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^ Tbe paper 

■^Li(h^ Singapore, 

The H^ue and BuxsdUe 

'J a ^5, *' 

■' ^ i{|2 'WEATHS data a?har on page 12 

___ 


Heralii 


ENTERNAnONAL 



Srib 


No. 31,693 


Pnldiahed With Ihe New Yotfe Times and The Washington Post 

~7l PARIS, SATURDAY-SUNDAY, JANUARY 12 - 13, 1985 


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SaysU.S. 

Must Pursue MX 
And Space Arms 




mi< 


TlwAMaMPtap 

Smash poucanen at a roadMock tt> prereDt petite fram ending Karfakrtgo. 

Sijoedish Factory Leaks (hrmsi^ Gas 


'L“ '.y;---. 


..•i 


Seutaa wearing gas masks patrolled the Doctors treated 18 people for eye 

STOCKHOLM — ^ A cloud <tf desert^ snow><overed streets, and throat burns with ointments 
cmrosve gas leaking from an ex> Residents were advised to stay at and distilled water. They said only 
plosives factory oo Friday drifted home with &>ois and windows one person remained for observa- 
over the crater (rf the Swedish town tigbifyshul. tion. About 300 residents w'eie 


ef Karida^ winch has a popola- 
tun ttf 35,000, but caused only mi- 
ooriqnries. 


tigbifyshul. tion. About 300 residents were 

Telewaon diowed cohmms of evacuated on Thursday after the 
w4iite gas bddnBg out of the Rani gas started seeping into their 
Nobel gumiowder plant owned by homes. 

the Swedish a rmaments maker, Bo. Local radio Stations broadcast 


The leak hesMiviThiindsvMn. me awwnsn annamcnis maaw, do- «xau rauiu :>uiuuid uiujujuim 
ni^SSem^FiMa^tol^ fore, but flam radio sad the Ic^ Min^ for people 

TO son dmiW in &ck white to buyat^_OMyr ot Ktrlskoga. 


™«ta«>?>>oti«shtdaop^ 150jjil«(Mfcflom^)TOiof 
to gas doud TO b«mS^ A spofceswmaafotBo^mida^ Stodtoli^ not to gq to wo^ 
arm-^to ^ w^umuig vj ^ leaking gas as oleum, de- Most <rf the population heeded 

rived from sulfAurie acid and an oil piidice ^ipeals to si^ at home. 


evaporate; 


Businesses, stores and sdiods in derivative. Experts said it could be 
the carter were dosed as po&emea fa^ in high oonceniiations. 


1 

iR >\Lt 


Beijing Student Unrest 
Taking a Political Turn 


:hioti 


• r M 3C- 


i£t 

!, *** -* 


r ^Jim Marin 

£a» iliQws Tims Sen^ 

• ^nNG-rfinmjctBdeat nmest 
that ertipted last mdolh'at Beijing 
Unno;^ flBtad io another near- 
by Cantus mis w ed ^ this rrmf? tak- 
ii^mpdidcaloivertoiiei ' 
Stodoireat Bcg^ Normal Uni- 
vesaiiy have pot 19 wall -posters 
denouncing ram by the schod 
administratioa ti>~ comply with Chi- 
aa’s- ecobosne refoim pn^gi^ 
The -.students ate cbmplaining 
abODt risiiig jxices and about an 
aitenqA by the adnunlstratuxi to 
give greater fewneigi rewards to 
taZentrastodraCs. 

. . At least SO poster^ on .oolaied 
paper or ;new^>iint, have been 
placed near tbe.ratianoe to the caf- 
etoja and oa two at^acent bafld- 
ings at Ibe leaders* c^^ 

&di protests axehiM unusual 


[ere to protest a..univeBity tiiepompanv did not vet know the 
. <^cul^ offdectridtyio5tu- caose of tiK accidenL* 
ddudonmtories at 11 PXl The preadent of Bofors. .Anders 


Missile 
Accident 
KiUsS 

Pershing-'2 Fud 
l^arlsFireon 
Base in Germany 

By William Ort^ak 

mahiagiim Poa Sertice 
BONN — Three U.S. soldiers 
were lolled and seven oth« in- 
jured Friday when a Pershing Sisi- 
stage rodxi motor cau^t fire and 
burned as it was bdng unpacked at 
an American base in West Genna- 
ny, US. Army oftidaU said. 

The accident occurred whra an 
army crew tried to use a special 
crane to lift the first of two rocket 
motors from a Upping coDiaina- 
that had just arrived from the Unit* 
ed States, they said. The crane ap- 
parently bn^e. dropping the motor 
and igniting its contents of solid 
fud. 

~ i rim A U.S. Army statement said the 

'KmiskoaL crew had follo^^autborized pro- 

, cedures** in what was called “a idu- 

, tine operation'* at Camp Redl% 

m /w o near Hdlbronn, in southern Ger- 
'I/Cy xTcAd many, where 36 Pershing-2 nuclear 
missiles are being deidpyed by the 
aied 18 people for eye -^y's 56th Fidd Artilleiy 
urns wi^ ointments brigade. Battalions in Neu Ulm 
rater They said onlv SchwSbisch Gmttnd also are 

for observa- being equipped with 36 new mis- ■** 

300 residents were ^each. 

Thursday after tte An army spokesman said the op- meeting, nar. uromy^ apxa ou 

seeS^into their cration wL ^ItSuarf INAUGURAL VISIT — Fidel Castro <rf Cuba, is ihejomtstaieMicalhngFornegp- 

supervision oi “a qualified fidd ar- greeted by Nicaragua's in^dent, Damd Ortega l^ave- tiau<»s on ihw n^uin- 

) stations broadcast lillery captain.” He stressed that no dra, in Managua. The Cuban preside attended Ifae 

x»ple with offices in ondearwe^ were ioTOived and Brearing-iDreremODV for the Sandiiiist leader. ^ md p rewnlion of 

center of Karlskoaa. (hainoexploaon took place. At no ^ ^ an anns race m space. 

3 kOometeis) west of time, he added, was there any dan- 

niogotowork. ger to the civilian population. t a ti a • n t 

Um of 2d Salmdor Gunship Reported^ 

itself was e\'acuaied of the three Pe r8hing .2 bases in ■*. M. ^ 

^L^'wlSdvea. US, Coii^ress Was Promised a Delaiy 

they could sot sre **! am saddraed by ibe loss of O •/ 

soldiere who were 3 y James LeMoyne The officials did not say then live Micfaad D. Barnes, a Mary- 

ter they had forming du^'m the of their .v«w Vori rww s<Tr/« that an additional C-47 was deliv- land Detbocrat who is chairman of 

hort dismees. country, the general said. “1 ex- s.AN SALVADOR — El Salva- ered. the House subcommittee on Wesi- 

kers trying to cap uu t^ my voy' smem sympathy to dor's air force is said to haw used a On Thursday, a U.S. Embassy cm Hemisphere affairs, 

lot^ tank wiere ra- the fammes w the soioiers m- ggooQd U.S.-supplied aircraft as a spokesrnan. Donald Hamilton, said Apparently in vidation of that 

ed by poor \uimy voh^ guaship, apparently undercutting the second plane was fully understandi^ the Salvadoran Air 

I was covered in the Two of the ^p»h^ killeo gjj imd^tanding between the Rea- equipped to serve as a gun^p, but Force is bdieved to have eq;iupped 

imm e d iately whra the firei-st^ gan admimsiraiicn and Gingress. under an agreement with Congress the second aircraft with a rraid-fire 

officer said that motor burst mio Dames aiw anotn- report came .'rcm witnesses had not yet been mcamted with gun of unknown ^mficraco and 
a:.d not yet Enow the er died ra tcrae. to the pospiiii. Tcareceni br-.leiscJ ~:- 3 i'rcsin 3 machine simA . . .. .used.it a.s a aunshio alongside the 





- By Bernard Cwrrrzman 
Ntv >*< 0 rl Timet Senice 
WASHINGTON —Secretary of 
Slate George F. Shultz has told 
Congress that progrw in the new 
arms n^tiaoons with the Soviet 
Uni«i required that Knanang not 
be halted for the MX misale and 
the S26-billion ^ace-defense re- 
search plan. 

Sjoeaking after he briefed Senate 
and House members sqi^idy on 
Thursday, Mr. Shultz said he had 
told Uwm that **if the Soviets can 
get what they want out of us with- 
out giving iq) anything in return, 
they wouM Im iL” 

“Our coat is off. our sleeves are 
rolled up, we are ready to go to 
woik,” Mr. Shultz said. The tumng 
of the nidations agreed to in 
Geneva on Tbesday has still to be 
worked oul and he said, **I think 
it’s important that these negotia- 
tions ^ started in good time." 

Paiwpants in the closed ses- 
sons said that Mr. Shultz told them 
that t^ Soviet foreign miiiister, 
Andrei A. Gromyko, initially 
pressed for an American cranmil- 
ment to Imlt research into what the 
Reagan administration the 
Strat^ic Defense Initiative and 
others “star wars.” 

Bnt at the end of the two-day 
meeting, Groo^ko ameed on 
the joint statement calting for n^p- 
tiati(»s on three areas, medium- 
range missile lunitation, strat^c 


In briefings fra* members of Con- 
gress and for the press in recent 
days, administratitxi (tfficials have 
said that desfuie known differences 
within the government over how to 
sf^xroacb Moscow on arms contrd. 
ib^ was virtually 00 disagreement 
in Geneva within the U.S. dela- 
tion, which included officials 
wbcfie views are known to diverge. 

Flying htrae with Mr. Shiuiz 
from Graewa on Wednesday, sever- 
al officials told reporters that the 
secretary of state showed skiD in 
holding the diverse group together 


ihrraigb the talks. 

Derense Department officials 
have said they are doubtful that 
any agfcraieai that can be ade- 
quately verified cao ever.be 
achieved The State Depariniau 
has been less pessiniistic 

The most difficult dedaon for 
Mr. Siuliz and the delation was 
to agree to have the American re- 
search program into defensive 
weapons mrae part of the ftiture 
u^tiations, even thou^ Wash- 
ington has said it will not bargain 
away tbe program. 

Tte decision was made with Pen- 
tagon approval, officials said, be- 
cause Mr. Shultz got Mr. Gromyko 
to agree that, un^ the beattiog of 
space weapems, the United States 
lauded not only weapons in space 
aimed at other we^ions in ^ace 
but also ground-based weapons 
aimed into qiace. The latter ca^o- 


arms rediKtion and prevention of ^ would mclu^ tlu_ large 


an aims race m space. 


ISO oules (240 kOometeis) west of 


derivative. Eiqierts said it could be Tbe plant itself was evacuated of tbe three PeKhing.2 bases in 
faral in high oonceniiations. immediately after tbe alarm. Wen Germany, ordeira a full in- 

■■■■- The few residents who did ven- vestigation. 

ture out said they could sot see “! am by tire loss of 

T beyond their hands and that their these fine soldiers who were per- 

!fy H R J 1 1 1 'ayWI. throats banted after they had forming dut}' in the service of ih^ 

walked only short distances. country," the gener^ said **I ex- 

I 1 fVl Rescue workers trying to cap the tend my very sincere sympat^ to 

I 11T* ¥I 3 storage tank were ini- the fa^es of the Waters in- 

M. mMM. MM. hanmaed by poor \isiinliiy volved." 

. , ^ , after tbe plant was covered in the Two of the soldiers were killed 

inarched, set off firecrackers, immediately whra the fiisi-st^e 

burned torches arid put up wall \ pjani $afe^ officer said that motor burst into flam es aiki anotn- 


Use of 2d Salmdor Gunship Reported; ‘’rs 
US, Congress Was Promised a Delay 

O •/ raise It as a £ 


program in anti-faaHistic missQes 
and anii-airaaft weapons writh 
pomhle missQe-defrase potential, 
have alarmed the Defense 


By James LeMoyne 

Sew York Tut:es Service 


The officials did not say then 
that an additional C-47 was deliv- 


S.AN SALVADOR — El Salva- ered. 


live Micfaad D. Barnes, a Mary- 
land Denjocrat who is ghairman of 
tbe House subcommittee on West- 


As in these other inflances of Carlbefg, said that tbe group ac- 
unrest, the ]XOtests al Braing Nor- ftpted i^XHistbility for the acd- 


er died en toae to the hospital Tcarecenib'« '*-"d-'^ 3 i-rc^inE 
cffici^ said Of ihs soldiers Salvador with fcnowiedge of the 
treated for burns, all but two were Blane*« 'j«« 

tk.. M Pm- .r _ ' . 


machbe ai.ns. 


.used.it a.s a gunghin alongside the 


*Tlie embassy IS aware of rqxiris firsr aircraft in a battle in recent 
that more than one plane may have days, according 10 the source with 


mal Univenity, winch has 5,000 drat had started its own inves- 
snuirats, were prompted by dissat- ogation into bow it occurred 


releas^ from the hospital on Fri- y.s. Embassy officials said been uso! ami is looking into the knowl^gc of the plane’s use. 
d^. .A wore lent ara a ou^e Tuesday that one C-47 aircraft had maiier,’' hfr. Hamilton said It is not known if U.& off 

trangjon truck were destroyed by converted into a gunship and The agreement between the ad- were aware that the Salvadi 


isfaction with campus conditions. 
However, this time the cmnplaints 


theme. sent to El Salvador, equipped with miiustrauoa and Congress stipulat- 

The first battery of nine Per- special sights. rj^L vision equip- ed that the second aircraft co^ be 
shu^2 nmsiles. which can strike meat and three roeci^y moimied used in combat only after U.S. offi- 
Sovie; territory within 14 minutes. J0H^*ber machine guns capable cials bad evaluated (be perfor- 
became operational in West Ger- of firing more ih-nn 1 j(X) rounds mance and use of t^ first gunshqi, 
(CoDiiiiDed on 2, CoL 4) pa minute. according to an aide to Rqiresrata- 


Last month in Kiopal India. 


nwre than ZOOO persons were 
indude the effects of ihegmrai- metht*! isocyanate gas 

meaiseconOT^ rafompro^ leaked from a Union Carbide pesti- 


It is not known if U.& officials 
were aware that tbe Salvadorans 
intended to use the plane in com- 
bat, but it appears inere was little 
supervisioo over bow it would be 


(CoDiiiiDed on 2, CoL 4) 


according to an aide to Rqiresenta- 


The U.S.-provuled planes were 
(Cootimied on Page 2, CoL 7) 


in In the pas^ the Clnnese daseswere in sesskm. Sdioed otfi- 

L .Cc^itBtkRiiiphddtheiiseof wall dais saui that the money sav^ will 

^ . posio^ but that provision was re- be used to reward talented stu- 
.•ffiovedsevaal years ago. As recent- dents, a financial iucradve in line 
J ly as-last smnmra tits Canmunist with the govermnent’s reform pro- 
. ftriyaBw^papCT, the People’s Dai- gram. 


Students at Bd}iDgNonnal^ a ddefactory. (ConiiiiDed on P^ 2, CoL 4) paminute. according to an aide to Rqiresenta- (Cootimied on ftae 2, CoL * 

stipend of1 8 yuan a month (dXMit 

$6^40) from the school In the past, * ~ ~ 

Bourkina Fasso: A New Name, but the Old Problems Persist 

dons. 

k • -71 Hunger, Draught StiU Plague ^ Upright People^ 

wdoM get stipeod only wl^ i « Al^n r'rwi-*.!! resistance not onlv from Western natitms such 


\r" 




.^lOaObdoDtiai^inenriieistohelp g, 
w^qmwaupQstetsasavestige<rf^ as a 


ifaeCuIriind RevoIntKML 


Some students complamed that, 
as a cooseqoeoce, they will be un- 
able to go home for the rae-mooth 


-. T tWirk.-ii is OK in this aa to winta vacation iimi starts in mid- 
make a student at tbe pebruaiy. 



Hunger, Drought StUlPlagm ^Upright People^ 


Miles 200 


By Alan OtwcU 

.Vai> York Tinef Service 


resistance not only from Western natitms such 
as the United States and France, tbe forma 




'eaiQpos said. The slndent ex- 
^fcissal gn»ne syn^otfay with the 
protests bm said he coidd not talk 
‘forloi^.’Tt isflispadous to be sera 
tatting to ford^ias.’* he said 


■ ProSteering Attacked 
An offidal document said that 
Communist Par^ and gpvenunrat 
nffiri^k are gutity **new and 


V \ ' L’ 

X \ k. 


OUAGADOUGOU Bourkina Fasso— The colonial powa, but also from the middle classes 
official slogan here proclaims, “The country or “d “'adas of his own nation, so that^y here 
death — we shaU ^qua." And that says nervous and resistani to what the captem 
someihii^ about the style of one of Africa’s ordain. 

new'est miliiaiy-led governments, a blend of His accesson to power a coup last June 
nationalism png.ed iriih bloodshed and an abso- seems caught in a wider predica:^at. b the 28 
hiiism etwrif ottisidos call impetuosity, or years since Africa began to reefaim its indepen- 
naK.w dracefrcmi outriders, a geuaatiem has grown iq> 

he came to powa in a coup in August amid economic failure and political instabUity. 


BOURtCINA 

PASSO^ 


> f^-; '.-.r 
- ,r< - *--5i 




' In po&t woe railed to glaring misbdiavidr” by profitea- 

«»gnyii « /rf Kfwjtng llirivemiy iog uuJa the 00000/5 ecemomic 
i ghffl fludfwts tiiere darumstrated refonns, Tbe Associated Press re- 
agdsst vdial they fdt was the low. ported 

8iah» and inadequate fundim pro- A circular issued last &tuntty 

.vided by die hunistryofrauca- by the party’s Central Disdpline 
. . Inqiariion Commissaon was re- 

< In mid-December at Beijing poi^ Friday m the People's Dai- 
Unfawrsity, hundreds of studrats ly. 




Tbomas Sankara 


1983, Captain Thomas Sankara, tbe country’s 
3^year-dd leada, has so^l to break with a 
past be seems to coarida corrupt and has 
tried to instill pride and correemess in a nation 
of six mlllioa people. The counoy. which used 
to be called Uppa Volta, is now Bouridna 
Fasso. meaning “the oommunitv of upright peo- 
ple.’* 

Beyond the resolve, however, great problems 
blunt what is stqiposed to be the cutting edge of 
rfiany _ Well ova the budeei is drawn from 
fordgn aid. and the landlfk;l-e3 nation, hard by 
t^ desert, is dogged by drought and hunga. * 


kara. the country’s If a trend has emerged, it is that of centralized 

;ht to break with a p^-a, whetha ihroi^ military rule; as in 
a corrupt and has Nigeria, or in the drift to one-par^ rule in some 
eemess in a nation nations founded on imported notions trfdemoc- 
yunuy. which used racy, as in Kenya and Zimbabwe, 
is now Bouridna IPowa in BomUna Fasso, too, is centralized 




On anotha potottialjy conten- 
tious issu^ that of testing a new 
anti-satellite prMrani. Mr. Shultz 
said thu Mr. Gromyko did not 
raise It as a (niesdoo and that, as a 
result, no U.S. response was need- 
ed. 

Officials said the m^or problem 
facing the future ne^liations is So- 
viet insisteace tiiat, althou^ Mos- 
cow wants “radical” cuts in nuclear 
vms, they will not agree to them 
until Washington agrees to halt its 
space research program. 

Mr. Shultz has said that be 
would prefa to Lain each se; of 
negotiations handled separately. 
But the Soviet Politburo repeat^ 
Thura^y that it wanted progress in 
tbe ne^tiaooQs “in all of its 
parts." 

Tbe secietaty of state told re- 
porters that Mr. Gromyko had qio- 
kra with “gr^ intensity with re- 
gvd to their feeling that our 
sdratific c^bilin is formidable, 
and their derire re^y is to stop all 
of it at this poinL" 

“Bui we are eJeariy goins ahead 
with the research,” Mr. Shutz said. 
“We pointed om that there would 
be no way of verifying an agree- 
ment to stop resrapch, in any event, 
and apfrarently th^ have agpeed 
with thus poini ctf view.” 

Some time afia March 1, Con- 
gress is supposed to vote on wheth- 
er to release S U btUion for deph^ 
fflcnt of a second group of 21 ADf 
land-based 10-warhe^ misriles. 
Congress also is to be asked to 
approve an additional S3.7 Inllion 
as part of a S264inion research 
and develt^jmenc prpgru for the 
Slrale^ Dtieose Imtiative. 

Rqrresrataiive Dante B. FasceU, 
Democrat of Florida, the chairmaD 
of tbe Foreira Affairs Committee, 
said, “1 donT have my crystal batt 
but 1 think the secretary’s points 
will be ratba perniasive 
Mr. FasceU did not indicate, 


around tbe presidrat and a coterie c4 dose C^tain Sankara said in an interview, be will not Iroweva, that be had c h a n ged his 
advisers, but in some ways. Captain Sank^ has spend tbe nMXMy for reDOvation v^e his people opposition to the MX plan, and he 
brdteo a mold. remain so poor. QOted that it wmdd be difficuli to 

He has barred the use of offidal limousines In tbe courtyard, unda a dusty palm, there predict how many MX votes might 
and Mercedes Benz sedans, so he and Ins minis- stan^ unused, a white Bk^ s^an, a gift of be diraged “because there are hon- 


ters travel in smaM , black Renaulls. 

The paint is peding on tbe walls of the presi- 


Colooel Moama Qadhafi of Libya. 


esi differences of opinion as to 


Captain Sankara's “revolution'’ has met with dential palace, and the tapestries are foled. But; 


Cq p Hi fT T Sankara. lean and TniiqadiMVNi, clad what is meaningful in terms of the 


(Comimied on Plage 5^ CoL 1) 


BritaintoShttn 
VE Day to Avoid 
beofG&vtans 

Reutga 

. - LONDON — The British 
go«eiBiiiea< » refu^ to com- 
norntfatt the 40th annivosary 
of itte Alhed vretosy in Europe 
m/Wosid War. n because it 
OQiddi^eDd tite Gentians. 

Youn^ dmty foreign 
. seoKtafy, tsnied aom a ^ 
ffliest bean, the Biitish Social 
Ddnocotie Faify for the gov- 
gmnenr so fflODSCU h cddUB- 
timi lom^ v£ Day Mi^f 8. 

In a letter to Jdin Cart- 
wri^ the party’s foi^ af- 
ttits Lady Young 

wrote Biai acd^ation “would 
hardlv do justice to the realities 
presni-da^ politxcs and our 


Tape Recording of Murder Poses Problem for Florida, Court 


i' 


' .watfa Comasy, . Itafy’ and Ja- 


A . oddnation- “confined to 
wartime Allies could ^ipear at 
hesi--ao^gK and -at 
rati-Gennan, unbalanced and 
epm to tnstoQcal distonioa by 
Sm^ Uiao{^“ she sat^ 


By Barry Bearak 

Los Aagdet Times Savice 

OAKIAND PARK, Ftedda — It was an especially 
nasty munter — tbe psydidogisi sprawled behind hts 
ftve bullets having pierced bis rasted suit. .A hard 
ease to solve, police thonght at first. No one bad even 
beard the shras. . , 

Then Era Peny, a detective, saw the wire lea^g 
bom 8 tape reoenw in tbe de^ drawer to a oucto- 
is 8 pradl bdder. He rewound the cassette and 
the investigators hstraed for dues. 

Tlie psychdogisl’s vcrice stated that a meeting was 
abwt to yy" someone named Anthony Inciar- 
nno: then, after tbe visitor arrived tbe two quickly 
hiipaa to argue. In astotushmeDt, deiecuvts realired 
that the tape was actually relaying tbe imirda. 

**We have a deal, yts or nor the furious Mr. 
loQgrrano demanded, not waiting for an answer. 

sounded, and the tapo aided with the proLracted 
mtwinc of Michael Phillips, dying on tbe office carpet. 

2 o the months tMt follow^ police prized the tape 

as the perfect seal to an airtight case —proof that soil 

the killer to prison. But two and a half years lata, that 
seal has bera puncmired by legal tactics. The recording 

DOW presents a grim dileoma tor the Florida Supreme 
Court, which must decide if tbe tape violated the 
killer’s privacy. 

piopSa, like 12 otba siaies, has a law agaimt tape 
recording private conversatkms unless all parties con- 
sent. Alowa appellate coun already has ruled that the 
tape s hfmid not have been admitted at trial 


“I reco^^ what the fans are — they’re barren- 
dous," Justice Bra Ovenon conqilained last mouth 
whra this state’s court boM oral arguments. 
“Sometimes judges don't have any choices.” 

Florida officials concede that vritbout the recording 
ihse is no case against the killa. 

“Nobody saw Inciairano go in; nobody saw him go 
out.” said Richard T. Garfield, who was the prosecu- 
tor. *^e murda weapon was oeva discovert There 
were DO fingeipTinu.” 

Amonz the troubling ironies in tbe case. Mr. Indar- 
rano hatf to admit that it was indeed ^ voice on the 
upe to contend that his privacy was violated. 

Anthony Paul Incianano, 45. was the proprietor of 
a bingo in Oakland Park, a sm^ town near Fort 
Lauderdale. 

“He met Phillips ihrou^ an ad in the papa, some- 
thing about bingo equipment” said !^. Perry, the 
deiective. 

Viichael .A Phillips. 4$, a glib sophisticate practic- 
ing psychology' without a license, w'as rodly Ean'in 
Henoin Trimble, a cnee-prosperous Riverside, Cali- 
foniia, rrai estate agent with gsrablii^ luck gone fickle 
and the police at hu heels. 

In mid-1979. Mr. Trimble accepted S46.400 in de- 
posits for hemes be never actually sold, according to 
court records. About S21.00D was returned. Tbe rest 
was gambled away. 

In Augus: 1979. Mr. Trimble surrendered to police 
in San ^.T.ardmo. California. He was ordered to 


siand trial for 13 counii of grand ibeft He dedded to 
skip instead. 

Soon after, he showed up in southern Florida. As 
Michael Phillip he' tended bar at tbe swanky Palm 
.Aiie Country Club. He also ordained himself a minis- 
ter of ibe Pint Church of Utilitarian Science The 
certificate said the title was conferred upon ‘’Phillips” 
by the Reverend Eanin Trimble. 

By state law. this church affiliation allowed Mr, 
Phillips to sponsor bingo two nights a wrek. By early 
1981, “ihe Reverend” Phillips had become “Docior” 
Phillips, a psycholrasi in huite 103 of the Trestle 
Building on North IXtie Highway. 

In 1 981 Mr. Phillips had the urge to toy again with 
the bingo business That was when be met Antboty 
Indarrano, who knew plenty about bingo and wa« 
billing to back a new p^er with S7,000. 

“But Phillips became worried about Indarrano,” 
Mr. Pei^' saidL “Inciarrano walks and talks like Mafia, 
and PMlips got cold feet" 

On July 6. 1982. Mr. Phillips pressed tbe record 
button of his tape recorder during a vtsit by Mr. 
Inciarrano. capturing less than 30 seconds of a loud 
exchange. Then came the gunfire. 

Lawyers for both sides imew that the case hinged on 
the tape. Barely a month afta the murder, they played 
it in a hearing brfore Broward County Circuii Judge 
Robert Abel 

“Bizarre, gory, lerrible.” Judge Abel recalled. 'Tve 
oeva encountered jr.yihiag like it: the obi'ious sounds 
of a life expiring.” 


The judge ruled the tape adnussible evidence. 

For Mr. IndarTano there was Utile choice but to 
plead no contest at the trial He began to serve a life 
sentence vriiile his attornns soi^t a higba com 
ruling that would forever sflence the tape. 

The ihreo-jud^ appeal panel's camion said, “No 
coatta how pernicious the ‘crime’ of nonconsensual 
recording (rf a conversation may seem to appem, the 
crimes of homicide and extortion must be considered 
vastly more hduous.” 

But the jud^ said they were “nonetheless con- 
strained” 1^ case law made by the Florida Supreme 
CbuTL 

The state's sevext-member high conrt had ruled 
previous^ that illegally traed conversalions cannot be 
used in criminal tnals. Since 1975, Florida law spcc^- 
caDy exdudes such private conversations from bring 
used as evidence. 

“Mr. inciarrano is not the issue here.” Mrivyn 
Schlessa, bis altorm^, insisied in an interview. “iTie 
important thing is that we don't forfeit the rale of law 
just to get one man.” 

The Florida attorney general’s office, cm the other 
hand, is asking the high coun to ponda the precise 
meaning of pnvacy. 

"The law protects those with a reasonable expecta- 
tion (rf privacy.” said Joy B. Shearer, the as&tent 
attorney general ari^g (he case. “A man who to- 
tends to commit a oomidde has no sud) reasonaUe 
expectation.” 


security of the United States.” 


INSIDE 

■ Menacfaem Be^ the forma 
Jsradi prime mmister, is bring 
praised for begimiing the airlift 
of Ethiopian Jews. Pi^ 2. 

■ A witness for CBS testifies of 

“deception” in reported U.S. 
estimates of Yietcong troop 
stiengtL Page 3. 

■ South Alrkans are counmat- 

taddng after criticism ctf their 
country by Senator Edward M. 
Kennedy. Page 5. 

BUSINESS/FINANCE 

■ Fov Ug Briti^ Iwiks raised 
tbrir base rates Friday. 7. 

■ Hogites Aircraft Col, a big 

drfense contractor, is b^g put 
up for sale P^igg 7. 

^^rsaaajJtnvraU^ 

After several years price rises 
for Japanese stock, ai^ysts are 
taking a more cautious view of 
the future prospects. See Per- 
sonal Investing, a monthly re- 
port, in Monday's Intosatio^ 
Haald Tribune. 




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Page 2 


INTERNATIONAL HF BAUl TRIBUNE, SATURDAY-SUNDAY, JANUARY 12»13, 1985 


Caller Says Islamic Jihad 
Holds Priest, 4 Others 



By John Kifner 

y** rof* Tunes S^wiee 

3^ Jencor was 

oauned Fhday by a caller who said 


1 oiganizatioiL 

anonymous caller said that 
Father Jeneo and four other Amer^ 
intu «4io have dis^peared here in 
the last 10 moaths would he freed if 

au Affiericaiu left Lebanon. 

Although it had been widdy as- 
sumed here that at leastthreezniss- 
^ Americans were bring hM hy 
wfaat is believed to be a looady 
oiEanized oeD of Sbihe Moslem 
adots, this the first formal 
daim of the iridiwppin gc 

WM impossible to verify the 
®“™«*tici5r of the daim. But staff 
jobbers m the Beirut bureau of 
Tm Associated Press, where the 
can was reooved Friday, said the 
saro mdnddnal h^ previously 
caned <» bdialf of Islamic Bhad. 


Western intellmence sources 
have said tb^ believe the Ameri- 
cans who have been kidnapped 
were being hdd as hosta^ for the 
freeing of some or all of the 17 mm 
cttndcted in the truck bombii^ of 
the U.S. and French embassies in 
Kuwait in December 1983. Most 
are Shiite Moslems from Iraq, al- 
lied with the Iranian-backed under- 
ground organization al-Dawa, (X* 
The on. 


Noumea Biot 

QoudsPUm 

OnSdfRule 


By Mirharl Dobbs 

W as h bi g t i M Post Swwe 

^ PARIS — A sudden tmsorge of 
videoce in New Caledonia on Fri- 
dw has set back benes of a peace- 
ful transition to iooependenoe un- 
der a plan unveiled iak Monday by 
a semtt’ Freacfa lovemment envoy. 

Local antboriuBS in Noom^ the 
c^ataL said that ^ least 26 people 
were injiii^ Friday in dashes oe- 
tween police and demonstrattxs 
fcdlowmg the nmider of a young 
?4ute senkr. Police fired repaid 
tear-gas ^nades to disperse 
crowds of mrgdy white protester 

dMinting drtgana ayinat indepen- 
dence. 


The indent demonstrations raise 
the possibility d a backlash among 
the ishmd commaniQr d 30,000 
vriute settlers against the Sodalisi 
gpverninenf s plans to gmt New 
Caledonia independence in aasod- 
atkm with France fienn the begin- 
ning d next year. Hie plan was 
de^iKad by the goveaunent envoy, 
Ed^fd Pimni, as a way d defusiiig 
nniftnrial laoal tTooble ou the is- 
iMMi, v4i^ is midway between 
Austtalia and Tahiti 

Ihe flareup on New ralednnia 
ato several wedcs d calm also 
with a radio interview 
Thursday in vdoefa the U.S. ambas- 
sador to Paris, Evan Galbraith, ex- 
pressed fears d a Gimada-type 
atnaiion devdoping mi the islands. 
He smd the best way to prevent 
power faHiag into the hai^ d a 
‘‘small fflinoriQr in «!!««"« with 
the Soviet Union, Cuba, or Libya 
would be to ’‘maintain the status 
quo with tte preseooe d France." 

U.S. FtidiQr sought to 

mininwae tlm significance of the 
amhwssadot*s rmiark, which was 
interpreted privately by some 
commentatoss as inmlying 
that tbe United States woiud op- 
pose the snrreDder d sovneignty 
owthei^d. 

If the Fisani plan is accepted in a 
referendum in July, tbe island wiD 
be granted indepoideiioe fiom the 
begmning d next year, but France 
win retain responsS^jy for de- 
fease and tDiernal security. 

At a meeting vdth tq x a te c s 
day evening Idr. Galbraith smd 
that his ronaik had not been in- 
fiwAiH to gi^l U.S. ooxmtiai to 
tbe Pisani^an but rather to stress 
tbe need m a continued Frendi 
presence in a seofitive reg^ 


Father Jenco, tbe director d the 
Cathdic Relief Services agm^ in 
Beirut, was kidnapped on his way 
to woik Tuesday morning by at 
least e^t gunmen. 

The caller to Tbe Associated 
Press said: "After the pledge that 
we have to the wodd that no 
Americans would remain on the 
soil d Lebanon and after the ulti- 
Tnattim we havc served on Ameri- 
can citizens to leave Beirut, our 
answer to the indifferem remonse 
to this ultimaoun was the Idon^y 
ping d Mr. Jenco." 

Asked by an Associated Press 
staff member what the conditions 
were for the release d the hostages, 
tbe caller rqilied: "All Ameiicans 
should leave Lebanon." 

Asked if tins included repexters, 
the caller mid, *^ 0 , newsmen are 
exempL We shall tdrore aU five we 
are bdding without any conditions 
if our demand is beed^” 
Meanwhile, in West Bdrui, a car 
bomb went off Friday morning 
outside a branch d the Bank d 
BeinU and Arab Countries. The 
blast killed three passers-1^ and 
wounded 14 others seriously 
enough to be hospitalized. 

■ lend Wlttiifaswal Flan 
Isiad’s defease mimster, Yitz- 
hak Rab^ will propose to the Is- 
raeli cabhmt Sunday that troops be 
withdrawn from Lraanm in stages, 
Israd Ra^ reported Friday, ac- 
cording to The Associated Pt^ in 
Jerusd^ He expects approval d 
the plan because (M lack of progress 
tov^ a negotiated withdrawal 
The radio quoted Mr. Ralnn as 
saying that no detaOed timetable 
would accompar^ tbe withdrawal, 
but it would b^in from tbe AwaU 
River. 



A soldier in a in ntvdimii Is r ael *all« to Ednt^dan Jews aiiiifted to hw country. 


Begin Comes In for Rare Praise 
Over Airlift of Ethiopian Jews 


By Dan Fisher 

LoaAtigdes Tunes Sentce 

JERUSALQd — As head d the govenHoent 
ihar sent laradi troops into Lebuten initiated 
poUdes now Uamea for bringing the country to 
(he veige d economk coOapse, former Rcime Mm- 
ister Menacbem Bran hm not latdy been tbe 
suliyect d mudi prublte praise. 

At least not until it was disclosed that Mr. Begin 
was the initiator d an effort that so far has rescuro 
more than 10,000 FihinpiMii Jews. About 7,000 d 
those Jews, c^ed Falas^ were brought to Israd 
within the last two months as part d a clandestine 
airlift known as "Operation Moses." 

In the Knesset, or parliament, eariiec tiiis w^ 
Riffle Minister Shimon Peres, once Mr. Bain’s 
aiduival, acknowledged die framer printe muiis- 
ta*s ide. 

"This is," Mr. I^res told the Knesset, "the right 
time to discfaargp a dd)t d honor to hfeoacbem 
B^in, whose govenunent invested efforts and re- 
soureefnfaiess to ymiyyiTii* the first, 
triddes Miidi have blazed a trafl." 

Even the Jerusalem Post, a newqtaper that usu- 
ally has liule complimenla^ to say about the 
Li^ party, which Mr. B^in headed, carried an 
article tbe other day recaUing bis contribution. 

The affair appears lo hare increased ooncem 


atiinng Lfioid's Opponents that the charismatic 71- 
year-old former leader. wlu> lesigEiM in ^tember 
1983 and has avoided pi^lica^ since the^ might 
be thinking about a pcutical comdiack. 

Analysts here note that Mr. B^n met in recent 
days with both Arid Sharrai, his framer defease 
minister, and with Yoram j^idra, his former fi- 
nance minister. He also spoke by telrohone with 
his successor, fonner Prime Minister Yitzhak Sha- 
mir. who is foidgn minister and alternate prime 
mmister in Mr. P^’s national unity sovenunenL 
"Interpret it any way you want, Mr. Bc^ 
rq>Iied when the newspaper Ha'aretz asked 
about tbe significance of tbe meetings. 

Mr. B^in sinmly to Ha’aretz "well see^ 
when he was asked if he planned to renew his 
political activity. "! haven’t dedded yet” 

Zeev C^ets, the gorernment spe^esman dur- 
ing Mr. Begjn’s adnmistntion, said, ‘lie gave the 
order to make (his a mqor national priority." 

Mr. Qiafets recalled (hat Mr. B^in, soon after 
talcing ofike in 1977, asked Preadent Jimmy Car- 
ter to intact with the authorities in Addis Aba- 
ba rai hehatf of the Ethiopian Jews. 

"Begin was the land of who didn’t see any 
difference between" the EtUopian Jews "and other 
Jews," Mr. Oiafeis said. "He wanted to get them 
out. while previous govenunenls didn’t" 


Police Trial Gettiiig Unusual Publicity in Poland 


By Bradley Graham 

IVasUagtan Past Semce 

WARSAW — Pdand’s state- 
oontrcdled press, normally averse to 
reporting events embanassing to 
the Crammmist r^jme, is provid- 
ing extensive coverage tbe mnr- 
der trial in Torun of four secret 
police oRkers accused of the mur- 
der of tiie Revoeod Jei^ Popie- 
hiszko, a Roman Catholic pnesi 
who was an outspoken supponer (tf 
Sdidari^. 

Not since the mid-195(fe hare 
PoBsh security agents faced publk 
trU for bnital actions. But raie 
difference between then and now, 
say Pdes viio witnessed the earlier 
bearings, is the wide publicity be- 
ing ^ven tbe proceedings in Tonm. 
Rq>^ on the trial hare provided 


But coverage is not so detailed in 
much of the rest of the Soviet bloa 
There, coverage of the Popiduszko 
wffiiir has ranged from 
in Hungary to mhimifli in the Sovi- 
ra Union. Rqxeseutatives East 
European news agencies have 
passes to attend the trial in Tonm, 
120 niQes (194 Idlometess) north- 
west of Wanaw, but most hare not 
gone. 

Many Pdes say tbe govenuDent 
decided to bcM an open trial to 
recover srane oedibmty and as- 
suage the wideqxead anger and 
bitterness fdt over the sensational 
kOling the widdy admired priesL 
But drapite surface appearances 
and official assertions about the 
court's indqiendeace, nu^ people 
stili suspect that the verdict win be 


unprecedented insights into (he at- decidedly patty leaikrs, not by the 


tirndes and inoer-woikings of at 
least one cell in tbe countiys shad- 
owy secuii^ apparatus. 

The Polish press ^ency publish- 
es Iraig daily accounts of court- 
room testimony. Each evening Po- 
1^ tderiaon shows a brief ^ of 
the scene in the courtroom, and 
Polish radio airs about a half-hour 
ni^t of recorded testimony. 

Polidi newq»per reports tend lo 
be strain narratire accounts of 
what was said, with httie aiteoqit 
made to highli^i the most sugges- 
tive or sigE^cant aroects. But 
Communist standards, the cover- 
age U unusually detaiM 


the case, 
courtroom can seat 


100 peo(4e, tbe Polish authori- 
ties say tb^ hare been forced to 
limit atteudance by assigning 
passes. Amraig tbe PlAsh press rq>- 
resentatives admitted are several 
Mm write fra* Roman Catholic 
publications. But notably uniqrie- 
sented is Pdand's leading Catbolic 
weekly, Tygodi^ Powszechny. 
The trial caro of its rqpcxter, Wan- 
da Falkowska, was withdrawn at 
the last minute. 

Tbe govemmeut craitends that 
the reason was lade of q;iace. But 
she and the paper’s editors think 
the real cause is di^leasure in po- 
lice aides with her coverage 
past trials. 

Ten seats in the courtroom have 
been set aside for Western rqxxt- 
ers, three more than at the start oS 
tile trial The criteria for sdection 
among the 60 ex so accredited 
Western correspondents in War- 


saw were someMiat vague. Fluency 
in the Polisb language was raie fac- 
tor, but xxH tbe rally one. 

Rqiorters on the outside have 
been scrambling topiecetogettoa 
pknire-of the tnal from sometimes 
inco^lete or craiflicting rqiorts 
provided by Polish as wdl as West- 
ern obser^ in^e. 

To complicate matters, not all 
the Western reporters authorized to 
attend hare done sa 

Major Wieslaw Gomickl an 
aide to the Polish leader, Geneial 
Wqjciech Janizelskl tdd one re- 
poitra that wfaSe the government is 
intermted in seeing the oial receire 
vride coverage in the West it is 
reluctant to mandate that iqxxteis 
pool titeir notes Mtb those who 
cannot attend. It fears that the 
practice would be interprraed as 
diaating how Weslem rqmrters 
<^>erate in Pdand. 


PoUsh Colonel Withheld Evidence 


By hfichael T. Kaufman 
York Tunes Seniee 
TORUN, Poland — A seniorse- 
curi^ policeman charged with 
abratii^ die murder of a pro-SoU- 
darity priest said Fd^ itot he 
had not pas^ along mfonnation 
about tbe crime he could 

not bdiere that second (ffioers 
weteinvdved. 


FAA Failed to Report Midair NearUollisioiis 


The Assadaed Press 


WASHINGTON — A spokes- 
man for (he Federal Aviaiirai Ad- 
ministration has acknowledged 
that some rqxxts of midair near- 
cxiDiaons were not induded in the 
agency’s nationwide statistics on 
such inddfn^*, but called it a "slip" 
in pa p erwork and said the error has 
been oorrected. 


A rnort by ABC News said at 
least 102 uear-midair cdlirioas — 
ineid^ts in whidi aircraft came 
within 500 feet (about 133 meters) 
^ one another — were rqKxted by 
{tilots in 1983 and 1984, but were 
never inHwtwi in the FAA’s tabu- 
lation. 


CHURCH SERVICES 


nuns 

AMBUCAN CATHEOAAL IN PARS. 23 Kto. 
Gmcv»-V. 75008 ParU. TIm Vary fm. 
James a U«, Dwi. MM m. GMipt-V «r 
AliiiuMuuauu. SundD)rs 9 e.m.. 11 OJn. 
Oiufdi sdnol and nunory 1 1 ejn, W tifc 
doysi 12 nsen. TaLi 72ai7.91 


CBORAL BAPTIST CHUR01. 13 Rm dw 
Vliiiii Tnlnntaar 75006 Pock. MMio St.- 
Stilpiw. Sunday wenhip in 9s4S 

ojiu. Rev. A. SerMwrvflIa. TaLi e07A7.<XL 


PARS HllW ianc 

EMMANUB. BAPTIST OAIROI. ReulVMei- 
mobeiL E 1 19 M 1 ip aa ki ng. d dma<Mn» 
Sent, BMa aludyi 9>45. viar t Np ; lOidS. 56 
Rm Bam-Rowm. ToL: 769.15.29. 


eUROffi 

UNXARIANaJNIVBtSAUST. «MnMp aid 
odhriKn h Eurapa. Cerd^ BM, SIom 
D ldi.Saf>v6aal20. 1271 NCHuiMn.Tha 
. TaL. (+31) (0} 2152 5507Z. 


To piaem an adtaFiitement 
tn this lecfitwi 
p feoie easuaetr 
Ma Flhahfrii HERWOOD 
181 A«e. 1Ti df Oiiinfi 
92S21 rteulUy Cedes. Fruee. 
TcLi 747.12.65. 


The report suggested that these 
incidents put into question the 
agent^s ctoms in recoit monihs 
that the number of mddents in 
wl^h planes narrowly avdded col- 
lisioa mive been dedinmg. 

An ageoCT spokesm^ Edmund 
Pinto, said Thursday night that the 
FAA adiniiiistrator, Donald D. £n- 
gien. first found out about tbe ind- 
denis when tdd 1^ ABC. 

Mr. Hnu) said the incidents were 
on file at r^jonal FAA facilities, 
but there was a "slip in sending 
paperworit to Washh^lon." 

"As soon as Engpi heard about 
it, he fixed it," Mr. Pinto said. ‘'He 
corrected the ^stem" of reporting. 

Tbe ^lokesman said that FAA 
regional (tffices "for years" have 
fdlowed a policy not reporting 
all such inoidents to Washington. 
For that reason, be said, the down- 
ward trend for neaf^orriliaons re- 
mains because acconnling proce- 
dures have not gKangeH 

The FAA rqwrt said tbe number 
of near-coQisioiis verified hy the 
agency' dropped from ^ in 1980 
to286in 19«3,with 142rq>ortedm 
the first eight months of last year. 


The FAA said that if past trends 
contimied, tbe tocaf for last year 
wooM reflect a further decline be- 
cause the laraest number c4 inci- 
dents normal ate rqxxted from 
May through August 
■ Coummlra- Ltoe DeaAs 

The National Transportation 
Safety Board's annual saf^ rqxxt 
show^ that the oomber ^ deaths 
on oommuter airlines rose shaiply 
last year although the nation’s la^ 
scheduled airlines had a record 
safety year, the Los Angdes Times 
reported. 

A total 41 pec^le died in 20 
commuter airf'"* acodeots last 
year, the board said, compared to a 
record low of 1 1 deaths in 17 acci- 
dents in 1983. Until last year, fatal- 
ities on commuter airlines had d^ 
dined steadily rince 1979, statistics 
showed. 

For large scheduled aiilines, tbe 
board’s figurra showed there were 
12 accidents in 1984. only one in- 
vdving fatalities. In that aeddent, 
a Zantop Internaiiraial Airlines 
cargo plane crashed May 30 in 
Chalknill, Pennsylvania, IdlUng 
four persons. 


Former Colonel Adam Pie- 
tniszka was asked in court why he 
withheld his snspicians of one of 
tns three co-defendants, fa ptain 
Grzegotz Piolrowski, when he 
knew that a car from Mr. Piotrows- 
kfs unit was seen near a church 
Miere Father Jei^ Popiehisrico 
was last seen alive. 

court established that Mr. 
Pktiuszka knew tins two days after 
^ fflimder and also knew that Mr. 
Rotrows l d had been out of town 
with a rare roedal poli^ pa^ 

"^ih suca mfonnatioo, did you 
not suroect that Pto tr o wski coi^ 
have taken part in the abduction?" 
the jo^ asked. 

"It is hard to deal with sncii 
questions now," railed hfr. Pio- 
tniszka, who is the oigheet ranking 
t^ker ever to be paibGclY tried in a 
Communist country. "Hoe was a 
persou w4io had reqionsibili^ f^or 
law enforcement aiid 1 never be- 
lieved be could be invdved in such 


Mr. Piotrowski and the two other 
defendants charged with murder 
said Ihanbekilliog of the priest, an 
active snpporler oi the outlawed 
SoUdari^ trade union, was tbe un- 
premeditat^ consequence of a 
botched missioa. 


aenme. 


Mr. Fietnudia was am gnerf at 
one poim to a five-man Interior 

lifinikiy eo mmMgnn in inv aaig aie 
the crime. 

He is Manning trial ia this north- 
ern Polish town with kfr. Pio- 
teow^ 33. and two former pdke 
lieutenant^ Waldemar Chmie- 
tewsid, 29, and Leszdc Pekala. 32. 
The other three (rffioeis are charged 
with the actual Idlling of Fatiier 
Popieluszko. All four race a possi- 
ble death penal^. 

In earlier testimony, Mr. Fk>- 
trowsld contended it«a« it was Kfr. 
Fietniszka who first sent him after 
Father Popidusko on a mission of 
intimidation to force ^ priest to 
stop his political activities. 


There was nothing in Friday’s 
testixnraiy that directly siq^xxted 
Mr. Rotrowski's allt^tion that 
Mr. Pietruszka had instigated tbe 
crime. On the other hand, Mr. He- 
tniszka seemed nnable to convince 
the court that he was not inmalved 
in a corer-iq) after tbe disappear- 
ance the priest became known. 

The court showed that at one 
point Mr. Fieiiuszka had ordered 
deletions in deporitions made by 
officers arplainifig (heir activities 
oa Oct. 19, the day Father Porae- 
luszko was abducted and kmed. 
IBs body was found lldays later in 
a reservoir rai the Vistub River. 

The roost damaging gxrfiangg for 
Mr. Pietniszka came when be was 
asked whether Mr. Piotrowski had 
tdd him three days after the mur- 
der that "thejpriesfs body was 
noating in the ^tula,” and if so, 
vriiy be had not told investigators. 

He in.ri.sled that tbe captain had 
simply made an offhand remaik 
that be remembered as "for aD 1 
know he’s floating in the Visuila." 

Mr. Retniszka was to ex- 
plain contradiction between his 
pretrial dqiositirais and his evi- 
dence in court. He replied: "The 
oonditioQS at my detention were 
difficult. Tbe light was always kept 
OD and there were always peofrie 
with me when 1 slqiL You have to 
understand it was a radical rJiaww 


of my drciUDStaiices.’' 


BODY 

WITH 


FITNESS AND BETTER HEALTH 

PORTUGUESE OYSTER POWOER 


Feel young again wBh P.O,P. 

ABSOLUTB.Y NATURAL DIETETIC PRODUCT, UNEQUALLS IN 
CONCB^mtATiON OF MOST NATURAL BJEMBsTTS REQUIRED 

RV THE ui AKI BrMw . nfirimrTntnri iwirl 

surprisinsly •ffidenl. Dm<aiapad by vnanJamm Blologitf. M&dkssi 
Doctor L MARCERON. 

P.O.P. is a sure woy to belter hedWi. 

Boirle of 150 pRIs, U.SJ28 in^idiB rwgi s lerid pored pest, if dr- 
post preferred, than odd $3. In Pronee in PharmaoM, Henlth Feed 
Shops, etc., if net ovdleUe, write to: 

LABORATOIRES I.T.C 

17 Rue d» Co l Mw 75008 PARISH Ama 
( awn u h ii A w ). te HtANOMdeOOSraT. T«L: 54346,78. 
.In Aonoe on sde in Dnigderes, tte d i > *B ud siwes. 


3 KiUed in MUsUe Accident 


( Continu eii from Page I) 
many in December 1983. North At- 
lanta Treaty Organizatioa sources 
said that at least 34 of the rockets 
are now dqikyed. 

The engine fire was the most seri- 
ous aeddmt invcriviiig the contro- 
verrial new missiles suoe tb^ be- 
gan arriving in West Germany 
mrae than a year 
The only other accident, aocord- 
iog to army officials, took place in 
Stokmber Mien a PM^g bun> 
prat truck, carrying an unarmed 
miiaile, tipped over into a ditch. 
Even though the missle carried 


no warhead, the aeddent set off a 
furor when protest groups dissenn- 
nated rumors that the r^ioo bad 
become contaminated by nudear 
radiation. 


Tbe fast and Pershings 

comprise pan of NATO’s new arse- 
nal of medium-range nuclear mis- 
ales designed to counter the build- 
up of So^ SS-20 nudear-tipped 
rodtets targeted on Western nu- 
rope. A total of 464 low-flying 
cruise nudear missiles also are b^ 
iog stationed in five West Euro^ 
an countries, but only West <jra- 
many is taking ibe Poshiap. 


Khmer Chief 
Lauds Forces 
Despite Loss 
Of AmpilSite 


WORLJ) BRIEFS 


20 More Fatalities in European Cold 


The Auaaated Press 

NONG CHAN. Thaflaad —The 
leader of the Khmer Pecqiie's Na- 
tinnal Liberation Front, Son Sann. 
said Friday t^t tbe loss of the 
Cambodian resistance camp of 
AmpO to Viemamese troops was 
not a serious setback becmise his 
forces inflicied heavy casualties 
and suffer^ few of their own. 

Son Sann a former Cambodian 
prime mmister, said at a news coa- 
ference that guorilla losses consist- 
ed of six dead and 83 wounded 
while "surely" there were hundreds 
of Vietnamra lolled. 

Casualty rfnrin g the Viet- 
namese r^ensire have bm impos- 
sible to verify, and Vktnam has 
made no public report of its losses. 

Even ihoQ^ the guerrillas lost 
Anq)Q, headqnwers of tbe Khmer 
People’s National Liberation 
Frooi Son Sami said the battle was 
a "niission accomplished." He ex- 
plained that the defenders of AmpO 
acted exactly as tbQr were direct 

infliKtttig mgTifninn caiaialries on 

the '^eoiamese before withefrawing 
in the face of superior firqiower. 
Son Sana said his men destioyed 
eight and damag ed six. 

An estimated 3JX)0 Vietnamese 
soldiers overran the camp on Mon- 
day and Tues^y. Most ra tbe 3,000 
defenders pulled ouL 

S(» Sann , 73, met rqxxters at 
Hong Chan refill camp in Thai- 
la^ a haven for about 23,000 ci- 
vilians who have fled Cambodia 
since the Vietnamese Army b^an 
its dry season offenrive in Novem- 
ber. 

The resistance coalition, wfaidi 
also includes the Communist 
Khmer Rouge and the non-Com- 
munisi filters loyal to Prince Nor- 


FRANKFURT (AP) — Twen^ more deaths were reported Frid^ in 
five countries, raising t^ number of weather-tdaled fatahties 

riiirinp the mst wedt to 170 in Europe’s oddest winter in yeax& 
loWrat Gemiany, seven persons were IdDed in three i n l a i n s invotving 
1 50 cars rai an ky, fogbound autobahn near Bonn, pdke sauL In France, 
four more weat^-rdated deaths on Friday raised tiietoQ in Aatcoontiy 

io96. , u j 

Four victims were reported Friday in Belgium, three m Italy and one 
eadi in Yugoslavia and Hmigaiy. About 10 small fishing boats that sailed 
Thursday evening from the Tuikisb Blade Sea port of Saop were 
reported fnitting Friday in strong winds, and the winter’s fist snow 
ManV<H<»H IstattboL 


Gr^ek Aide Denies A<mrd on Cyprus 


NICOSIA (AP) — Andreas Christofides. the Cyixiot govemment 
qvJHCTwn, denied Friday that Gredt and Thridsh C^riot leaders have 
agi w i t secretly on the baas for a settlement oS the problem of thdr 
divided fefewri 

Christofidra said that a press report from die United Nations 
beadquaners in New York giving details of (be stqiposed secret agree- •. 
meal was "cooipletdy nntroe." 

Asked to iwnrnmt on pdnts listed in the agreement as cited The 
Associated Press, Mr. Christofides said tiie pomts were "a odkctxn of 
infftrmflrinti and ooiyecture from various sources." The news ageaey said 
that a copy of the a greem e n t it had obtained in New Yoik has been 
verified by sources close to tbe ne^itiations. 


3 Die in Attack on Striking Filipinos 


DAVAO. RiDqtpines (UPI) — Unifonned men x^xng in a jeq> 
throDgh a pidcBt Hne and opened fire on stiildng woikeis at a 
U.S.-owned coconut p roce san g plant, killing three persons and woundr 
mg nine, poKce said raday. 

They SM the nnidenfifit^ men struck Thursday night at the Frankhn 
iiafri-r plant at Santa Cruz in Davao dd Sur pravinoe, 600 miles (po 
kilometeis) south of Manila. Abooi 1,400 wockecs went oo strike on Jan. 
1 for pay raises and have brought operations to a staudstill. 

I agt wedc, tbe Filirano plant manager was mysteriously riiot to death. 
Tbe nnce r emains imoCT hvestigatioii, and wodffi said they suqieet that 
Thtusda/s was a i^risal for the manager’s slaying. 


- S 


R^an to Fuse Powers in White House 


i; 


WASHINGTON (AF) —Treasury Secretary Donald T. said 
Friday be will not dismiss anyone when he tal^ over tbe White House 
staff, but be e xp ects a numMr of peisoimel changes as he toovcs to 
co p soIkT a^n tbe power that Presideat Ri^d Reagan once vested in his 
three closest aides. 

"Pm not trying to grab power," Mr. R^an told a group d repartera 
But be left no doi^ that idl prerious power-sharing arrangements are 
null and that after be iflkes over everyoK cm the White House staff will 


“ U«.P ^C.lbro ueh,lfr L frm m gpi-g u. toanyiydy." k 


Miri, but add^ fhar "there be chang es is personnel made.* 
r>iOTi«ring the job swap that be wQl maire with the current eWef of 
staff, James A. Baker 3d, Mr. R^an said the functions performed the 
White House "big three" still be performed, but that "FU be doing the 
Miok tfaiag now." He added: "Others wiU be reprating in to me and then 
to tte preridoit, rather than directly.'* 


dia by Vietnam after its invaaoo in 
late 1978. 

The fighting strength of Son 
Sana's non-Cemmonist faction re- 
mains at sli ghtl y less than 15,000 
men. about what it was before the 
one-sided clash at Ampil. No 

India Seizes Sri Lankan Naval Vessel 

NEW DELHI (WF) — A Sri Tankan uaval vessd was seized and 
detained Friday by the Indian Crast Guard fcrilowing a series inddenls 
in the Palk Strmt separating the two countries. 

An In^an ^wemment spokesinan said the &i lAnkan boat was 
captured wtnle fleeing In dian territaial waters after attacking Indian 
fisning boats and straing catdies of shrimp. The vessel's seven Sri 
latiifan eiewmsn were being held in the coastal town of Rameswaram, 
according to In dian news ^encies. 

The capture followed a growing number of clashes between Indian and 
Sri Lankan ships in the strait, but it was the first time that tbe Indians bad 
sdzed a Sri Tan Iran Navy brat 


"even carried out their duck^ 
and pigs." 

Son Sann eaid his QieQ had insuf- 
ficient weapons and ammunition 
and could cot withstand the eue- 
my's artery and tanks. He indi- 
caied that the front was prqiaring 
to strike back and that it might 
switch to more mobile guerrilla tac- 
tics instead of haring a fixed base. 

"We are struggling on the fron- 
tier of liberty . . . against the thud 
strraigest army in Lbe worid," Son 
Sann said. "Ampil was our head- 
quarters but it can be anywhere. 
We will change our tactics and ap- 
jxoach." 

Six of tbe eight Khmer Petrie's 
National Liberation Front camps 
have been overrun by the Vietnam- 
ese in the past two months. Dong 
Ruk and Sok Sann. both primarily 
ci vilian centers, remain untouched. 
The Vietnamese have not assaulted 
tbe canqis of the two other factirais 
of tbe resistance coalitiotL 


Germans Want Syria to Depori Nazi - 

BONN (AP) — West Germany has asked S^a to extradite Alois 
Brunner.aNazi leaderbelieved to be re^xmsible for dqxxting thousands 


of Emty^ Jews to death camps during Worid Warn, a Justice ^nistiy 
officia] said Friday. 

Peter ^lOdtrid, head of the miiiisuy's extraditiou section, said West 
Germany made request Dec. 18 and that “we are stiS waiting for a 
response." Biunoer was an aide to Adolf Ekhmann, an architect of 
HjUer^s plan to exterminate the Jews of Eurc^ 


Bnumo' disappeared after the war and is believed to be living in 
Damascus under tbe assumed naoK oi Geoige Fischer, Mr. Wilkitzki 
said. A native AustriaiL Bruimer was sentoioed to in absentia in 
1954 in France for his crimes. 


Miners Unit 
In U.K. Faces 
Eb^ulsion 


For the Record 


Aaa^ Karpov, the worid dess (hist, vlio is leading, S-l, in the worid 
du un pio nship in Moscow, on Friday miuested a posqxmnleat of the 
41st game with the ebaUenger, Gary Kaqiarov. Tlw timeout mams the 
next game will be played oa Monday. (i4P) 

Cnloorf-Gcnecal Milan Vadavik was apponited Czecfacsiovak defense 
minister on Friday, iralacing General Martin Dair, (he news agency 
CTK rqxxted. H said president Gastev Husak idiered General l)zar 
"because serious health problems." (AP) 

Ito deadi toH has risen to at lari right in a gas explosim that i^ped 
through a luxuiy apartment block in southwest London on Tlunsdav. 
rescue officials said Frid^. (Raaers) 

Frendcr Roi6 Ldvesipie of Quebec cut short a Caribbean vacation and 
flew home to enter a hospital for tests for an imdiyiosed aOment, aides' 
said Friday. He was later released. ((jpj) 

Stfgwhnan Fagotb MuOer, the Nicaragnan rebel leader ordered out ra 


The Associated Press 

LONDON — The executive 
coundl of the National Union of 
Mineworkers has recommended 
that its Nottinghamshire branch be 
expelled for protecting coal miners 
vmo refused to join tbe union’s 10- 
moath strike. 


\{ 


month coal strike this week. That 
was the largest number to return to 
work in one week since November. 

The coal board said 19,738 sfffic- 
ers DOW have returned to work 
since nraoliatioQS orilapsed at the 
end of October. Tbe total number 
working was put at 71,000. 

Arthur ScaigQi, presideat of tbe 
189, 000-member union, said 
Thursday the coundl wraild ask a 
special dri^tes’ emferenoe on 
JaiL 29 to ex^ tbe branch in Not- 
tinghamshire, a central county in 
England where most of 30,000 min- 
ers nave continued worldng. 

The Nottinghamshire branch 
chan; 
vent 


2d U.S.-Supplied Gunship 
La El Salvador Is Reported 


(Continiied from ftge 1) 

used to attack Irftist gnerrillas for 
the first time, apparently with some 
success, in a havy I84irax battle 
in San Vicente province on Mon- 
day, according to several rqxxters 
who waidied the fi ghting . 

Army spokesmen said the bodies 

hog working mmeis. 

Mr. Scaxgill said the union 
wonld call of f tbe esqnilsioa and die 
delates’ conference if Nottiog- 
bamshire's mmers down. 

However, Cohn Qaik, preadent 
of tbe Narionil Woridng Miners’ 

Committee and a member of the 
Nottinghamshire branch, rqilied: 

"If tbe membership derides that 
they don’t want a particular rule or 
want to them, it is op to 

servant and 10 beUoopiras eqm guenillas of 
oftto&tconsiffihimself 

surii weqions would radically in- 
crease the fiiqruwei available to 
the Salvadoran miliiary. 

Human rights organizations 
have fiequentiv warn^ however, 
that sudi weqMDty could cause 
bravy civilian CBSualties in tbe pop- 
ulated areas wfaae many battles are 
fooght in B SaMdor. 

■ Cfandidien Udder Guard 

Police are guarding the archbish- 


ter, Carlos Ltoez Nuila, said the 
plot was aimea at ArchUsbop Ar- 
turo Rivera^ Damas and the aiodl- 
iaiy atchlHriiop, Gregdiia Rosa 
CUvez. 






number in a war in wfairii the rebels 
almost always cany away aD of 
their dead. 

The Salvadoran army diief of 
staff. General Adedfo Blanddn, 
said in an interwew Thursday that 
be personally directed the battle 
from a specuUy e qrip pe d U.S.- 
provided communicatioo helicop- 
ter that hovered above the battle. 

The Salvadoran commander said 
be would aric tbe Umted States this 
year to proinde.a total of six gun- 


lumon, 
its dictator." Mr. C3aric said. 

Hie union executive coundl also 
heard a report of a posriUe revolt 
against the unirai at a mme in tbe 
northeast county oi Northumber- 
land, where inineis have strongly 
supported tbe strike. 

A coundl member, who spoke oo 
condition he would not be identi- 
fied, said that a letter from Sam 
Scott, secre^ of the Northom- 
berland miners' organizatioa, 
threatened a largc-scam return to 
work at the Asmogton QAi^ if 
the union did not revive negotia- 
tirats with the coal board by Jan, 
21. Only 77 of Ashington's 357 
miners were working Thursday. 


Mr. L6pez Nuila said that infra- 
matiOD came from abroad about 
the threats, and the derision to as- 
sign security gua^ was made Dec. 
17 when a n^tist political group 
advertised in a lora newqiqMr 
riiarply critirizing tbe archbishop. 

The message said, "Now is ^ 
time to stop tois unconcealable re- 

ferinnichip nnth th# 

sion, or will be its most prized 
victim. The memory of your prede- 
cessor should be enoogn.” 

This was bdieved to be a refer- 
ence to the nrie of tbe archbisbop 
and President Jos6 Napoledn 

Duarte in two rounds of peace talks 
b e twe en the aovemment and the 
Farabnndo Marti 
Liberation Front 
Archbisbop Oscar Aniulfo Ro- 
mero was shot to death in March 
1980. 


V ’ 

1 





9 ^t. • 


-•’&C 


BeUee Talks Are to Resome 


Ivador after U^. Ead»by offi- 
cials uncovered an assassination 


Irom ban Salvador. 

A dq^ty public secnriiy mmis- 


Itflirws 

GUATEMALA CITY — Gua- 
temala and Britain wQl resume 
talks in New Ytxk next month on 
the disputed former Bril^ colony 
of Belize, a Guatemalan official 
said Friday. Britain granted inde- 
pendraice to Belize in 1981 bot left 
1,800 troops in the countiy to pre- 
vent Guatemala frran invading to 
enforce its century-^d claim to the 

cerriioiy. 

















INTERNATIONAL HERALD TRIBUNE, SATURDAY-SUNDAY, JANUARY 12-13, 1985 


Pages 




/T' publk 

utical 


Ortega Is Inaugurated 
As Niearagua President 





N’a 

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'■' . V -*u> 


■s- "»ii 


‘^ ‘By Robot J McCartney 

. Woikmsum Pm Sornv 

' Managua Damd Ort^ 

^aivedraias been inimgifratrtH as 

>Rrara giia*S pKSideilL 

: Is a rebtivdy coodliatoiy inau* 
•goi^ address on Thursday, w. Or- 
tega" reaffinned the Sandinists* 
iMic oommtmeau to req>ect po- 
' piuxalism and private prop- 

said the seven-month (ha- 
lo^ with the United States repre- 
seatfi **a masniBcent opporti^ 
t/' to resolve the two oountria’ 
difTerences, although he con- 
ddnnedai lei^ he called 
Wasbio^a's pt^iQT of aggrssaon 

aggast.Nicaragoa. 

. Mr. Qitega also offered to the 
^ thoe to ^ant amnesty to aB 
anti-gbveminent rebels vrithout 
sa 3 nnb as he had eadto, that kail' 
as oim EDemDas were ineUgiUe. 

Is another aigs of coodliadoo. 
Bishop Pablo Antonio Vega deltv- 
oed a.low4cqr invocaiioiL Kshop 
Vega, president of the Nicaraguan 
Bishops CoaferBQce, has been as 
<xiispdreu critic <rf^ the Sasdisist 
govenunent. 

1/.& Commander 
IniMin America 
WtURetireSoon 

IVa s hnigtan Peat Serttee 

.. WASHINGTON — General 
Paul F. Gonnan, the U.S. Army’s 
^ officer in Central America and 
in architect of U.S. pol^ in the 
a^ wQl reure within a Few 
moiths, a Pentagon spokesman 
said Ihuisday. 

• Gtineral Gorman’s dcpartnre, 
.syhidi had been nimored for sever- 
^ mcR^, win remove one of the 
most fcN'ceful advocates ttf in- 
Qreased U.S. military pr e s en ce in 
Hoodnras and the r^on. Ibe gen- 
eol is credited with devising the 
plan for the Long U.S. nulitary exer- 
cises in Honduras that has aOowed 
the army to ™mtain a pennanent 
present there without foni^^ 
tablislnng'new bases. . 

' . sources said (bat Ueu- 

twiant General John R. Galvin, 55, 
ocmmander of Vn Corps in Eu- 
nope, is likdy to succeed General 
Goraian. 

Midiad L Burch, assistant seoe- 
.taiy ci defense to public affairs, 
that General Gorman, 57, de- 
cided to retire now, after 35 ye^ in 
tte army, despite pleas to sti^ from 
nesideni Roimld Reagan. Cwense 
Secretary Csspai W. Weinbeiger 
and Genera] John W. Ves^ Jr.. 
. chairman of the Jcnnt CUcfS of 
Staff. 

• Sotot officaak . said that 
there had been soait ^*grambQii^ 
in the State Department because of 
General Gonnaa's active dqikmia- 
cy. Some fdt thid bis geo^-to- 
goeral eocauntds m (^temala, 
Honduras and dsewj^ had un- 
dercut ambassadora. • . 


Mr. Ortega and Vice President 
Sergio Ramuez Mercado took thdr 
oaths in front the grave of a 
Sandini^ hero in a idativdy sub- 
dued ceremcmy. Ibe prooedxffe was 
aoc o n y anied by unusually heavy 
second, and umfonoed soldiers 
were stmioned throug^iont the city 
in the days leading up to the tnan- 
gnration. 

On Wednesd^, a new, Sandin- 
ist-daminBted Natkmal Assembly 
was sworn in. Ibe two leaders and 
the 96 depuito in die l^l^ture 
are to save suc-year terms, wfaidi 
they were dected to in nadonwto 
decdons Nov. 4. 

The inauguratun completed the 
Om phase of tbe 
gram to legjtiinizmg their nde. 
Tbe next s^ mO be the kj^sla- 
ture's dramng of a constitutioD, 
a process that b expected to take 
two years. 

Ibe SanHiHtgt Kadonal Libera- 
tion Fn»t came to power in July 
1979 in a revoludoo that toppled 
Anastaso Somcna. Until now Mr. 
Qrt^ had served as chief of state 
in fab capacity as coordiaator of the 
ruling three-man revoluUonary 
junta, while Mr. Ramfrez was thie 
RimH^tgu* other maw on the junta. 

Tbe ardval of Preddeat Fidd 
Castro cf Cuba, on hb second trip 
10 Nicaragua, added hi per to a 
guest list that othen^ lacked 
wdl-knowD toleznadonal ^ures. 

The United Stales was rquesent- 
ed at the ceremony byAmbassadw 
Hany E Ber|old. Tbe Soviet 
Unira sent a vice preddent of the 
Predttium, Antanas S. 

Other toe^ ofBciab in atten- 
danoe tndaded tbe FieacJi educa- 
tkm nwnwter, Jean-Pierre Cbevtee- 
nawfti^ and the foidgn rnmiaigr a of 
the four councries in the CoDtadora 
group. These nadoos — Mexico, 
Venouda, Panama and Colombia 
— are sed^ to negotiate a legk^ 
al apeement to end fighting in 
Coitral America. 

Afterward the crowd chanted 
“Pedo' Pqnder," which translates 
roughly as “Power to the People.** 
Mr. Oi\e^ dtxmed a piesidmtial 
sash beani^ the blue and white of 
Nicara^’s flag. The sash and the 
an g jn g cX the Nicaraguan natkmal 
an t hg pi rather than die ™Ktani 
Sfliwiinigt anthem appe a red de- 
agned to deflect criticism that the 
Sandimstfrom has inqiosed its rule 
on the oouDtiy at the expose of 
rival parties. 

■ Rebel Dismisses Offer 

The leader of Nicacagua’s main 
idid gioiv dismissed as ‘‘meaning- 
less’’ Mr. Orta’s offv of enmesty 
to U.S.-backBdrebds, United l^ess 
Iniematio^ repeated Friday. 

Adolfo Galero Portoc ar r er o, 
beadrfthel^icaxaguanDemocrat- 
icForce,tbe1atgestid3do!|aniza- 
tioD, smd Mr. Cbl^ had trffm as 
“candies in hell.** 

A Stale Dmartment spokesman, 
Alan D. Roinberg. rdteraied U.S. 
critidsm of the govemmaiL 



Untfed hM IrMmotiond 

BID FOR ASYLUM — Jmis-Peter Bmndt, 21, a mem- 
ber of Hie East Gennan swimmuig team, hs» told U.S, 
offid^ diat he does not want to return home. Mr. 
Bemdt, shown signing an autrarafrii during a recent 
competition in Fi^etteville, Arhazisas, stayed behiid 
Thursday when his teammates left CMddboma Gty. 


House Leader Bars Social Securily Freeze 


By Margaret Shapiro 
and Spencer Rich 

Urahingitm Pmi Service 

WASHINGTON — The House 
fimority leader says the diamber 
will not go along with any effort to 
freeze S^l Se^ty cost-of-living 
adtustments to a y^ to help 
duce the federal d^idt. 

James C Wri^t Jr.. Democrat 
of Texas, said in a lelevisiou ioier- 
view Thursday that President Ron* 
aid Reagan “seems to be under 
some stra^ illusion . . . that an 
overpowering congressional man- 
date is g(^ to force him to break 
his promise to protect the cost-of- 
living adjustments for the Social 
Security recipients. 

“I can’t sp<^ for the Senate, but 
I can assure him that the House will 
be not party to any [effort] such as 
that. We’re going to help him keqi 
his promise to the retirees of tlw 
United States.” he said. 

Mr. Reagan bad said at a news 
cimference Wednesday nigjit that 
he mi^t consider a one-year defer- 
of Sodal Security cost-of-living 
atyustineais if “faced with an over- 
vmdmizig bipartisan nugority in 
both houses in stippon of that** 
Senate Repubiicao leader^ at- 
tempting to draft an alternative to 
Mr. Read’s 1986 budget 
that would produce greater reduc- 
tions in tbe defleit, have suggttted 
a canceflarion of the cost-of-living 
adjustiDents next year as pan of a 
comprehensive one-year spending 
freeze. 

During hb re-election campaigii, 
Mr. Rea^ had promised nol to 
tamper with Social Security. 

R^reseotative Robert T. Ma- 
tsui, Defflocrat of California, a 
member of the House Ways and 
Means subcommittee on So^ Se- 
curity, said Mr. Reagan would have 
to initiate and pud for a freeze cm 
cost-<rf-livmg a^ustments before 
tbe Democrats would even look at 
it. “and even then I'm uot so sure of 
iL 1 find it hard to believe he thinks 
... be can get his way out of his 
campmgn promise.” 

On the Republican side, a top 
aide to Minority Leader Robert H. 
Micfai^ Repubbean c4 Illinois, said 


House Republicans were unlikely 
to support any linkering with So- 
cial Security. 

“People remember what hai^ 
pened In 1982,” when the I^uUi- 
cans lost 26 House seats in lar^ 
part because of voter ccmcenis that 
ibe administration would cut So- 
cial Security, the aide said. “Put 
your hand qq the stove once and 
get burned it’s an accident, a sec- 
oad time it’s stupidity.*’ 

A stu^ releasM Thursday by an 
economic forecasting firm showed 
that a one- 1 ^ freeze of the cost- 
<tf-living adjustments would result 
in a b^-miUioa Americans, mainly 
eldoly women, bang pushed b^ 
low the poverty line in 1986. 

■ The study, prepared by Data Re- 


SDuices Inc. for tbe American ,As- 
sodaiion of Retired Persons, found 
that if the cost-of-Iiring adjustment 
for 1 986 were paid in full using an 
inflation rate of 3.9 perceni, the 
number of people 62 and older be- 
low ifa« government's offidal pov- 
erty line would be 4.6 million. 

But if Congress approved a liv- 
ing-cosi adjustmem that was 3 per- 
cent below tbe inflation rate, one of 
the options being considered by 
Senate R^ublicans. tbe number «ir 
people 62 and over falling below 
the poverty line would rise by 
SOO.OOO. to 5.1 million. 

■ Debate on Foreign Aid 

The chair man of the Senate For- 
{Rations Committee says that 


New II,S. Erimytolndia 
A Controversial Choice 


By Bernard Weinraub 

Setv Yeek Tima Service 

WASHINGTON — President 
Ronald Reagan has selected John 
Gunther Don, the U.S. ambassa- 
dor to Thailand, as the new U.S. 
envoy to India, overruling State 
Department officials who had 
ui^ the appointment of another 
cereer diplc^t, admiedstration (rf- 
fidalssmd. 

State Department (rfficials said 
Thursday t^t Mr. Dean, who was 
the last U.S. ambassador in Cam- 
bodia, in 1975. had activdy sought 
the post in India and was given it at 
the behest of Michael K. Deaver, 
the White House deputy chief of 
staff. 

Mr. Deaver also is chauman of a 
White House panel in diaige of 
reviewing diplomatic appoint- 
ments and a friend of Mr. 
Dean and the pieadeoL 

State Depamnent ofikaals were 
upset that a career officer would 
t^ the unusual step of lobbying 
for a diplomatic post through the 


Time Ends Defense, Claims Lack of Libel Proof 


By Arnold H. Lubasch 

ffew York Times &rvtcp 

NEW YORK — Time m^- 
zine’s chief lawyer has told a jury 
that a disputed artide containM a 
mistake about Ariel Sharon, but 
that it did not Ubd him. 

*The plaintiff has tbe burden of 
proof on three issues,” tbe lawyer, 
Theunas D. Barr, said Thursday in 
federal districc court m Manhattan 
in the defense’s summarion in the 
trial of Mr. Sharon’s libel suit 
■pinet ihe niagazine. 

Mr. Barr stressed Mr. Shar- 
on, as the plaintiff, was required to 
prove that tbe article defamed turn, 
that it was false and that Tune 
‘Imew or riiraild have knows” that 
it was False when it vras published 
two years 

The case concerns a paragr^h in 
the article that said Mr. Shmn, 


then Israel’s defoise minister, had 
discussed rei-enge with Lebanese 
Phalan^sts before tbe massacre of 
Palestinians in Bdnit in 1982 and 
that to discussion was mentioned 
in a secret Appendix B of to offi- 
cial Israeli mv'estigation of tbe mas- 
sacre. 

Mr. Barr told tbe jury that there 
were two questions on whether the 
artide was Zaire. — did Mr. Sharon 
discuss revenge with to Pbalan- 
gusts and did Appendix B conuiin 
details of the discussion? 

“I do. indeed, concede.” he said, 
“that the platmiff has carried his 
burden of pro\ing tot the info’- 
mation we said was in Appendix B 
is not there.” 

But Time believed that it was 
true when the artide was pub- 
lished. Mr. Ban continued, con- 
tending that the rest of the article 


was true. He said tbe magazine bad 
property relied on “confidential 
sources" in covering to difficult 
sbMy of to massacre. 

Before the summation began. 
Judge Abraham D. S^aer told to 
jury it could dedde that Tune had 
defamed Mr. Sharon only if it 
found that the artide coovq«d to 
meaning that Mr. Sharon “con- 
sciously intended” or “activdy en- 
eoura^d” the Phalan^sts' irfTling 
of dvilians in Palestinian refugee 
camps. 

“The <xily mwniings in to care 
are these two meanings — con- 
sciously intended and activdy eo- 
coura^ed,” Judge ^faer said is ex- 
plain!^ what thejuty must dedde 
on the issue of defamation. 

Mr. Barr arguol in his summa- 
tion that if to jury found neither 
meaning in to disputed paragraph 


of to artide, “then this case is 
over." He said a readn would have 
to make “ima^Dative leaps” to find 
dther meaning. 

Mr. Barr’s summation contiaued 
for several hours as he recalled to 
evidence in painstaking detail. 

Noting that Mr. Sharon had 
been reverely criticized because of 
the massaoe, Mr. Barr said to 
Israefa' (tfCdal had said of his suit 
against Time: ‘That's tbe way Fm 
going to wash my hands dean of 
this terrible mess.” 

MUion S. Gould, the chief law- 
ya to Mr. Sharon, is scheduled to 
give his summation Friday. 

Mr. Sharon. 56, sat in his usual 
front-Fow seal lliursday in the 
large; conqiletdy filled courtroom. 
The former general is now the nun- 
ister of industry and commerce. 








AMERICAN TOPICS 


• CapitaTs Home Rule 
Called a Sobcess 

- Home rule for to District oi 
Colun^ went into effect 10 
years ^ tins montlL Ou bal- 
-ancse. Toe Washington Post re- 
ports, to management of the 
diflrici's affairs by dected rqire- 
seslatives of its zeadents ratiier 
ihan by Congress has been a suc- 
cess, Rqiresentative Stewart B. 
McEsmey of Connecticut, rar^- 
gw Repetitikan xn (be House 
E&tjia Commitiee. whkh re- 
tdas oversi^i cf~locally passed 
laws, says the emmnittee’s main 
[.goal now should be to go out of 
busiaess. 

Not evoyone is h^)]^ about 
hnmg nle in ' Washii^toiL Jod 
BKyluD, h farmer R^iubliau 
ftftwmweeman from VitgUlia wfao 
-was n major opponent of heme 
rule, contends that ‘‘sanewhere 
we slMMiid have drawn to line" 
Washington is the U.S. 
rapiaL hdang faig to all Ameri- 
cans. 

■ Even Repreaentative McKia- 
ney found fais impnmeriy parked 
car by pcwce a wfafle 

hack. He remarked wryly, *Tn 
to old days, you didn't pve a 
coogressman a parking ticket." 


Low-PwerTV 


LouHiawer tekvim 
shoe-9xmg operattois with 
•nds tot Qoly 15 to % 
miles <25 to 50 kflometers) com- 
pared to to 70-mile range of 
n^ar stations, am 

[sprinpng up across to United 
tot^mtb a start-up cost of as 
;iitde as $200,000. 

; low-powerTVivas created by 
‘the Federal Commimicaiio^ 
Cht nm’ wM^g n tqplug to gaps U 
coQventioaal TV coverage — 
smaO-towB nms andipoits, effi- 
mc rmninri ly prt^ramSt 

At- last count, the United 
tores. had 270 ktw^iower sta- 
dan£ FnlW 194 of th^ were in 
Ahska, wfagg oommunities are 
smalh fw, and far between. 


ll^WbHd 

Thihsleiis the Soodi 

D^ihe eptinnsm about a d|y- 
ha^ New ■ South taking us 
ph|» aspa(t of the thriving Sun 
Bdt, concern is growing ^ 


ifeclining fortuna of textiles and 
tobacco, traditional pillars of the 
re^on’s economy. The New 
York Times rqiorts. 

Third World imports are seri- 
ously eroding the markets of 
both textiles and tobacco in to 
South. ThM World apcffters 
are ddim what tbe South itsdf 
manage so w^ is to past: use 
large pools of dieap labor and an 
abased of labm unions and gov- 
enunent r^ulatioos to produce 
both apparel and tobacco leaf at 
to lowesnxMsibfe price. 

“The Third World has ont- 
Soothed to South,” says James 
C Cobb, a faisuiry professor at 
the Univasity of Mississippi. 

The textile industry is fighting 
hm^ imroducang modem tedi- 
nkpies tot wiD emplc^ fewex 
wockera who will be paid morm 
These is mounting pr es sure to 
abdish federal price supports for 
tobacco, not oitiy anti- 
siwfiWng groups bat from pwyle 
wfao say U^. tobacco is pricing 
itself out of to world mwcL 


Short Takes 



Efizabetft Hanford Dole 

With to demise of to Civil 
ykeronautics Board on Jan. 1, to 
responsibility for enforcing air- 
line consumer protection r^ula- 
DODs passed to Elizabeth Han- 
ford Dole, to iranspoiation 
seaelaiy. One such rule requires 
airlines to letniburse passages 
for lost luggage. The same day. 
Eastern Airlines lost Mis. Dole s 
bag. It was found and returned 
to next day. maklDg reimbnrse- 
ment unnecessary. 

The H»««*h of January, when 
dfpflrttng company employees 
hSe coUecied their Christmas 
bonuses and finisbed out tbe 


yar and when emplo)'ers are be- 
grTwring a new budget year, is the 
best month for job-hunting, ac- 
cording to Dnto Beam Morin 
Inc., a career consulting firm. 


*One for the Road’ 
Dying in New Jersey 

New Jersey law. gi^ back to 
1959 but va^y sttecgihened in 
to past year by court rulings, 
says that bare ^ nssuuranis. 
and private hosts as wdL are 
hablc for traffic acddenls caused 
by guests to whom they hare 
served liquor. John F. Vassallo 
Jt^ direct of to slate alcoholic 
beverage control divisioii. says 
tbe law and police hi|hway 
cbeckpoints for enforcing it 
“have everyone parancMd.” 

Many companies saved soft 
drinks at their Christmas parties 
and gave employees gift- 
wrapped bottles of litpior to take 
home: Giants Stadium stops reO- 
ing beer during tbe last quarter 
of National rootball League 
games. Tbe slate bar owuers'~as- 
sociation is sponsoring seminars 
for bartenders, who learn how* to 
offa food and coffee, weaken 
drinks or even confiscate car 
keys. 

Tto state siqireme court, while 
DOting tot the law *is without 
precedeai asywhoe else in tbe 
country.” upheld it because it 
bdps make fair ccenpensatioo 
avrtoble for accident rictims 
and deters drunken driving. So 
far, th^ have been no reponed 
prosecutions under the new 
court rulings. 


.Rubber Snake 
DrawsFanMail 

After tbe Houston Zoo ac- 
knowledged that it bad put a 
rubbCT coral snake on display 
because live snakes on exhibit 
tend to die. the zoo got fan mail 
from animal lovers. Curator 
John Donabo said, but got “a 
terrible ribbing from other 
zoos." one of whldb sent a rubber 
mate for to snake. 

The Houston Post held a read- 
er coolest to name the fake 
snake. Airies included Rubba 
Bubba and Coral Laytex. The 
winner, submitted by Jeaime M. 
Ekeroth. 28. a bank employee; 
Jean La Counierfine. 

— Compiled bv 
ARTHLH HIGBEE 


Chief Witness for CBS Takes Stand, 
Tells of Troop Estimate ^Deception’ 


By M.A, Farber 

Se>»' York Times Service 

NEW Y'ORK — Samuel A Ad- 
ams, whose thesis that to U.S. nul- 
itary bad lied about enony troop 
strosgih estimates in to Yietnam 
War formed the baas for a disput- 
ed CBS documeniaiy, and wfao is a 
key factor in to ti^ of General 
WTiUiam C. W-estmorelaod's libd 
suit againsi CBS. has testified of. 
to “decepuon” that he believed 
placed .American soldiers in jeopar- 
dy. 

The testimony Thursday by Mr. 
Adams. 51, who contributed years 
of research and scores of contacts 
to CBS as a paid consultant during 
to preparation in 1981 of “Tbe 
Uncounted Enemy: A Yieinam 
Decepiioo,” is considered crucial 
10 to outcome of tbe S120 million 
law'suiL 

“Did you believe.” Mr. Adams 
was asked Thursday by Darid 
Boies, to lawya for CBS. that a 
dispute over enemy strength in 
^^ealfii 2 l in 1967 “w^ just in good 
faith?" 

No. said Mr. Adams. “I had 
reached the conclurion at that 
point tot there had been a decqi- 
tion." 

The CBS documentary asserted 
tot. for political and pubUc-rela- 
tims reasons. Genera] Westmore- 
land’s command had “conspired” 
to “suppress and alter” vital data 
on the size and fitting capacity of 
the enemy, mamly by deleting tbe 
Meicong's part-time, hamlet-based 
sdf-defense units from the order of 
battle, tbe official military Ibting of 
euemy strength. 

General W'estmoreland. the 
commander of U.S. forces in Viet- 
nam from 1964 to 1968. contends 
tot CBS defamed him by'saying he 
deliberately misled Presidem Lyn- 
don B. Johnson and the Joint 
Chiefs of Staff. 

To win his suiL to general must 
prore both that to program was 
false and that CBS knew* that or 
acted with “reckless disregard” of 
its truth. 

Bt^ore Mr. Adams took the 
stand, tbe jury was played a video- 
taped interview of Nlrl Adams by 
Mike Wallace; to docuffiestary's 
narrator. 

Mr. Adams told Mr. W*a!)ace 
that to disagreement over enemv 
strength in 1967 — in which Mr. 
Adams and some other Cemral In- 
iriligeace Agency analysis favored 
an esiimaie twice to size of the 
298,000 proposed by to military 


— was “anything but just a fight 
ova numb^.” 

“ft was to OIs out there who 
had to fight these people, so it was 
terribly important to them.” be 
said. “There was always the grunt, 
tbe American infantryman, who 
actually had to fight these extra 
euemy soldiers, the ones tot 
weren't supposed to exisL” 

Q. Y'ou reaice w'hal you're say- 
ing. that the command^ officers 
of those grunts were simply not 
telling their men in the fidd what 
was really going on. and therefore 
putting thm in more jeopardy 
than they otherwise already were? 

A. That’s right 

Mr. Adams recalled an inddeut 
in which be had asked a South 

Gynservattves Disclose 
l^aii to Buy CBS Stock 

UniteJ Pras Inimationai 

WASHINGTON — Senator Jes- 
se A. Helms. R^ubiican of North 
Carolina, and his conservative fol- 
lowers ^ve filed a document with 
the Securities and Exchange Com- 
misaon acknowled^ng tot a plan 
to buy CBS stock is an attempt to 
influeoce the ueiwork's media sli- 
des, to commission said Friday. 

Mr. Helms has prepared a letia 
urging a million conservatives to 
buy enough stock in CBS to make it 
possible to gain control of what he 
c^ied “the most anti-Reagan net- 
work.” He accused CBS of biased 
reporting 


Vietnamese colond in Long An 
province wheiba the oida of bat- 
.Je mainiaioed by General West- 
moreland's command was correct 
in listing only 160 guerrillas and 
self-ddeose mtiitia in the province. 
The coloneL according to Mr. Ad- 
ams. said tbe acOial numba for to 
guenillas altme was al least 2,000. 

“I h^an to have this feeling tot 
there was something funny 
on,’’ he testified. “The statistics 
didn’t make any sense.” 

Tjigr in 1966, at CIA headquar- 
ters, hfr. Adams said, be examined 
captured enemy documents for 
Bto Dinh province and soon con- 
cluded tot to numba ^ guerril- 
las and seU-ddeose foroes for all of 
South Vietnam was probably triple 
to 1 12J100 in tbe orda of battle. 
And the enemy’s total force, he 
decided, was at least twice tbe fig- 
ure of 2M,000 then used by Gena- 
al Westmoreland’s command. 

“I went running around ClA 
headquarters, tdliog petmle about 
tbe problem.” be Ustuira. “Some- 
thing was radically wrong with tbe 
orda of battle.” 

Mr. Adams said key analysts to 
the militaiy in Saigon — now Ho 
On Mto City agreed with him, 
and appeared, by mid-1967. on to 
verge of substantially raising (he 
omall estimate in to orda of bat- 
tle. But u> bis dismay and new- 
found “suspicion,” he testified, 
that move successfully op- 
posed by senior members of (^er- 
al Westmoreland’s command 
toou^iout tot year. 








VD 




Vie- 


cal 


inti 


s’? 






White House and not through the 
State Department 

Mr. Dean began seeking to post 
in India after former senator 
Charles H. Percy, a Republican 
from niinc^ turned it down and 
James W. Spkn, a carea diplomat 
with experience in South .Asia and 
Africa, emeig^ as the State De- 
panment's cu^date for it. 

A Suie EleparUTteol official said 
to view there was tot Mr. Dean 
has “^D out in to field for too 
long” Mr. Dean has been abroad 
since to mid-1960s, serving in dip- 
lomatic posts in France, South 
Vietnam, Laos. Cambodia, Den- 
mark, Leban<n and Thailand. ' 

The New Delhi post has gained 
importance rioce to landslide elec- 
tion of loctia's new prime ininista. 
Rajiv Gandhi, and to uncertainty 
abwt his inte^ as well as foreign 
policies. Mr. Gandhi is tentatively 
set to visit to United States in to 
spring 


efforts to trim to federal deficit 
may lead to reduction or spending 
freezes on foreign aid, Reuters re- 
ported from WashinyoD. ^ 

At a news conference with for- 
dgn reporters on Thursday, Sena- 
tor Richard G. Lugar. an Indiana 
R^ublican, declined to say wlmt 
would happen to retfu&is for in- 
creased ILR ecoiionuc aid to Israel 
and Egypt tot said tore was sup- 
port in Congress for more money 
for Central America. 

“Wc will have a vigorous debate 
I'm cotaio on foreign aid. both of a 
militaiy and economic character.” 
be said. “That will be a feature of 
erery year but especially lUs y^ 
with our own budget restnuuts.” 

While acknowl^^g there w^ 
strong support in Congress for aid 
to both Israel and Eg^u Mr. Lu- 
gar said this year “there is no more 
difficult question to predict in to 
foreign aid area than aid” to tbe 
two countries. 

He said, boweva. that “there is 
very strong support for very sub- 
stantial economic assistance to 
Central America.” 


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RESEARCH AND DEVELOPMENT CENTER 
20 kms. fronrt ROUEN, seeks 

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FLUENT IN ENGLISH 

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on rrtachines. 

Must be autonomous, able to meet deadlines, have ini- 
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gathering from other departments. 

At least a minor in computer science and some praties 
experience with computers is required. 

Please write : Madame LAHON - B.P. 5 - 
VILLERS ECALLES 
76360 BARENHN - France 


ft 


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EUROPEAN 

MARKEfiNG 

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Rapidly growing American manufacturer of 
BLOOD CHEMlSm ANALYZERS seeks sales- 
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Can<fidate to possess: 

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e Proven track record of sales successes and 
sound business decisions 

• Ability to deal well with people 
Excellent aalary, boons, benefits and 
otiwffi poteoti^. Please respond with 
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P.O. Bu 974, 

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Page 4 


SATURDAY-SI.TNDAY, JANUARY 12-13, 1985 


Reralb 


Mili*ed^i^The>iewYoA'rimwiiThf W— P—t 


tribune 


No Relief for Cambodia 


For Ca m bodia, the war goes on. TTie latest 
qusode has seen Comimiinst Yietnam's o c ru - 
pyiog forces overrun a major can^i c/f non- 
Co mmun ist Cambodian reb^ tnflicdng few 
casualties but scatter^ thousands of refugees 
and penetrating Thid territory. Among th ose 
even half aware oS what has gone on in Cam- 
bodia. angm vies with fnistradoo. Tbe United 
States, poUdcal sponsw, and China military 
sponsor, of this brandi of the Cjmhcvtjan 
resUtance have protested simrply. But no (»e 

has a good idea bow to end Cambodia's ordeal 

Vietnam invaded in 1978 to fulfill a tradi- 
tkmal \Tietnamese imperial design. Only larer 

(Bd Hanoi, whose puppet in Fhnoffl is a 

former Pol Pot division commander, adopt the 
line t^t it had done a service by ousting the 
genocidal Ped Pot and was dt»ig a further 
service by ensuring that his guerrillas ^ Qot 
retnm to power. But aiming its dry-season 
offensive at tbe non-Comnninist pierriTiag 
Hand betrays its concern that th^ r ep re s ent 
the real nationalist threat to its occmiation. 

To Cluna, a traditional rivid of Vminam, it 
does not matter the CninTnuniat Pol Pot is 

a kOlen it is enough that he is oying to piy the 
Vietnamese out To Indochina’s noD-Commu- 
nist noghbMs, the United States and most 


other countries, the idea of helping restore Pol 
Pot is onthiakable. The neighbors in ASEAN, 
and the United States, encourage the non- 
Communist resistance in tbe that an 
alternative to Hanoi artd Pol Pbt emerge. 

Every year a large miQority at the United 
Nations votes for a polirit^ solution Involving 
Yietnam's withdrawal and Cambodia's chdee 
of a free govemmenL These resdutions remain 
paper. Vietnam runs Cambodia as a puppet 
state and appears to be cdonizing it with 
Vietnamese. Wih a wary eye on its nemesis in 
Beijing, Hand seems u> prefer the imperial 
and strategic comforts of eoatrol to the prem- 
ised benefits— aid, regrooal acceptance— d 
withdrawal The resistance has to induce 
it to recalculate the costs. 

O^cially the U.S. governmepi deals with 
Vtetnam only cm special humanitarian issues. 
Frcmi Ume to time someone asks wdieUier the 
United States should militaiy aid to its 
political su pp o rt of the non-Communist reb^ 
in Cambodia. Successive administrations have 
laid off, feeling that this is a burden best boroe 
by others and that there is no taste in Amoica 
for another military involvement in Indochina. 
Meanwhile, Cambodia suffers. 

— THE WASHINGTON POST. 


Budget Fun, Continued 


In tbe 1980 campaign. John Andersem said 
Ronald Read’s plan to cut taxes, raise de- 
fense ^rending and haiafwy the budget 
could be done only with minors. At ins press 
conference Wednesday night Mr. Reagan h rM 
the minor up for all to see. It was transparenl 

As the 19^ cawipaign ended, tbe adminis- 
tratim was forecasting a $1 74-billian deficit in 
the next Gscal year. A few days after 1^. 
Reagan's landslide triumph, budget nffiriais 
suddimly discovered that a SZlO-bfllion deficit 
was more likely, and die estimates may be 
headed stiD fai^ier. The presidenl quickly 
vowed be would get the deficit down to $100 
iMiUtm a year by 198^ just by cuts in spending. 
But. yidding to predictable objections, partio- 
olarly from tbe Pentagon, he soon abandemed 
that goal and settled on $140 billion. 

Enter the new Senate Republican leader- 
si^. Senator Dole prouqitly pronounced 
preadent’s new target too high. Sounding 
toii^ even rebellious, te said Senate Rqnibli- 
caos would devise a better budget tim tbe 
preadent’s. That is vdiere the mirrors ccane in. 
The Rqmblican senators are not tebds but 
loyalists, doing the preridenl’s dirQr work. 

The best-informed budget authorities bold 
that the deficit cannot truly be reduced unless 

(1) the growth rate in Hef«ng spending is cut, 

(2) ^wading for entitlement programs like 
Social Securi^ is cut and (3) taxes are raised. 
Mr. Reagan can in««t that he adamandy op- 
poses all &re^ bat he is starting to squirm. 

In his fiiA d^ate with Walter Moodale he 


pledged that be would never stand for reduc- 
ing £e benefits of people who are already cc 
S^al Security. Now. when asked about skip- 
ping a year’s cost-of-living increase, he furies. 
f! an “overwhelming Iripartisan m^enty’* of 
both houses of Coopess voted to fieeze bene- 
fits, be would “have to look at that atuadoa." 
In other words, he virtually promises to ap- 
prove such a freeze, as long as there are Demo- 
crats on board to riiare ibe blame. 

The mir tofs for defense and taxes are not so 
obvio^ at least not yet Tbe Senate Rqnibli- 
cans, in thdr first strata session this week, 
focu^ on an across-the-board spending 
fieoe, including the imlitaiy, with taxes un- 
ehang^ Mr. Rmgan talks of a freeze, too, but 
his one-year freeze <xi total spoidiiig wonld 
exenqit defense^ offsetting its gains with deep- 
er cuts in other programs. Gmgressioaal fnat 
advocates, hallfing at such deeper cuts, would 
apply the freoe to all prograins excqit those 
for tbe ve^ poor. Zf that is not done, 
threaten st^ sharper defoise cuts. 

In tbe first four Reagan yean Congress 1ms 
cut tbe presideads defense plan every time. 
Twice it has raised taxes in the face of his 
tnrirtence oo lowedng them, but always with 
lus approval in the ftiMl shoadown. With such 
acquiescence be docks responsibility, letting 
Confess take the heat wi^e claiming credit 
for himfirif for the good news — most of afl, 
tax reduction. Will be be able to pull it 
again? Watdi this tniiror. 

— THE NEW YORK TIMES 


An East-West Irony 


Western societies have taken to' the posonal 
craqniter as ea^ as to video recorders, but 
for the Kremlin it poses awesome piohieiDs. In 
a society that ke^ even copying machines 
under lodt and k^, the personal con^uter 
rfifliimgpn (be statif s monop^ of infonna- 
tion. The person^ neuter diffuses deciaoo- 
makiiig and creates independent chaimds of 
jtifn rmarirtn Citizens m ppltig into data imnlfs 
or computer message boards can create their 
own information netwnks. Hie underground 
(wblishing indusliy can switch from laborious 
retiring to dectrt^ samizdaL 
little wonder that the bureaucracy is in no 
bury to put a computer iu every home. But 
Rusaan academicians and educators fear (hat 
their sodety will f^all irreparably behmd if it 
does not enter the conputer age sooil Hc^iitg 
tbe state may at least allow compu^ into 
schools, tb^ urge that computer traimiig be- 
come a national priority. “Schods must assim- 


ilate the computer as a subject and tod of 
sttufy,’’ a Soviet expert says. “Pro- 

gramming most becen^ a second literacy." 

But computer ^ve little more real pl^ in 
sdiools than do typewriters. The American fad 
for making chOdren “conqiuter literate," as if 
it were necessary to know how a computer 
works in <xder to use one, is just another 
distraction frmn the failure to t«ich chfldren 
the dd-fashkmed fond of literacy. 

The irony <k Soviet educators foUowing 
thdr American counterparts into error is that 
it was the Russians, in a way, who started it all 
When Sputnik flashed across the sky in 1937, 
ruddy heralding tbe ^ace age. a bumbled 
America rushed to put men on tte moon and 
teach children rnoresdence. Asa result, Amer- 
icans are DOW a nation of space freaks and 
computer junkies, vriule Rusaans have yet to 
land beyo^ Euth or abacus. 

— THE NEW YORK TIMES 


Oth£T Opinion 


Geneva: A Fresh Perspective? 


For real progress to be posrible, the United 
States and the Soriet Union must be wflling to 
conduct rations from a fresh perspective. 
This will require the establisfameot of mutual 
respect and oust. The U.S. and Soviet nuclear 
arsenals are sufficient to achieve mutual de- 
structiou many times over. Even if tbe arms' 
taiics succeed in reducing the number of war- 
beads, the threat of ann&lation will continue 
to loom over our heads. Tbe purpose of arms 
control ralfcs. then, is to ensure that the chan- 
nels (tf oommunicatioa are kept open. As long 


as each recognizes that nudear mut is unmin- 
nable; all of us might yer live to see the fuone. 
— The Straits Times (Singtpore). 


Optimists hoped merely that tbe meeli^ 
would end with an agreement to meet agaiiL 
The final communique surpassed their wildest 
hopes. Tbe prevailing animosity between 
Washington and Moscow had rmsed fean (hat 
even this exploratory phase could be extremely 
long, to the accompanimeat of a war of words. 
But the joint Soviet-U.S. oommuniqui turned 
out to be a model d compromise. 

— Liberation (Parisi. 


FROM OUR JAN. 12 PAGES, 75 AND 50 YEARS AGO 


191(h Maochoria Flan Is Rebuffed 

WASHINGTON — That the Japanese press 
riiould oppose Secretary of State PhiUmder 
Qinse Kiior’s scheme for international control 
of tbe Maodzuriaa Railway does not sorpriso 
tbe State DeparuneaL It is resided here as- 
certain that Japan wiD not asent to inter- 
national adminutration on the basis proposed 
by Mr. Knox because Mr. Knox does not <rffer 
Japan an adequate return for udiat it has cost 
her to obtain her present positioD cf domina- 
tion as oontroUer tbe Mmchurian Railways. 
But it is thought that there is a temote possibQ- 
iiy that ste might be wining to make oertain 
arrangements, provided they formed part of a 
general settlement of tbe questions th^ in the 
piost have caused friction with America. 


1935: Mexioo Is Acensed of Atrocities 
WASHINGTON — Anti-Mexican semiment 
as the result of Mexico's relations with the 
Catholic Chorefa became a subject for Con- 
gress [co Jan. ] IJ when Sniator Rt^en F. 
Wagner demanded in a resolution that the 
United States su^end trade relations and urge 
tourists not to viat the country. The measure, 
which urges tbe drastic ^on because of anti- 
CatiK^ “atrocities," was referred to tbe For- 
eign Rdatiotts Committee. The resolution is 
bitter in its condemnation of the National 


Revolutionary party headed by former Presi- 
dent Pluiarco Elias C 


Calles and his assodaies, 
who are accused of responsibility for “murder, 
robbery, imprisonment and ode of priests, 
thmisands of innocent wmnen and children.** 


INTERNATIONAL HERAUD TRIBUNE 

JOHN HAY WHITNEY. Chalnmm 


KATHARINE GRAHAM, WILLIAM S. PALEY. ARTHUR OCHS SULZBERGER 

Co-Ckatnnat 


PHILIP M. FOISIE 
WALTER WELLS 
ROBERT R.MCCABE 
SAMUEL ABT 
CARLGEWIRTZ 


LEE W. HUEBNER, PtMaher 
Emcubi* EiSter RENE BONDY 

ALAINLECOUR 

£M»r RICHA RD H. MORGAN 

DtpteyEeaar STEPHAN W. CONAWAY 

AsmkOtEiur FRANCTIS DE SMAISO NS Dimferif Gnataim 


Oywy P i rfVii Mr 
Aaadm PMaher 
AjmaeuPybbk^ 
Dhtaar ^ Openakm 


ROLF D. KRANEPUHL 

iQteBWtiaoal Henld Tribune, 181 Avenue ChsrlesdoOnlk, 92200 NenOly-sai'Sdne, 
France. Tde^^- 747-1285. Tdex: 6I27IS (Herald}. Cables Hoald PA 
ZMracSeurdelb^MfiWtoR: WdttrN Tk^ftr. 


61170. 
rare 20009. 
6iW. 


U.S ndmrifiiair S284 aeaff. Sectni^ MgMr pad a Lmg Idand Ory. N. Y. IlJOi 
e t9SX /McnHUml HenSiTrime AS ri^ reumd. 



Geneva 1 985: "Linkage ’ Isn "t Optional 


P ARIS — Louis des Balbes de Berton de 
Crillon. whose name graces a historic hotel 


By Philip Geyelin 


here, is oddly iNiif»gi7gri on a plaque in the hotel 
lobby: “Hang yourself, brave Crition. We fought 
at A^es and you were not there." 

Perhaps dutifully inspired by that admonition 
from Henry IV in 1389, swarms of journalists 
crowded Into the Crillon and followed each other 
in overpowering numbers to Geneva and other 
assembly sites to fight over peace-uble scraps. 
Jud^ng from the media butz at the Shultz- 
Grdrn^o talks, the royal message lives on. 

Crillon had an excuse (and the king was only 
kidding), and so did I have mine for passing up 
Geneva. The point is not that nothing Wppened. 
An agreement to go back to bargaining on arms 
control is something, after a 13-month bre.lL But 
ts could not say whether what 


even 


did happen wifi turn out for better or, as has 
(rften been the case, for nothing, or for worse. 

The two ades were talking <wy about how to 
start talking in earnest on a package of arms 
control issues so comprefaenave arid complex 
t^ negotiations could easily outlast the 
Rescan presidenqr. Tbe tedme^ogy of nuclear 
defense systems, now inextricably involved, is 
ihought to be 10 to IS years away from the 
crucid dedsioa to ^loy. 

At best, tbe painful process of pioductive 
diplomacy is not gt^ to gratify for long the 
a^ietite d the American public for spectator 
sports. At worst, it will be prey over time to the 
pitfalls of Western political imperatives — impa- 
tience, electoral timetables and the shock waves 
of unforeseeable and unrelated developments. 

In this sense, Geneva's pressure-cowed post- 
mortema are less instructive than the voices of 


experience. Tbe perspective from the Hotel de 
Crillon t^ers a us^ point of departure for 
a«iessfng Gffleva's fisks and possible rewards. 

The imisms come trippingly. “Peace is a pro- 
cess." Henry Kissinger regularly reminds us. ^t 
run the ted backward and that is what Prime 
Minister Harold Macmillan says on arrival in 
Paris for the Big Four summit in 1 9M. He w^d 
fashion out of that meeting a “chain d peaksy by 
institutionalizing and de-glamorizing summitry. 
But a U-2 spy plane had just bera shot down mor 
Soviet territory. In the Crillon 's corridors and 
meeting halls the bad ncw3 broke: Nikita Khru- 
shchev was taking his revenge by showing up 
only loi^ enough shoot tbe meeting down. 

Interestingly enoug h, the U-2 flights were the 
unilateral American response to the Soriets* re- 
jection. at a 1933 summit meeting in Geneva, of 
President Eisenhower’s “opra sides" prc^iosal 
for reciprocal U.S. -Soviet aerial surveillazice. The 
Eisenhower idea was no more fancihil then than 
Ronald Read's dream today of devdoping a 
leak-proof defense against nuclear we^wns, and 
no more acceptable to tbe Soviets deroite all iu 
promise of mairing nudear wetqions impotent 
and obsolete" once and for ail 

Still, a “»irii of Geneva’* wafted out of ibai 
1955 gathering -- ody to be blown away when 
the Soriets staned ^ppii% arms to Egypt before 
the year was ouL The United States caneded iu 
aid for Egypt's Aswan Dam; Egypt’s Presidem 
Nasser natlnnaiiTwi thc Sucz Ca^ in retalia- 
tion; the French and British responded by join- 
ing Israd in the Suez War, tbe Soviets threatened 


to rain rockets down on London and Paris, even 
as thev were brutalizing Hungary. 

The' catalog of dash^ hopes would have to 
include the marathon Big Four foreign ministers’ 
mating in Gmeva in 1939 to deal with Berlin 
and German mmificaiion. The tension growing 
out of the stalemate was broken only 1^ an 
invitation to Mr. Khrushchev to visit Wasoing- 
toiL Out of that came a new spirit (of Camp 
Oavid) — even as the Soviets were consohdating 
their grip oo Fidel Castro's revolution in Cuba. 

John F. Kennedy’s early outreach to Mr. 
Khrushch^ at ihe 1961 Vienna summit ^ 
rewardal by miscalculation and the installation 
of nuclear missfles in Cuba. While Gerald Fend 
was drf inin g limited common interesu in Vlaih- 
vostoL the Sovieu were moving in Ethiopia, 
.Angola, Yemen. Jimmy Carter’s SALT-2 a^ee- 
menL seven bard years in the making, was 
robbed of Senate ratification by Afghanistan. 

This is not to dismiss achievements hard w<m 



Austrian Treaty. _ , 

menL SALT-1 in 1971 It is only to say that the 
currently fashionable and least felicitous of Win- 
ston Churchill's famous quotations — “j w-jaw 


is better than war-war" — begs the question. 
Anything is better than nuclear 


war-war. The 
quesuon is' whether tbe jawers have a oemmon 
interest and tbe jawing is accompanied by a 
shared of wliat son of behavior is tolerable; 

“linkage" is as much a fact of political life as it is 
a conscious strat^. On that critical mestion, 
the jury is out and is likely to remain so for many 
mnnihii , and maybe many years. 

Was/impon Poa Writers Cra^. 


A New Foreman 
CanSpoUItAU 
At Pusszle Palace 


By Joseph Kraft 


W ASHINGTON — A sweet symmetry 
linked good news from Geneva with word, 
that same day, trf the Baker-Regan swap. The 
two events promote triiat could be the second- 
term of an wiiighiened Reagan administra- 
tion — arms cmtid and fiscal reqiOQsibility. 

But the teker-Rop switch vras shot thrraigh 
with impravisatioo.^, in the end. all prospects 
are steeled in the n^teiy of what has increas- 
ingly m^e tbe White House a puzzle palace. 

The tallrg at Geneva prtmded more man just a 
good b^uming. The Rossians came off previous 
demand that U.S. missiles recently deployed in 
Enix^ would have to be removed btfoie new 
taiics could be resumed. Tbe Um'ted States fi- 
nessed insisteDce that the “star wars" defease 
project was ooD-negotiable. “Tbe objective," the 
joint oommuniquh said, with rare bhminess. 
be to work out effective a^eements aimed at 
pieventing an aims race in space and terminating 
It on EartL" So both tides shotred tbqr wanted 
the talks to succred. With that wind in the sails, 
a genoal deal is at least possible before tbe end 
of the Reagan admutistration. 

Betides arms control cutting (be deficit and 
adiieymg tax reform provide w. Iteagan's bid 
for historic greatness. By mivii^ Jim Baker to 
the Tieasu^, the president imparts to both those 
goals a realistic quality they pimously lacked. 

For Mr. Baker is a superb political operator — 
perhaps the best who has hit Washington since 
John ConnaQy. Unlike Don Rean, he has no 
strong ideological hangups about free markets o' 
taxes. He identifies a target, and be then does 
whatever be needs to do to readi it Thus, proba- 
bly the best sintie presidential campaig n ever 
run, in terms of doing what was necessary to 
clore the gap, was the near win that Mr. Baker 
managed for Jerry Ford gainst Jimmy Carter. 

Thaiiks to ^ pohtical skills. Mr. Baker enjoys 
good rdatioos with the Rqmblican leadership in 
the Senate. House Democrats trust him Whatev- 
er his shortcomings as an economisL he biu not 
clashed, in a nasty personal way. with suih cen- 
tra] figures as Chairman E^aul Voicker of the 



l^oo-hoo,coul)oy,Musthelonesome,nawaByma'fiiendshavel^* 


Federal Reserve, or with leading academic eco- 
aomisls or many mcmhgra of the business com- 


munity. If anybody can phieve budget ti^ten- 

s shift to 


ing and tax rtfcvia, it i$ fim Baker. His 


the bond business to become head of Merrill 
Lynch. He beame a presidential l(^ra]ist, stand- 
ing shoulder to shoulder with the president on all 
issues. *Ttwasju5t two of us, against all the rest,*" 



But all that depends on wfaat hqipens in the 
White Hraise. President Reagan Im htea veiy 
remote from the arms ermurn ^<8r»«inn« He 
held aloof from tbe (ax rdona plan for weeks He 


nearly blew tbe budgel-dosL^ opnation^a^ 


porting Defense Secretary Caviar Weint 
plea for mal^ meidy token cuts in Pmt^on 
meidiii& It is staggering to (hh>lf he is so out (rf 
things that be learned of the Baker-for-Re^ 
switoi weeks after the actors had bera »nrmg 
about it and had worked out the detaOs. 

What Don R^an can bring to this remote 
pretidem is, first, great posonal rapport Mr. 
R^as is an almost irresistibly engaging irish- 
man with a quick tongue and a wonderful stodt 
of sophisticated metaphor. When a foreign offi- 
cial once complained to him about steep Ameri- 
can interest rates, for instance, Mr. R^u shot 
back: “We upped ours. Up yours." 

The Treasmy Department t^t Mr. Regan 
took over in 1^1 was loaded with articulate 
diefaards representing (be various elans d 
ganoQues. Unable to choose among their ab- 
struse armimrats. be did what came namially to 
a fonnerMarine Corps colonel who rose ihiDugb 


ness commnniqr, most pnrf^onal ecemomists. 
most finance ministers and central bankers and 
many members of Ccxigress. With Mr. Regan at 
Treasury, tax rdorm was a distant dream and 
bu^t dosiiig only a vague postibHity. 

As White Irouse chief « staff he can probably 
bury all those old haldiets. He can beooae an 
agreeable chamberlain for a dedimng monarch, . 
arranging trips and pasting around for ceremraii- 
al signi^ the base accords worked out by 
Geo^ S£nltz and Jim Baker. He can play a lead 
role in a successful seccHid term. 

But if Mr. R^an takes the White House job 
seriously, astahiLoiing a whole new staff, dry- 
ing up ail tbe old feuds and hurt feelii^ tr^iim 
to act as pieskiaitial adviser across tM bc»^ 
then (routm is in store. Mr. R^an and the White 
House staff can become the railing point for 
right-wing R^ublicans. Thm can blod: Mr. 
Baker and sabotage Mr. Shultz. Tbqr can stop 
arms control and blast budget cutting. They can 
raise all the old social issues of abortion and 
scfaocrf prayer. They can make Reagan be Reagan 
and, in the end. wreck the secemd term. 

Les Angeks Tones Syndicate. 


Good News From the Cassava and Sorsimm Front 


This is the second of two articles. 

O NNE, Nignia — Tbe father of 
TMS 572, a new variety of cassa- 
va, is “ChieT S.K. Hahn, a South 
Korean who specializes in roots and 
tubers for the International Institute 
of Tropical Agrioilture. The title of 
chief was bestowed on him b>' the 
headman in the Nigerian village of 
Bure, for services rendered to the 
comimmity by introducing TMS 372 
and other mqiroved cassava varieties. 

Mr. Hahn was also inslrumental in 
devdcqmieot of a new kind of sweet 
potato that is now catdiiiig oo lo^- 
ly. It yields IS loos an acre, compared 
to six tons for conventional varieties. 

He also found a way to increase the 
yidds of yarns, a prestigious, middle- 
class food that has a rrady market in 
Nigerian towns and dries. 

Traditionally, farmers planted one 
small yam to gd a full-sized grown 
yanL Mr. Hahn showed them they 
could slice a yam into as many as 2Q 
pieces, each of wfaich could serve as 
seed for another yam. He alsn dem- 
cmstraied a meibM of growing yams 
under plastic sheeting, which mairm 
weeding almost unnecessary. Plastic 
for Z3 acres, or 1 hectare, oosis the 
equivalent of $400 and is available 
locally. That amount of l ?gd can 
yield $13,000 worth of yams. 

Another highly successful part of 
nTA’s work involves cowpeas. wfaich 
now in a os a creeping, kn^ 
high bush. The plant's leaves are ed- 
ible and have a spinach-like taste. 

Bdiind ITTA's cowpea prcgect is a 
saious. bespectacled Indian. B.B. 
Singh. Cowpeas normally require 
neatly three mnw rhe to mature, but 
^ cowpeas brad by Mr. Singh ripen 
in two months and thrive in dry con- 
ditions. They survived Botswana’s 
drought last year. Thdr protein con- 
tent IS 23 percenL and uiey resist a 
vweiy of diseases and insects. They 
yield almost half a ton an acre and 
sdl for about $1 JOO a ton. 

Tbe spread of the unproved cow- 
pca variety in Nigeria owes a 
deal to Edmo nd H. Hartmans, a 
Duich-boTTL nacuralized American 
who is ITTA's director jgeneial Mr. 
Hartmans is that rare miemalional 
bureaucrat who is prepared to throw 
away tbe bock to get results. 

Last year a fanner walked into his 
office with a checL “ISv got a trudt 
outride and 1 wane three tons of your 


By Christopher Matthews 


oowpea seeds," (he farmer srid. OTA 
was not in the seed-seOing business. 
Mr. Hartmans replied. 

“LooL" the man said, “we’re 
farmers. Next year well have seed for 
3,000 fanners. Tbe year after, those 
3,000 wiU have seed for 30,000.'' hffa-. 
Hartmans gave him the seed. When 
be visited the area later he found 
many growing cowpeas. “ I was going 
against all the rules," he said, “but 
someraie has to take tbe miiiative." 

Impro^dog crops can be dramatic, 
but it is not always the work witii the 
most effect Mr. Hartmans sees the 
key to increased food produoku in 
Africa as scH managenrau not high- 
er yields. African roil is vulnerable 
once its protective canopy d jun^ 
v^uuion has been removed. Biul- 
dozers bring new land into produc- 
tion. but (Mw do Hamag^ (hat re- 
quires years for nature to repair. 


Wiihout protective mulch or vegfr- 
id oe- 


tatioQ, soil often compacts an 
comes sterile. ITTA aas devdoped 
“no tillage" fanning based on the use 
d a “rolling injection planter^ — a 
kind of spteed wheel that can be 
puOed manually or by animah ii 
punches a hole in the ground even 


AcddeniaHjy imrodneed nto Afri- 
ca from Latin America, the pests, 
unchecked by local predators, ^read 
like locusts. IITA scientists went to 
Latin America to find their oatuiid 
enemies and now intend to breed 13 
miltioa of them a day for aerial re- 
lease over 25 million acres. 

The b^gs can destroy up to 60 
peroenl of a crap. Aimoal losses are 
estimated at $2 bilhon a year. In 
Zaire, entire villages have had to rdo- 
cate because of the dam^ to crops. 

Sorghum — wtudi, with milleL is 
the staple grain crop of 13 countries 
from West Africa to the Arabian Pen- 
insula is the favorite of a hok of 
larvae. Heading the war mainst tbe 
bugs is tbe Nairobi-based Institute 
for insect PhysMogy and Ecology. 
At its research station at Mbiia PtrinL 
Keny^ on Lake \ictoria, tlm stem 
borer is Niblk Enemy No. 1. 

Around Mbita, farmers tradition- 
ally todc stem-bofing weevils to the 
nearest witch doctor, who would 


pound them, with other secret ingre- 
dients, into a mixtUR to be appU^ to 


afflicted fields. The institute's sden- 


The twfAr tntrekd a Afnca rtceafy 
an a ffoo. Jnm the Internatianal Fmd 
far Agyiaaund DevebpmenL He cor- 
tributed das to The Wtshinffon Post 


One Reason 
To Listen 
To Africans 


By Flora Lewis 


L ibreville, Gabon — African 
/ frustration is mouaiing as the 


p Wigan administration prepares to 
start its second terra There were on- 
easy suspicuKis about the meaning of 
“constructive engagement" tovrard 


South Africa wfaeu it was axmounced 
four years Now they have been 
disagreeably confirmed. 

It is. say African leaders, no niOTe 
than an encouragement to Sooth Af- 
rica to ext^ repression and wei^ 
on neigfaboiiqg countries. 

Every ^ear since the Reagan ad- 
mmistraticm took office, it has prom< 
ised that by the following year its 
poliQr d *S:)uiet diplomacy^ and ne- 
gotiation would produce a settlement 
and indqiendeiice for Namibia. But 
there has no progress. De^ite 
tbe compromise «nth Angola assur- 
ing complete withdrawal South Afii- 
can troc^ remain in (hat cotmoy 
and firmly entrenched in Namilna. 

So it is not surprising that repi^ 
sentatives d almost every African 
countiy, attending the I3tb confer- 
ence of the Afiicao-Ameiican Insti- 
tute here, tud harsh thing * to say 
about tbe ptospea of four mtm yean 
of tbe same in Wasbingtoa 
Tbe defegares were even an^er at 
wbat th^ consdered a detiberate 
snub by tbe U.S. govenimenL Last 
tte asastani secretary of state 
affairs, Chester Crocker, 



hf’fi 


si 


for 


paftkapated in tiie conference. Mr. 
Crocker is author of tiie current pol- 
with his d^ty, Frank Wisner, 
he has been tbe diief U3. n^tialor 
with African eovenuDents. 

This tfnig Mr. Crocker did not 
come, cboosiag not to listen to the 
complaints heknew would be made. 


He mt his demity for economic is- 
sues, PrinceumLvm 


L,^DaiL who made an 
opening speech about foieigD aid and 
investment and disupeared. Ed- 
dison ZvobgtL Smbabwe's mimster 
of jostke, said tartly, “Your man 
comes to aooase us dcorTuptixm and 
runs away." Tbe U.S. ambassador to 
GaboiL Larry C Williamson, a ca- 
reer diplomat, was left to explain 


administration polity. 
pnAlem was not lealfy proto- 


col The Africans noticed that there 
was a six-inan U.S. congiessioaal dd- 
egation — with Paul Sar- 


banes of Mandand and Reprramta- 
dve Howard wt^De. 


/dpe, chazrman of tbe 
Africa snboommitiee of the Houro 
F<»ngn Affairs Comnnttee — but 
thatwv 


lists are tiyng a different iqiproach. 

One of the most Hamapnp mag- 
gots comes from eggs dej^ted on 
sorghum seedlings by an insect 
known as the sorghum shoot fly. 'The 
institute found that advancing the 
planting date by just two weeks, 
when the shoot fly population was 
stiQ low, made a big difference. 

Sdentisis found mat the flies 
some sorghum plants due to the pres- 
ence on some plants of a scented 
cfaemical. They isolated it, mixed it 
with water and doused coupeas and 
maize plants, whidi do not provide 
the ri^t cooditioas for shoot fly 
larvae to develop. The fUes zer^ in 
to lay eggs 00 those plants, leai^g 
(be sorghum untouched. 

Few people in tbe West get exdted 
about sorgnum, cassava or yams, but 
it is the pnrfitabtli^ of fanniiig those 
oops tlut can assure adequate food 
supplies and bener living standards 
for the d Africans. 

The evidence is 


were Democrats. Not a sin^ - -- 
Republican O' administration sop- 
porter flowed op. That was taken as 
a dear signal that Reagan Washing- 
ton smqily is not interested in Africa 
and cannot be bothered to hear what • 

its leaden have to say. The silent 
message was nndersto^ Tbe Ahi- - 
can response was load and impatienL -u , - 
When it came to taUd^. about 
qiarlheidaiidhowtoin'ovdcedia:^ 
in South Afifica. ihe lan^iage was 
riiazp. Mr. Zvobgo (peoly tannted i 

the repiesentative of the outlawed 
^rican NatuMial Congrras, Jdmiiy * 

Makatiol with shirkii^ a fi^L “You 
have to kill" he said. 

These people still pm their main :i: 
hopes in the United States and its ^ ^ 
denrocratic values. But they said widi 
despair, in effect: “The U.& only 
seems to notice us when there's been 
a disaster, violence and upheaval" Z' 
That is not uliat Aioeiicans really * 
want to teU black A/rkaosL The new - 
suree of interest across America, and 
the mOuenee of tbe “Free South Afri’ . 
ca” movement, have made a strong 
impressioiL Ctmgressmeo. educators 
and publishers from the United 
States said they were convinced that : 
this was going to be the issoe of t^ 
year on Ai^can campuses and 
among hbeial groups. 

The growing sympathy is appm- 
ated. American natiraal mterest is iD 
bring change in South Africa without 
vidence. But unless tte administra- 
tioo shows it notices appeals without 
expioaons, the big n<^ is bound to 
come. The demand for effeedve sanc- 
tions both from Anioicans and Afri- 
cans is going to grow. 

Ami-apartheid South Africaiu 
amcede that tbe stixmgest argumeot 
against their cause is the sor^ stated 
most of independeoi Africa more 
than a generation after most couii’ 
tries won their independenA They 
are prepared to be sharply critical of 
dictatorial r^imes and urge tiiem to 
dean up their own countries. 

These are not only African prob- 
lems. Tbe smell of conflict is in the 
wind. When revolution b^ins. no- 
body can know who will be the uhi- 
mate leaders, but it has bera sfaowh 
in country after country that tfo 
longer and uwgfaer the Tigbu the 
more likdy that extremists dominate. 

There is still some but not 
enough for four more years no 
achicrenieDL It would be better to 
listen to pet^le talk than to wait until 
thdr bombs go off. 

The New York Times. 


... 






* • 

k .V • 




::: 


throu^ a tinck l^er of mul^ then 


drops seeds in. No plowing' is re- 
quired. The tool can be made by a 
village blacksmiih for $50. It is now 
used in more than 30 countries. 

Next to soU loss, insects are the 
leading enenqr of the African fanner. 
ITTA IS plannine a huge exercise in 
biologicd control mvolving 23 Afri- 
can countries. Experiments in Guin- 
ea Bissau. Togo, Congo and Zaire 


LETTERS TO THE EDITOR 




Sides in the Real World 


have shown that predator insects — 
wasps, mites and peedes — can be as 


effective as diemicals ai a <miin pan 


of the cost The price tag is subnan- 
tial — upto$2l3milli 


million fora three-, 
yearprcgect— but small compared to 
the losses from insect infetations. 

At IITA test fields in Ibadam farm 
workers drop to thdr knees as a twin 
turbo-prop aircraft comes in just 
above ainind level at 200 miles an 
hour. 'The pQot George Cdes, for- 
merly of the RAF, fires tiny plastic 
(ubm containing ^ to 1,300 bugs, all 
enemies of two insect pests — tte 
cassava mealybug and tu green ^i- 
dcr mite — that have been playmg 

havoc with Africa's cassava crop. 


“UNESCO Reflects a Real 
WoridL" says tbe headline atop Wil- 
liam Pfaffs Dec. 27 opinion colomo. 
So did Genghis Khan's Asia and 
Adolf Hitler’s Europe. Mr. Pfaff does 
speak of widespread bosiihty to de- 
mocracy. bot uutcad of sappoiting 
the good guM be gives them sarcasm, 
topping it m with a quote from Mac- 
fa^ He nuefat iitetirad con^t La 
Rochefoucauld for whom “true do- 
conrists in saying aH that 
Jd be said, oot all that could be." 

M.K.GREEVEN. 
Barr, France. 


lacked tbe meant (o ensure iniple’ 
mentatirai d its resolutions. 

A Middle East sohitioa depends 
essentially on Isra^ prides, on 
readiness to trade territories for 
peace. I doubt that the preeaiii^ 
Israeli coalition government, which 
governs a polarized socieQr, is able or 
wUlii^ to achieve any kind of trade- 
off with Israel’s Arab neighbors. 

fadi KHALED AGKA. 

Paris. 


ADN Middle East Role? 


R^ardi/^dte letter "A MideasrSo’ 
hdon Must Come in the UN” (Dec 
24) from Hu^ Caradon: 

Uird Condon’s aims are noWe, 
but the United Nations has always 


Ranking in Kowait 

Regordthg the rwart “Kuwait Eco- 
nomy Still in Trouae 2hi Years After 
Ma^'s Cdkpse’’iDec ll): 

The rqiort states: “Banking oS- 
dals said that SO percent of Kuwaiti 
bank loans are nonperforming.*' It is 
true that some loans are not pMorm- 
ing. bmt that does not mean that a 
bank is in trouble, nnWit those loans 
form a high pefceniage of tbe bank's 


total loans. Some hanfes have tc- 
scbsdnled pw of their loans, as is 
DOfTBal haniring practice. 

Tbe rqxm states that “three platis 
are being studied" to reidve tbe stock 
market and tbe economy as a whole. 
It is toy understanding (hat none are 
under consideration so far. 

Tbe comminee of leaders of Ku- 
wait's business community has 21 
membeis, not 43. ■' 

GHASSAN Al^IBRAHEEM. ' 

Ministiy of Finance. ■ 
KtiwaiL'' 


M- - 

■0r« 












Lettm uilended for piAlieatian 
should be oddressed”Lettm to the , 
Editor*’ and must conodn the rent- 
er's signature, name and full ud-., 
dress. Letters should be and:. 
are stdyect to edift/ig, We Nouwt ■ 
be resptm^bk for the return t^., 
wuobdted manuscripts. 









s 









INTERNATIONAL HERALD TRIBUNE, SATURDAY-SUNDAY, JANUARY 12-13, 1985 


Page 5 


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Papers 
list Several 
Accidents to 
Soviet Subs 


Tkt Ajsockaed Press 

•■ WASHINGTON -'Oedasfr 
docuoMiB of tile Ceotral Id- 
' t^igeM Agenqr reveal several 
:jim acddeoB invotvisg Soviet 
11 Baltic 


iSa.bddeat m whi^ part of a 
jrrTp^Jed sob's ciew dieo^of radia- 
^npcnsanm^ C£S rqiort- 

' A-unniber of Soviet sobmaiise 
^^cddmts have been opaaly report- 
‘e^ most recentiy an nisode last 
.September, when a Gt^-2-dass 
'naffistuHnis^ sub drifted for nro 
''(bysm theStt of Jqian with vt^te 

ymnl» pOOriDg fECHD itS eo*n»««*g 

tower. 

), .Ibe tdeviaos netwodc said on 
.UnBsdjQrtbat "bah a dozm fatal 
.inddarts'hever before reported of 
.snfciDgsl fives and repaw radia- 
4k» lealmgB emerge Bom 
'ClA . x^ons oblaiiied CBS 
Jtors." 

.. ''Siaoe the fflid-19605, six Soviet 
! sobs have been reported lost at sea, 
.taldag some SOO crewmen to theix 
deaths,” it said. "The CIA doco- 
, joents for the first time of the 

i968 aakmg of a Northezn Fleet 
:sub at the virtual doorstep oi its 
;,base on. the Ki^ Feninsnla.” 

I CBS added: t)De CIA repmt 
: describes anodear sob in the Bdtic 
. suffering viokol riiodts and ia£a- 
.-doa kaugB in 19S1. Part of the 
. crew was sealed off as the sob ^ 
. towedbCHDe and th^ an later died 
fadwtifl" pfifawning." 

Rfgaidntg other types at Soviet 
kond^powered craft, CBS said 
'the nesm obtamed dociuneaB dis* 
dosed that **as manv as 30 crew- 
■mea died on the icebreaker l«nf 
'in the mid-dOa after vdiat a CIA 
Isomce described as a mdtdown 
-her nndear reactor.” 

ihe most heavily pnblidzed and 
lembarrassmg acr^eat invotving 
>Moscow'sundeneaOeet,nhidito- 
moreihan 370 submarines, was 
tiK IMl-gronn^ng of a WMsIcqi- 
'dass sob in a nnlitary 2 ane 
akagihe southern oc»st of Swe- 
deiLltxeinaiaed stuck for 12 days. 
*•. In November 198S, a Victor-3- 
d»« nodear-powered sob bobbed 
for sevenl days vntbont powa off 
'tte Sobtii Curdma coast until it 
'was towed to Qiba by a Soviet 
v witu Ti ari ne tender. 

"• Eariier,U5. offidals said a Sovi- 
et nndear sobmarme sank in the 
-nonhem Fadfic in summer 1983 
with aloss (tf 90 men. Anotheraank 
in 1970 the British coast 

' -Two U3. nudear-poweied ai- 
' tack submaziaes have been lost Id 



Soviet Accused of Afghanistan Genocide 

to fi gh i ayingt American **nri Chi- pud tribute to the “heroic $r^ oi 
invarion foree&” the Soviet Union” who had died in 


West 


Senator Edward M. Kennedy tallring to a crowd at South Africa’s Crossroads squatter camp. 


Kennedy’s Visit h Focus of Debate 
As Pretoria Strikes Back at Criticism 


By Michael Parks 

Los Angftes Times Service 

CAPETOWN — After listening' 
to Senator Edward M. Kennedy’s 
critidsm of i^iarthekl for nearly a 
week. South Africa has begun to 
counterattack, trying to make Mr. 
Kennedy, not South AMcan radal 
s^r^ation, the focus of conirover- 
sy. 

In the course of 24 hours, the 
Massachusetts Democrat found 
hbttsdf emhr^ed in disputes with 
Forei|n MhnsterK F. Botha; Gai- 
riu &thekzi, a Zulu duef; Dr. 
Christiaan Barnard, the pioneer 
heart transplant suig^, and local 
government administrators of 
Uatk areas he visited. 

There were demonstrations 
Thursday by black mUitants from 
the Azanian l^ 60 |rfe*s Organization, 
wfaicb wants Mr. Kennedy to go 
home, and ^ Mr. Buthelezi’s own 
intcatlM pditical movement, which 
of^wses any economic sanctions 
agnnst Soi^ Africa over apart- 
heid. 

In additkm, editnul writers in 
both the Eoglish-Iai^age and 
more conservatire Afrikaans press 
shaipened their oritiedsm of Mr. 
Kennedy, questici^ his motives 
for the e^-dt^ visit 

“We must be gating to them,” a 
Kesmedy. aide said, scanning the 
angry new^^ier editorials on the 
senator's visit, vriucb boan Jan. S. 
"Ibey are starting to play roii^ 
Wdl, we can too." 

[On Friday, Senator Kennedy 


* 1963, tile Thresher sank off Cqie 
‘Cod, Massadmsett^ with 129 men 

abo^7teScDipfoasankml968 cozened with two cabinet ntims- 
.in tte. Atintk wj&jg prew .of .99. ten who: afterwards criticized his 


.■OdoB^anscn. 

: 'Ibe So^ UnioB is i^igradittg 
.its micSeat sabmadaes m Mur- 
uttttdt, its lat^ naval base, and is 
joaodoidring deftase syaens m 
surrounding Kcda Penmsnta, ao- 
•ooeding to tiie Notwttiaa uuHtazy 
fcammand, Ageoce rtance-Presse 
'reported beam Osla 
In a report issned Hunsd^, die 

t rnmmikn n arifl the Pngriang tnwt 

narrowed' tiie tedmological m 
with NATO in the Lenogradimlir 
taiy Sstrie^ whiefa mdndes Mm^ 
•‘ mam* , 660 BBles (1,200 lakHDe- 
' (ers) ontit of the dw, und the Kola 
-‘Femnada. 

'* The iqKXt noted tba Soviet no- 
•dem sidjaanrines, armed with kmg- 
’^range ennse znisales, were re- 
ipbdng vessds and 

s3es m the Leningrad and Baltic 
uffitaiy distriets had been qigfBd- 

'td. : 


visiU'ilffliters reported from C^ 
Town. 

. p 

[Orris Hennis, ministw of con- 
stituticmal devdepment, the 
visit had been ^stage-managyl” 
and that Mr. Kennedy was touring 
sites selected to gjve &>uth Africa a 
bad iwMige- Goril VBjoen. niinigtgr 
of cooperation devdopment and 
edimatioD, said a U.S. poHtidan 
should not criticize South Africa’s 
racial polieto because whites here 
did npt dedmate the nativepqpula- 
tim as did vtiutes in Amenca. 

[Mr. Kennedy also participated 
in a brief deoaoDstration outside 
the prison where Ndson Mandela, 
a natiftnatirt leader, is jailed, 

defying a law banniiu public dem- 
onstrations near a ^ih African 
prisoD. Mr. Kennedy said, “Behind 
these walls are men that are deeply 
committed to the cause of freedmn 
in rtria land.”] 

Mr. Kennedy issued a siatetocnt 


replying to Mr. Botha's attack and 
another statement criticizing Mr. 
BtttbdezL To Dr. Barnard’s chal- 
lenge for a televirion debate over 
health care for the poor here and in 
the United States, Mr. Kennedy 
suggttted that he debate a black 
physidan At the Cross- 

roads squatter camp bene, Mr. 
Kennedy grilled an cwdal on the 
government's policies. 

“Having seen oonditioos here, I 
can underatand why Foreign 
ister Botha has launched an irrde- 
vant and untrue attack (m the Unit- 
ed States, rather than diazissing 
the preplans of South Africa and 
the p^des of his own govern- 
ment,” Mr. Kennedy dedsied, re- 
sponding to Mr. Botha’s sugg^tion 
that American problems were 
worse than those in South Africa. 

Ai the Crossroads canqi, a squal- 
id shantytown of shads made from 
plywood, plastic sheeting, card- 
board and occasiona] corrugated 
metal, Mr. Kennedy demanded of 
Tzmo Bezuidenbout, the commis- 
aoner in duuge of the region's 
black townships, what the govern- 
meni was doing to in^rove the set- 
tlenamt. Most of its '^),000 resi- 
deots do not want to leave for new 
hmsing provided in a more remote 
kcarion by the government be- 
cause bla^ are not sn^iosed to 
live in tbe area. 

“What are you going to do? 
Don’t the people ha^ the right to 
know?” the senator demanded. The 
commissioner eventually stam- 
mered out a rqply that the goi'em- 
ment would .attest to persuade 
the Crossroads residenis to move to 
tbe new location. 

Mr. Kennedy has drawn increas- 
ing criticism from both the wtiie 
ai^ black communities, from the 
political left as well as the right, 
and his virit has for tbe moment 
become neariy as vocal an issue in 
^y-to-^y ^th Aftican debates 
as apanfa^ itself. 

Mr. Keime(^'’s dilute with Mr. 
Batbelezi, hereditary chief of ±e 
Zulus, Soiiiih Africa's largest blade 
tribe, came over calls by other 
black leaders for Aznerican sanc- 
tions against South Africa — 
moves that Mr. Buthelezi de- 
nounced as “madness.” harmful 
only to blades and uldmazdy inef- 
fective. 

“Tbe outrages of apartheid 
should be enou^ to unite its oppo- 
nents m a common cause." \{r. 
Kennedy relied, reieciing the 
chiefs criticism of other black lead- 


Tirobleziis Bhmt Bourkina Fasso Revolution 


. (ContiBBed from Pi^ 1) 

‘ahrqw in camouflage fetignes 
^pi^at1usb4>. aeems anaidand 
■nervous man. fti June, seven ^ 
^^nredEecutedafterasecratnall . 
'a revolnriaiaty tribunal, in what 
.nany oOtsiderasaw as a wazoiiQ to 

The presidential is sm^ 

journkri doaed^iff hpuleva^ 
.gnarded ot sotdieis in machine- 
jiifi nestsl when CaMam Sankara 
u e i it i ii i i g fo^ in Kenimlt, he is 
acoorqMnied.l^ filled vtidx 
guards. A emfew is emooed from 1 
JiM. to 5 KiL, and the captain 
the jvebmtiiOQS win not be 


*76r us, tbe levointion means 
i fjwSng vm for ^ peo{de of 

■ Bnarinaa nSSO tO bufld tiNSf OWn 

h^ipiness,” he told a rajorter who 
west to4hei»esi^ti3rpBlacef(V 
an in t er vi ew and A»nng 

,nhllldlQf and stCW witil thO 

citato. fiist stage for us is to 
ffve ^people something to eat 
and drid^ a place to five; educar 
tiiWj hffBT b, tmt!^ to wear.” 

.. b aland when womadojnoch 
mkaz^ by traffitkin, accept infe- 
iiw.stiitBS, Captain Sask^ has 
-jOponsed Ac tatin of wo^ 

:}. *Tn a- country like Botnkisa 
Fasso;” he said, ^’ai^ <nie who has 
erer watched his own motbff can- 


tion at the Umted Nations — there 
are always pditical ties." 

‘Hliw would rather give us a 
sack of food than the money we 
need to become indqieQdeot," he 
said. “They want us to remain de- 
pendent on them.” 

Officials Mid both France and 
the United States had hdd up or 
eangrfad devriopmCDt pTOjeCtS OUt 
of aversioa to Captain Sankara's 
govenunenL 

In tbe coup that brought him to 
power, diplomats said, Qm^ 
Sankara was Irelped by Uby^ 
nfhi/»li shipped arms and ammuni- 
tion' throu^ northern Ghana to 
BouikiDa^^sso. Tbe rdationship 
srith Ccdooel Qadhafi since then 
has cooted, diplomats said. 

“We are not," Capiain Sankara 
yaid, pawns of Qadhafi.” 

The captain has pur^ the gov- 
ernment of pro-Soviet Craununists 
who supported his rise to power 
but tni flftt, thereafier. have proved 
8 threat 

His lelatkmship with the Libyan 
leader elidts Westers hostility, as 
does his form of rule tluo^ a 
widening network of loyalist Qp- 
mittees for tbe Defense of the Rev- 
i^ch seem modeled on 


Cuban and Libyan styles of con- 
troL The eustenoe of the commit- 
tees. Captain Sankara says, re- 
places the need for a national 
election. 

The rdationship with tbe United 
States has its own complexities. 
Tbe ctfficial newspaper Inuerly crit- 
icized the United States ambassa- 
dor, Leonardo Ndier. as a person 
**witb fighter's eyes" who b^ves 
as if be were “in a conquered terri- 
tory." But ideolo^cal hostility is 
tilled with the fear that arises from 
vulnerability, and from a sense of 
fiafl dignity much offended 

“Take Grena^" Captain San- 
kara said, “ibat frightened us very 
to see the U.S. invade the 
oJi»^ We also hare condemned 
(he Soviet Union for Afghanistan. 
We are fri^tened of all these coun- 
tries that beaten.” 

When be visited Ne^' York to 
< qy>air at the United Nations. Cap- 
tain Saxtitani was said to have bem 
upset because Presidart Ronald 
Reagan refused lo meet with him. 
So, when he went to Harlem, tbe 
captain found his own reply to tbe 
rebuff. “Black Hailem,” be is re- 
ported to have srid. “is mv W'hiie 
House." 


Women. The women have ^ered 
in om country. Ihfy do most df the 
woik the mea oamed many 
wnmim to as to have woikeis. 

$QW oops, code, bear dtildren, 
,-bnt ti^ never oonnted.” 
f ; As' with othexs on the African 
lecotment, there is bitterness and 
'aadfyrieooe in Sankara's 

'attm^ towaid the United States 
I aid-^oiber' industrialized nations, 
tw^'-sera to define tM ptoe of 

- at X® s«me ^ ^ 


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ers, including his hosts as 
“not positive, not constructive and 
derogatofy to some proud individ- 
uals who are my close friends." 

One of the strongest attacks on 
Mr. Kennedy so far was made 
Thursday in ue rejected, middle- 
of-the-road wed^ magazine Fi- 
nancial Mafl. which desmbed him 
in an editorial as weak, not bright, 
without a record of r^ achieve- 
ment, a waverer on many 
and certainly not m a postion to 
preach to South Africa. 


TV Assoaated Press 

WASHINGTON — A 
German partiameDiary leada who 
visted Argbanistan last month has 
accused the Soviet Union of com- 
milting genocide there, asserting 
that “every day you have a My Lai, 
an Oradour. a Lidice.” 

Jfiigen Todenhdfer. a spcke^ 
man Bonn’s ruling Chiistian 
Democratic Party mi securify af- 
fairs, used tbe nani« of wartime 
village massacres in Vieinam, 
France and Czechoslovakia to 
diarge that “tbe worid public has • 
faded both pofitically and morally 
in regard to (be Sovfet genomde in 
Afghamsian." 

“Up until the last momeni of 
1984,^ Mr. TodenbOfer said, “the 
Soviet Army was using combat air- 
craft to levd civilian village to the 
ground, they were crippling Af- 
ghan youth physically and mental- 
ly with cruel torture.” 

“They bunch mines that look 
like butleiflies from hdic^tei^, 
which d«m’i explode when they 
touch (be grou^ but explode 
when d^drre who think th^ are 
toys touch them," be added. 

Mr. Todenbofer said he person- 
ally saw huTirireris children who 
bad anus or faces mutilated by toy 
mines and was told by resistaoce 
fighters (hat such casualties were in 
the lens of ih nu sandF, 

Famine now threatens the coun- 
uy because the Russians destroy^ 
tbe crops before the harvest was m, 
with die result, he said, that “the 
quality of suffering in Aighamstan 
cannot be expres^ in words any 
more." 

“We have to wake up worid 
opinion.” Mr. Todenbofer said. 
“Where are the peace movement 
demonstraiorS? Where are the anti- 
Vietnam demonstrators?” 

Exomi for the Russian people, 
be saiiC “everybody knows about 
Afghanistan.'' in conuast to the 


German exiermination camp at 
Auschwitz during World War II. 

“When 1 am talking about 
Auschwitz, which is one ^ the most 
horrible dieters of German histo- 
ry, 1 can say. some people didn't 
know." he said. 

Mr. Todenbofer, 43, add he and 
a West Gennao television reporter 
were guided by Afghan guenillas 
from Quetta, Pakistan, into south- 
eastern Af ghanician in the last 
week oi December. 

During five days in Kandahar 

f irovince, he said, they came under 
ire for two hours at a Soviet am- 
bush, discovered nine .Rusaans 
held prisoner by tbe Afghan resis- 
lance and saw the remains of nre 
villages. Lewaigd and Ahmadk- 
faanl^el, “which had been com- 
pletely destroyed by Soviet helicop- 
ter attacks a few weeks earlier." 

“During tbe attacks, the mqor- 
ity d! the population, eqieciaUy 
women and d^dren were killed." 
be added. 

He said that “despite poor 
equipment, tbe freedom figbt«7 
are superior to the Soviet troops 
because of their high combat mo- 
rale.” 

But, Mr. TodenhOfer added: 
“They have no possibiUty, howev- 
er, (0 resist the Soviet bombi^ 
attacks against their dviiian vil- 
lages and (owns which the Sovi- 
ets take revenge on innocent chil- 
dren, women and old men for their 
military defeats." 

The guerrillas are begging not so 
much f(v combat equipment as for 
snrface-io-air missOes to protect 
ibdr villages, be said. 

Mr. Todeabdfer said he met one 
of the nine Soviet prisoners at an 
unnamed guerrilla camp, a 22-year- 
old Leningrad soldier “told me 
that the Russian people hare no 
idea what is going on in Afghani- 
stan." He added: “He said be was 
lold tiiey were sent to Afghanistan 


The West German said he gotihe Afghanistan. Ifis speech was pub- 
gueniOa conuoander, knows hdied Friday by the Soviet newspa- 
as Musafludin, to promise that the per Pravda. 

Russian soldier would be qiared Mr- Karma! said the Soviet 
from harm. Union acted as a guarantor of Af- 

Mr. Todenbofer said the guerril- ghfliiwtan’s in^pendence and 
las control 80 percent of tbe conn- ereignty, adding: “Tbe Soviet 


try by day and at night the Rus- 
sians “don't even control Kabul" 
or any otberdty outside of militaiy 
compounds. Ndtber ade can 
be said, and the outlodt has wors- 
ened for the resistance as a result of 
mme flexibility by the Rusaans in 
adapting their helicopter-borne 
troops to guerrilla tactics. 

■ Kannal Ptaises Soviet 

President Babrak Karmal of Af- 
ghanistan said that Soviet troops 
will remain in Afghanistan fw as 
long as needed to end to the con- 
flict and achieve a political solu- 
tion, Reuters report^. 

In a speech in Kabul on Thurs- 
day to mark the 20th anniversary of 
the Oraununist F^y. Mr. Kar^ 


ig: ini 

Union has never dictated any polit- 
ical oooditkMU to our country and 
never rigmandat any political con- 
cessions from us." 

■ DemoBStratioD in Dhaka 

About 300 pec^le staged a noisy 
street demrastration Friday to pro- 
test the Soviet mterveation in Af- 
ghanistan and to demand the ex- 
pulsion of the Afghan charge 
d’affaires from Baxigladesh. The 
Associaied Press rqport^ from 
Dhaka. The demonstration was 
the Bangladesh-Af- 
Migahid Solidarity Coundl. 

'The demonstrators, shouting 
anti-Soviet slogans, rallied briefly 
near the home w President Hussain 
Mcdtammed Ershad. 


Odna Redesigns Soldiers^ Uniforms 
InPossSJeMomtoReinsliateR 

Agenee FTmtee-Presse 

BEUTNG — Chinese soldiers will b^in wearing uniforms with 
collar incig nia , epauieltes and peaked c^ with sev^ stars on May 
I, the Xtnhua news agency said Friday. The move was seen here as a 
step toward rmnstating military ranks. 

The uniforms are to include “peaked military caps for aH sddiers, 
collar insignia and shoulder boards,” the agency said, quoting the 
Liberation Daily, the army newspaper. 

Western nuUtary anal ysts said the ehang e would provide an oppor- 
timiiy for tbe senior Chinese leader, Deng Xiaoping, to realize IcMig- 
standing plans to reinstate ranks in tbe army or four million. 

Ihe analysts said r^outfitting pc^ huge logistical problems. 
These problems have ^jpareoily been solved, they said. But it was 
unclear whet^ political problems associated with the remstatement 
of r anks also had been solved, th^ add^ 


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Page 6 


EVTERNATIONAL TRIBUNE, SATURDAY-SUNDAY, JANUARY 12-13, 1985 


ABTS/LEISUBE 


London: A Feast of Modem Art 


By Max Wvkes-Tovce founded on ponraii diawings and 
nu^wmtiHlrtadfnbLe ^tmgs, chiefly thosc he made in 
tONDON-Afeaslofamum- 

poiaiy art iodudiiig works Kem^^ RA., the 

from 1 10 galleries and from 5??®^ .2 

22 countries, will be on display at sdeetkm of bis wort m World 
th- wars I and IL 


from 1 10 galleries and dealasfrra 
22 countries, will be on display at 
the Second Imematioaal Cootem- 
poiaiy Art Fair in the Grand HaH 
of the Olympia neat weet It opens 
with a diari^ gala — to aid Action 
Research for the Crippled Child 
and the Contemporaiy Art Sock^ 
— on Jan. 16 ana runs through Jan. 

. Second Inimuuional Contempo- 
rary Art Fair, London Olytmia, 

JJ AM. to 8 P.M. 

□ 

A visit to Olympia should not 
preclude a round of other London 
gaUeries. English topographical 
painting an earlier ye is repre- 
sented m **Town and Oamtiy” ^ 
the Christopher Wood GaDeiy. 
The Hm section of the 93-exhilnt 
show features architectural de- 
rigns. They range from the design 
for a rotimda -probably a mauso- 
leum for a miliiary hero — by An- 
thony Davis (1 729- 1 8 1 7) to the per- 
^>ective derign for the entrance 
front of a country house by Sir Gay 
Dawber (7-1938). Many trf the Gu- 
est English topt^rapheis are rq^ 
sent^ in the second section, in- 
cluding 14 ink and wash ori^als 
by John Preston Neale (1771-1847) 
for his seveo-voluffle pubheatioo 
‘Wiews of the Seats of Nobility and 
Gentry (1818-1829). 

“Town and Comity,” Christopher 
Wood Gallery, 15 Afoicomh Street, 
SWi, to Feb. 2. 

a 

Although be is not in any ortho- 
dox sense a portrait painter, the 
reputation oi Eric itennington 
(1888,1960) was almost entirdy 


than the others. Vorobiov, iriio be- 
gan as an abstract painter, has now 
Dimed figurative, ooncerning him- 
sdf with the themes of Russian 
mythology and fdklore already 
made familiar for US by Chagall. 

"Ot^ali” Royal Aeaderny of 



French Showing a Reviv&i Interest 
In Ancient Greek and Roman Works 


Between the wars he made a Arts, Bwiinffon House, Piceadilfy , 
number of padGc bronzes — *The Wl, to Maim 31, then at the Philo- 




Diva" a ^ swimmer: "Boy on 
Engine," a small child riding a toy 
locomotive: ‘‘Baby With Bottle," 
the head a feeding baby, anri 
“Aubretia," the portrait heM of a 
young girl — which are included in 
the current show. 

'‘Eric H. Kiamingfon, JLl." Gil- 
lian Jason Gallery, 42 Inverness 
Street, Camda Town, NWl, to Feb. 
16. 


1 fear that 1 loy ago lost whai 
miratiem I had ^ the false na- 


admiratiem I had ^ the false na- 
ivete that passes for innoceace in 
the worit of Marc Cha^U, though I 
retain my love of his superb odois. 
So it is not with any joy thm I 
greet the large loan rettoqiective of 
"Chyall" triiich is at the 
Academy until March 31. 

Much more to my taste is the 
opening show at the new Miro and 
Spizoun Fine Ait gaDoy, "Three 
Russian Expressionists." Ihe thim 
are Anatoh Zverev (1931-), Vladi- 
mir Yakovlev (193^). both stQI 
woriuog in Russia, and Vdentin 
VoroUov (1938-), who has been 
woridog in France for tbe past nine 
years. 

Zverev is rqiresenied by recent 
otls^ watercolofs andgCNiadies. and 
ranges Cre^ over his subjects, 
from near-abstract portraits. 


Joy on dd^uaMuseanofArtht^l2-Jidy 
g a toy 7; "TTiree Rusaon ExpressUmists,” 
Jottle," Miro & ^izman Fine .4/1, 37 Cra- 
)y, and ven Road, Wl, to Feb. 10, 
ad of a □ 

Andre Derain (1880-1954) was, 
« ^ with Matisse, a fdlow student from 
!! _y**' the Cairiire studio, a founding fa- 
ther in 1905 of Fauvism. the Paris 
tota. gcijQoi of painting aven this pejo- 
rative epithet from & Nilliaiice of 
its colors and the exuberance of its 
I whai brush strokes. Though greatly in- 
Ise na- DuentiaL it was a abort-Iwed move- 
aice in menL It has been fashionable to 
loughl dismiss Derain’s post-Fauve activi- 
odois. ties as of little inqxmanoe. 
iTthail How mistaken that view is may 
niveof be seen from tbe show ofhiswaier- 
Rpyal colors and sculpture at Stqppra- 
badi and Ddestre. Tbe wateredOTS 
is the include drawings closely related 
roand Derain’s theater designs (be 
Thrra odored woodcuts he made to iUus- 
e three (rate Rabelais’s "Pantagnid’’ for 
Vladi- the Swiss ^lisba Albeit Sidra; 
h StQI wfaQe his aghi sculptures include 
alcndn the “Long-Nccked Woman.” remi- 
i been niscent d Qrdadic sculptoreL 
St nine “Waterc^ors and St^fure by 
Andre Derain," Stopp&^adi A De- 
recent lestr^ 25 Cork Street, Wl, to Jan. 
s.and 26. 

bjccts, □ 






I 


liuoTUiipiut fftraU Tribune 

P »ARfS — Is the French market for andquides 
about to revive after years of slumber? Sm'eial 
indications suggest that thing s are moving in this 
direction. 

In the pasL French interest in the art of Greece and 
Rome was very strong indeed. Under Louis XIV, some 
French connoisseurs appear to have been far ahead of 
the rest d Europe in their ^predation of eariy Gre^ 
sculpture. While most of tbe Western world was inta- 

SOUREN Melhoan 



jiiini 




T>- 

h'-:- 




I.wu. ^ cxhihitiai iUustratme the 

^gfa flow pieces to wood<^ ^ between andSTtotian 
landscapes, aQ m a sweepiim pallet 
of subtle cdois. Yal^ev 

Chinese pOTcelains is M tbe Brit- 
more starkly Expressionist in st)ie Museumonder the dtle “Cli- 


ested in the art of Rome or. at best, in its Greek models 
of the fifth and fourth century B. C.. a collector whose 
name has not been recorded bought back to Lyons, in 
eastern France, the only archaic Koros torso from the 
Acropolis group to be seen outside Greece. It has 
remained in Lyons and is one of tbe little-known 
masterpieces of one of the great museums of Western 
Th. AMeboMd p>Mi Europe, the Musee des Beaux-.Ans, Race des Ter- 
HENIE RffiMOHIAL - P«r Ung fa ^ ,ritfa 

tm his memond to Sonja Noiweguin ^ ^ 

duttf and movie star. The statue imveded next year Cabinet des MMaiDes coUection boused m the Bib- 
outside the Oslo stadiuni where Henie practiced tm her way liotheque Nadonale, bear witness to continued ro^ 

to winning 10 world diaiiipionshijns and three (Nympic gold interesL 

medals dmiog tbe *20s and 30s. She died in 1969sts%e^. As Neo-Classicism broogfat about a new wave of 

interest in Greece and Rome in the last third of the 
18th cencuiy and later under Napoleon. French coDec- 
M -m r m ry -m ^ approau to antiquity. Some 

V /wVd>" wentioforobjetsd'anthatfewofthdrconiemporar- 

\-Am JrX" ies would have recognized. The Lyons museum pre- 

serves a wonderful group of large Etruscan bronzes 

As an Adult Fairy Tale 

J In this century important coGections were fonned. 

j V . . . several landing in museums, esseniialiy the Louvre. 

By Vincent Canby done bepnni^ wth But by the early '60s a maiked decline had set in, if one 

Sem York Turns Snviee “Wdconie tO L. A, tboo^ I re- is in jnH g #; hv thg qtiatiry nf f hg pjm* appeawirf in 

N ew YORK — Wlh tbe ex- member that one as being more ifae trade and an auctions. Sotheby’s and, to a far 
cqition of Jean-Jacques Bein- solomly p^ty than funny. There jesser extent. Christie's, grew in in^mtance to (be 
difs "Diva,” American audiences ^ bints sense of humor in point where in the last 10 years or so. virtmdly every red ground. GQles Ctriien has perhaps a tendency to 
havenevertakentoadult fairy tales "Return EngagemenL” important sale of antiquities was held in London. ovemuphasize the rarity demmt in eveiy piece but 


HENIE MEMORIAL — Sculptor Per Ung is shown with 
a modd fw his menMnial to Sraja Henie, the Norweg^ 
skater and movie star. The statue wiD unveiled next year 
outside the Oslo statfium where Henie practiced on her way 
to winning 10 world diaiiipionshijns and three (Rympic gold 
medals Aniog tbe *20s and 30s. Sbe died m 1969sts%e^. 


^Choose Me’ Succeeds 
As an Adult Fairy Tale 

By Vincent Qnby Rudolpb has done beginning 

Aew York Tuna Snvter “Wdcoffle tO L A,” though 

N ew YORK — Wlh tbe a- member that one as bemg i 
ceotion of Jean-Jacanes Bein- solemnly pretty than funny. 1 


■ .. 



■■ *‘4 


•V;*' 

- 1 


• j 1 

;>v4v’ 




t* 

■ H. '•** , 



♦' < 






^'*v 


: .W 


Bust of man with ioosdy-tied Omic. 


have never taken to adult faiiy tales 
of the sort that often charm Freodi 


last year’s "Return Engagemnit," 
Rudolph’s documentaiy about life 


A Cut-and-Fold Challenge 

i The Assoeiated Press 

W ASHINGTON — Two of the nation's leading aviation muse- 
ums ieniad a rfiaOeng ie m wDuld-be aenmaotical engineers; 
build the worid’s best paper airplane and win the Second Great 
International Ptyw Airplane Contesu 
‘‘Imadnatkn will be the key.” s^ Walter J. Boyne, director of the 
'Nations Air and ^iace Museum here. Boynds mn-cmm is jerining 
forces with iIk Museum d Fli^t m Seattlk Waslungtoo, and Science 
^ magazine to renew the caallenge first issued 18 years a^ by 
Sdentuic American magazine. AUen L HamnKMid, editor of Soenoe 
85, said the organizers hope to receive 20,(XX) entries fron around the 
world, neaity double the 1 1,851 entered from 28 countries in the Gist 
. contest 

I' The cootest will have cat^ories for and pntfesdonal 

desi^ as well as ibr youngsters. The first-place winners in each 
dhrisioa will be flown to Seattle in June for an awards cenoioay. 

Tbe lecrads from the first contest are 58 feet of flight for an 
amateur design and 10 seconds aloft For a professtonally built plane 
the record was 90 feet but that craft hit a waR Both records Mve 
. since been bettered in local contests. 


faiiy tales I mean fey fables, which showbiz team of G. Gordon 
may or may not be aHegoricaUuD Liddy and Tunothy Leary, but then 


iportant sale of antiquities was held in London. ovemuphasize the rarity demmt in eveiy piece but 
Within the last few weeks, however, there has been there is no tpiesticn that he has spent a considerable 
outburst of activitv on the Paris scene. amount of tiiue scrutiniziag his pieces. When an un- 


ncse O rnam e n L Lotus and ^ aaj I talian audiences. By adult ^ lecture circuit with tbe un- gg outburst of activity on the Paris scene. amount of tune scrutiniziag his pieces. When an un- 

Dragou.” Organized by Jessica faiiy tales I mean fey fables, which showbn team of G. Gordon On Nov. 26 at Dro'uot, Jacques Tuan conducted a recorded type of object ■— a figure riding a mountain 

Rawson, th ^ museu m’s dqmty may or nuy not be all^ori^ fuD Liddy MdTunothy Leary, but then sensatimial sale. The whole world of coUeciors and goal or ibei, which it holds by the horns — was 

kec^of iMDep^tmenictf Od^ of ekphantme metqihors and sup- didn’t seein much (hat the dealers seemed to have gathered in a room that was quesucoed by a museum curator to whom he had 

tal^tiquitM(wMhas^ttettthe dli^or bad to do to m^e the ridiculoudy sma^ to foUow (he auction of the c^ec- submitted it. be had a thennolumiafficeace lest carried 

for a qiloidi^ wid-iUusirat^ MOVIE MARQUEE uddy-Leaiy roectade funnier than don formed by the late Arman Tranmitsch. People out, rather than just leave it out as most of his 
240-pagecamk)g). it shows in exQt- — — it such as New York dealer Jerome Eiseoberg, who coUe^ues would have done. ‘Tt was OK," he says 

mg form the journey of the lotus posedly lovably eccentric cfaarac- ^ “^oose Me” is a kind of bo^ seldom come to French auctions, were hiriding Eisen- vehemently as if still carrying on his aigumeoL 


tal Antiquities (who has written the 
tort for a qilendid, wefl-iUustrat^ 
24(Jpage catalog), it shows in exdt- 


MOVIE MARQUEE 


mg form the journey of the lotus posedly lovably eccentric cfaarac- 
sen^ and acanthus form from who make big statements fiesh 
Egypt Greece and Mesopotamia ihe screenwriter’s notebook, 
thnn^h the Partinan Inn and Ku- pm not taiiring about the of 
s hy P a k istan to Central Asa and cheerily opUnnstic, populist come- 


Oiiiw; and (heir retiini, many faun- dies by Frank which 
dreds of years later, in the form ot often have tte form ^airy 
deooryon on Qiht ese silks and but about the chicly bizarre oonver- 
ceramics, to infltience design and sation-and-haute couture pie ces 
decoration in Iran and Turkey and made by Bdndx ("’Diva” and "The 
to induce the growth of c^mseiies Moon m the Gmtei^ Marco Fer- 


Uddy-Leafy roatacle funnier than don formed by the late Annan Tranmitsch. People out rather thao just leave it out as most of his 
lirUfL f j f w.. dealer Jerome Eisoiberg, vrao coUe^ues would have done. "It was OK," he says 

Choose Me IS a kind of booty seldom come to French auctions, were bidding. Eisen- vefaesmmtly as if still carrying on his argument 
*i ® fairly |j,g|g sgjd (Hat he acquired 35 lots. But the Freixdi bid Even more so than Josrab Uzan’s show, Gilles 

seazy, Mt-of-^way Lm Aisles enthusastically. The most-suiprisng price that day OAen's exhiUtion would nave been inconedvaUe 
bar, Eve^^ a place ^t doesn t m>- was 560,000 francs (about S58.()00) aven for a fairly until vety recentty. Vessels just were not consdered 
^ar to cha^ mium for Its dii^. common t^ of Roman torso by a Paris dealer and serious items and painted earthenware frixn any pith 
Howew, it provides goc^ live interior deborator — gainst a U. S undeibidder. lohistoric culture of the Middle ot Near East was 
blues by a two-persem combo and ^r araattn- dan:r;.-4np* ar* riL-n .t ih^ thousht borine. Pitxlucine a catalos such as Cohen's. 


Mowew, It provides good, trve interior decorator — gainst a U. S undeibidder. lohistoric culture of the Middle ot Near East was 
!S1!®L5 Of signiCcance are two exhibitions, at the *wght boring. Produemg a ratalog such as Cohen's, 

GakneSamarcandcontheruedesSaints-Piicsandat wincR although printed at low cost, has some ex- 
AlaRcineMargoLontheQuaiContlAttbeGalerie wn«*y good color Oluslraoons would have been 
Samarcande, the suWeet is Roman sculptuie. one that thought of as an extravagance. 
modesLkmelysplcai^mteown, would have been unthinkable a decade ago Sculptnie Gules Cohen’s motivations are conmarable to those 


thought as an extravagance. 
GiUes Cohen’s motivatiras are 


throt^hout the porcelains of Eu- reri(-meStofyofPi«")aodcveo Jtu»m-vety decorated suburbmi 


ro^ Luchino Viscemti (“Conversation 

Qunese Omometa: The Data piece”). In sinte of the great popu- 
and the l^mon," Roam 49, ^ledaf |ar success here of “Diva." Ameri- 
Exhibttion ^dlay, British Musaon, enns. rd alwaw thnueht wen far 


fa » E«, fa. ^ ™ 

There has been a marked turn since theiL Bie 


no mteresL 


Gules Coben’s motivatitHis are conmarable to those 
of Uzan. He needs to establish himseu — he is in hb 
Ute 2()s and this is <»ty Ins Uiiid exhilntioD. Tbe stash 
of arehaeolqpcal pubHcaiions, indmting monogrqtiis 
and articles in learned journals, laid out on a table, are 


S? n” cans, rd always thought, were far inJiibiled joinan oMcd Am ,^Q,gcoce (rf academic art over the past 10 years has noijust a show. He has perused every one of them and 

Gw Russell Strea, WCl, throng too co m m on se nsic al qther to ap- (Genwevn Bigold), w hriipeA maire rmhitp tairo .n bpronqitm finding any reference that l»cksiq) (meed 

MqyJ. oreciate such nonsense or even to fact that she s actually a Los Ange- his nieces. 


Havine just come aMo Alan Ru- hearts: Pearl Antoine (Rae Dawn 


EYrEBNAnONAL ART EXHIBITIONS 


his pieces. 

Uzan and GAen are a new breed of dealers on the 


Havine just come upon 
dolph’s 'rSioose Me” late 
— U originally opened 


reewd 2.1 fflilluxi francs 
Louis-L6(^d BoCDy in 1 


PAHS 


DENISE RENg - 

196, Bid St-Germoin. 7th. 222.77.57 

2nd to 4ffi dimensioffi in the 9 «phic works of 

AGAM 


GALERIE DES ORFEVRES 
68, Quai des Orfevres - Paris - 326.81.30 

Robert 

TANCREDE 

^ysages d'Europe et d’Amerique 
8 Janvier - 26 Janvier 

GALERIE MERMOZ 

M PRE-COLUMBIAN ART 

Rue JeorhMermoz, 7500B PARIS. Tel.: 359.62.44 - 

LONDON 

IZOgalteriesfromBritNnaffllaro^ 

Open from ll-8;Thursday-Sunday 
Aduft£3 Student 0AP£1 


Me limits run conducted by Luda SolancL With Neo-Oassic™ 

v«j, - c 9 feh^^^TCn^'no°h^^i^S^ ndmg high, Jtt primaty souioe <rf in^piraticm, Roinan 

York m early November, Fm ready to wandoi^ husb^ antitratyTwas bound to foDow suit 

rn fthanp a my mwiH if not ahQiit (he Zack (Patrick Baucfaau), vrilo s hav- ^ • l /*- i • e j i.^< ■ 

^ - - - .1 ,1 tfia 9n affair with Pw. m/Kt What Doakcs tbe Galeoe Samarcande exlnbiuon 



The 2nd International 
Contemporary Art Fair 

17-20 January 1985 Limdon Olympia 


^ WALLY RNDLAY = 
Galleries International 

new yoric ■ dn^ - pdm beodi 
faeveriy Mb • pans 

EXHIBITION 

BALARIN 

GAN1NHL-F.GALI 

HAMBOURG-VTGNOIES 

MCHB^HMY-SBIRE 

Permanent exhibition of 
Impressionists and 
impressionists 
2 Ave. Mertignon • Paris 8th 


TAs Z2S J074. awidar Sm. Mdor 
lOojiL le 1 puifa - UO to 7 pjh 


1 Hotel George V- 723.54.00 
31 Ave. Gewge-Y - Paris 8A 

MM. kK. toLIOIQ ML-I to » ML 


ZURICH 

GALERIE 

BRUNO MEISSNER 


genre m general then certainly ing an affair with Eve. and, most . wmi ue uaiene 
Soul Rudd’s work in particu- important of all, Mickty (Kath agmGcanj is not just the aesthetic cboi^ 
lar. SevSi^is and four roovira Cairadinc). newly released from a wL” 

afto- he made his debut as a writer- mental hospital without a dime to wmlntmve been tucked away ma^o^ and ^ 
director vrilh "Welcome to L. A.,” his name, and who may or may not ^ dients behind dos ed do ors. AJarge 


would have bm tuckM away in a closet and offered 
to prospective cheats behind dosed doors. A large 
drap^ figure of a woman by a Greek sculptor — 
possibly from the Araean area — of the second cento- 


id for a lai^ drawing by P^ris scene. Thty reinforce the ranks ot a draling 
xrob^attheDrouotsde eonmuni'ty tint indtuiea some bo apar ^ih 
leL With Neo-Classicism anywhere m Europe, Jean-Loup Desprat, the Egw^td- 
ce ot tn^ i ratii;gi , Roman Pgiat vriio is one of two partners running Orient 
ow suit Occident on the same block as Joseph Uzan, Shnaoe 

I Samarcande exhibition <*eMonbrison,wlm is probably the strongest in Greek 
thetic choice, U is also the art on the rue Saint AiuW des Arts, and one or two 
i wfaidi not so long ago others. Uieir approaches differ, as do their finanaal 
lyinadosetand^^ means. But it adds up to riving Paris the potential for 
Id dosed doors. A lame becoming a plausible chrilcnger w London. 


Rud<^ to have found his be a convicted muiderer, a poet a u ? ” 4 

style^^or. at least I think Tm Yale graduate, a former Air Force po«»My from the A^emi yea —of ^ secrod emto- wv 9 ai t » Cl. 3 

banning to get tesWnt. officer and a former United States tyB.C.musibcwr^mtlwareaofSM^ tlCOSSO 8 tony WOTK SoOWS * 

^toSe i^" is Mt exactly inidligence agent or any combina- Uiei^vc youth of the dealer Joseph^ rr- 1 • 1 

HaEsplosajeDevdopment , 


to the courageous, artriu heedless- v^apHu. riarvcy xaiei, uuicu r-r — "tj, — zr "vz” 

ness of Robert Altman, with whom Hutton, Sssy Spacek. Anthony J^cw deri^ raito than ra 
Rudolpb wrote tbe screenplay for Peridns. Jeff Goldblum, An Car- rema^We pweet 

“Buffrio BDl and thetod^" and Carradine, for whom ^pman por^t a woman with high di^ bones 
(1976) and who produced both “<aoose Me" is his second Rn- with imu^ Baber fea^ f«mN^ 

"Wdcome to L A." and Rudolph's ddph filoL The cast of “Choose aMuired by a London dealCT. Tbe ^ench, Joseph 
second feature. “Remember ISy Me" couldn’t be better, and it's ^zan counts, juri don i buy anything of con^ 
Name,“ to William Saroyan, who among the best i^ that anyone q«en^ But as the Drouot auciKai has shown, tins 
could read the secrets <rf tbe uni- connected with it has ^ done. “*7 change. 

verse m a bairocRn flocx', and ^vea TTicre’s a wonderful feehng of en- The otto exhibitioii, now on at A la Reine Margot, 

• • • • — * •• .1 • 


a little bit to Capra. semble plaj^ among Carradine, 

Rudolph’s films are not -—heav- WarreiL Bujold, Chong and Bau- 
en knows — populisL but (here is cfaau, plus Teddy Pendergrass, who 
something subversiveiy jo is never seen but vriiose blues songs 
his maty fables about delenninedJy ^ soundtradc underscore the 
oddball cbaiaciers. per^le who saem action as if they were ironic 
may either blow their brrins out on subtities,whicbarenevertobetak- 
some slight pretext or recite a Ut of cn too seriously, but ^pty en- 
poetic prose that wouldn’t embar- jcyed f<x (he sly, knowing fun of 
rass Eo^ Guest fl^cm. 

“Choose Me." which seems to D 


gallery on (he ruedes Saims-P4res only four years ago e^v^enzene^BSieseMe, 

and says it is important for him to make his mark. So The Asoaoed Press 

far the people be has impressed would appear to be u eRN — At age 11. be was “P. Ruiz." At 15 h^ 
essentially forcigDcrs and, somewhat to bis regret D signed his name “P. Ruiz Picasso,” and at 20. he 
fellow dealers, rather than private buyers. One of the dropped his father’s nafw altogether and 
most remarkable pieces, sofdjust before ChrisUnas, a simply “Picasso." t 

Roman portrait of a woman with high cheek bones But even faster than the rhwng p of his sgnature was 
with unusual Berber features from North Afnca was the explosive devdopment <rf the talent of the gi^ 
acquired by a London dealer. Tbe French, Joseph artist who is said to have learned to draw before te 
Uzan comments, just don't buy anything of const- could read 

quen^ But as the Drouot aucikai' has shown, tins Whai is billed as the most comprebensive insist yrf 
may change. into Pablo Picasso's early work u on show at Bern’s 

The otto exhibitioa, now on at A la Reine Maigot Kunsimuseum. thanks to loans from museums and 
is “Treasures from Cyprus." While the prices ai^ on private collectors from 10 countries, 
tbe whole, in a lower range because many of the items The 21 1 exhibits include, for ^ first time in public,! 
are earthenware vessels, this too is a bold step, lliere a series of vividly erotic drawings, which ciuatoc 
are 133 items listed in (be catalog plus other pieces Juergea Glaesemer terms an “aspect which cannor 
that came after the catalog had been sent to press, simply be eliminated from his work." , 


poetic prose that wouldn't embar- 
rass Edgar Guest 
“Choose Me." which seems to 
take place in a Los Angeles from ap^iii p 
which, fairy-tale-like, ati otto citi- 
zens not essential to the fable have United Stales' 
vanished, is inteaioonallv, some- 


C APSULE reviews of other 
rdms released recently in the 
United Stales: 

“Mr. Soffel" directed by Gil- 


Some come from two French ooUectioos, of whidi The paimiogs. snidies. sketches and caricatures 
Gilles Coben, who runs A la Rane Margot succeeded span 1 3 years, starting with a richly colored “Little 
in buying substantial sections. Hiey include some of Hcador," oil on wood done when be was 9, and endiim 
the brat items, such as a limestone bust of a man with a little-known portrait of a wealthy S pwni<£ 
wearing a tunic with a loosdy tied bell of smts. The collector, Luis Vilaro. which Rcasso did two we^ 
face with a light smile is as different from archaic before he finally took up reridence in Paris in April 
Greek sculpture of the sixth century B. C. as it is from 1904 at the age of 22. .% 




times wUdly, funny . and this, I ,• T,!L . ^ ay 

fa fa. fa ™„fafag 


the Greek dassieal age to tbe fifth cent^ B. C ft is A hi^gbt is the exhibition of his Blue PeriocTs 
more Eastern than Western. Another piece, the head enigmatic “La Vida" (Life), on loan from Oevelaiufs 
of a man wbo smiles with closed Ups is described as Museum of An. whitm was found seven years ago to 
coming from tbe de Gerq cdlectiou, of which tbe have been painted in 1903 over an e^er work, “Last 
greater is in Uie Louvre. Moments." which was shown at the 1900 Paris Wmti 

Tliete is a fine group of ei'riith to seventh-century ExhibitioiL ,i 

B. C. vases painted with black geometric motifs on a The show is scheduled to run through Feb. 17. . 


’h.- r* 




of ei'riith to seventh-century ExhibitioiL 


Moments." which was shown at the 1900 Paris Worl< 


A 

A 

€/> 


Great^^ 

Paintings 

15th to early 20th ^ 
century 

Bahnhof:4rj»»e 14 
CH-8001 Zurich 
Telephone 01-211 00 Oil 


Rubens Painling Stolen 

TV Associated Press 


ZUuCH ^ ^XJiphera and Eu- motto of four children and Iok^ 
tyrtice, a painting oy Pe^ Paul for rivine out Bibles to Diisoners. 


a^t Mis. Kate Soffd (ptoed by b. C. vases painted with black geometric motifs on a The show is scheduled to run through Feb. 17. 

Diane Keaton), the wife of the war- ^ • 

den of the AltegheDy O^ty Pris- 

Avant-Garde Art Blossoms Amid Paris Salsa 




Rubens done in the e^y 17th ceo' 


for giving out Bibles to prisoners, 
she mgineered the escape ot two 


tiny in oil on wood, was stolen convfcted murders, Ed Md Jack 
ftem Zi^s Kunsihaus ’Huns- Biddle (Mel Gibson and Mathew 
day, police said. MmidiDe), and joined them of to 


By Michael Gibson 

Intemenanal HmU Tnbuae 

P I ARIS — The Galerie Bastille 
opened not long ago in the nar- 


Celleetor’s Giddle 


ICAIi 


own free wilL “ ‘Mrs. Soffd' is a row and celebrated Rue de Lappe of works for prqiared p ianos and 
vety- strange and maddening movie, where /er /tpncAer danced at the of a piece in which the pianist sits 
bong a fascinating tale that’s no- turn of (be oenuuy and idiere the down and does not play, is renre- 

OsIlMW VtoWMJAMafieiA aa« io aei tofflll ItoMPVn ^ m 


vAsere as provocative as it first 
promises to be and as the repute- 


salsa is still bdog danced lodaytal 
La Quipelle dra Lombards). Ine 


garde works of the sort now on nearly the totality of his work in the 
^lay by Buckminster artistic field: three sculpturra. vaii- 

FuUer and Nam June Phik. ous prcgecis for a boat, a ihreev 

Cage, best known as a composer ^-heeled car and tbe famous gcode- 
of worits for prqiared pianos and dome, and Fuller's map of the 
of a piece in which the pianist sits te trian^es (following 

down and does not play, is rrar^ ^ principles already applied iQ 
scDted by a sequence ot ei^i dome). Nam June Paik. finally. 
“Plexigiams" (1965) coDstituung sheninng a sequence 13 prinia 


tx»s of everyooe connected with it gallery's dioice is more austere an homage to Mareel Duchaiiq) a selection of video works, 
might lead you to expect," says than its surroundings might indi- (“Don’t say anything about Mar- John Cage Buckminster Ftdlers 
Wncent Canby of The New York cate since it inclines to modem geo- ceT). Buckminster Fuller is repre- NamJtme Paik, Galerie Bastille. 2b 


PARIS 


K.H. Hddicke, David Swift 

and 

ScoHieft Cemtnmponxy Art 
will be l et Me ae a t ee f by Leinster fine Art 
ert 

the 2nd IntemciHonal Co n temporary 
Art F^r. 1 7-20 January 1 985, 
London Olympia. Stand 516« 

9 Hereford Rood, Lor^den W2. - 01-229 9985 
Tues.-Pri. ID-5.30. Sot. & Aden, closed. 


GALERIE 

CORRATERIE 

ECOLE DE PARIS 

BOUDLN, RENOIR 
UTRILLO, 

VLAMINCK, MARQUET. 

18, Corroterle, Oenevo. 
Teh 022/28.63.80 


10/20 
JANVIER 
on y chine 
on y mange^ 
any bo'rt 



doonesbury 

eoapuyticurns. 
louAcrumy s^mr. 
amtAJONKER HARRISI 
lHfiRRS5l6NA- )er^ 
^TUREMOPEL 
llAimi6RE- 
A, PuemR? 


a toir - r- — — to \JUmiW OU^tUCo mV k 

metric abstracuon and to avant- sented by a collecUon that holds Rue Je Lappe, Paris tl to Jan. 31 a V ^ — 

^ ^ 1 


'tSA9R.cau>70dam 
RMTtTMS TH!S.PlBGSrnSmr 
•MR.Manr HKMS.n9WR.UH.. 
sruFF.OFns? 
ueREROOfKSi 
FOReoms 


HBt.wwer uH..cums. 

6LADR1. AUNTQJRnSt 
RJHffTS NAMBP AFTER HER. 
'POUR REALDT. 

■sT 


IFTOU 

SAY50. 




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UNOOOLTWm 
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Statistics Lader 


AMBXPrtett P.M 
AMEX Uehs/lMnP^ 
MYSepnCH P.t 
NYSE taWM/lMl PJO 
OMdlan slocki p.ia 

ammntm P. 7 
Cpww n MMm P .11 
pMMdi ' P.11 


cui nifui nMM 
PifewnMiHlM P. » 
G«M MarlMto P.7 
IniKBt ratal '.P.7 
Market Mnmary p.s 
OpHBBf P.n 

OTC Mode P.11 

OOMPfflBrkaM p.q 


ItcTalb^^Sribunc 


BUSINESS/FINANCE 


U^. Stodcs 
Report, Page8 


SATURDAY-SUWDAY, JANUARY 12-13, 1985 


** 


Page? 



Five-year bodget 
projectioiis 'are 
afanostsnreto 
be inaocnnite.^ 


ICOWOJIliCSCHg 

iArgningthe Pros and G>ns 
^ Long-Range U.S. Budgets 

BrI£ONARDSn£ 

New Y^lrk Tuna Senfet ' 

2W YORK — At his news caaferenee Wednesday 
Tiighty Pteadent Ronald Reagan inged the press to 
**mly around a^ 'with a few e£torials*^in s(q>- 

pon of his position that the aHwiiwiatrw tiftw oo 

^be. required by Congress to submit five-year budget 


^■''.*fnKfe isn't any economist in die wt^d'who pmt» do *bat anH 
; ■ecuaidy yon ndiat yoa’re going to need down the icaA** he 
^said. ' 

^'V 'Qie requirement that the admimstration longterm bud- 
‘^^'pregectioos stemmed from the October 1967 rqxm of the 

l^hjpndsan Presidential Com- 

'l^misada on Budget Coacq>ts, 

^ in which key members of the 
^Johnson admmistialioii, con- 
V ggesaonal ieaders and private 
-^•ecmuniists and budget et- 
»jpeM served. 

. Concerned aboot inflatioa- 

paiy.pwssar e 5 stemnmg £r^ 

< tbetnetnam bcdldim of nnH- 
' ta^ ^lending and the rise oi Great Society spending programs, 
wihe.ooainiissioo, responding to the »Tt gtnga of bnsiness and other 
^^oims, decided that the tnaUhn oi Congress ptiH the public to 
;^see' me £stant consequences ca present derisions was a nugor 
p weakness oi the budget process. 

^^Oeariy,’* the conuznssitm said, **derision5 fwmfe ennentfy to 
lembatk on a mqor new mOitaiy weapon p m o ra m, to puisne 
r catm ^ectives in space, ot to aocqit certain Kderal reqxairi- 
J^bilhies is the fidd of edocation, for exanqile, involve a commit- 
« merit oi fatme resoorces — and often at lea^ far greater than 
those l eqt m ed at the time oi decision.*’ 

This pewt has current idevance to Mi. Reagan's detenmna- 
tion to bt^ a program of technological reseat to develop a 
. defense in space against nuclear wiigates, the so-tailed Star Wars 
■.program. 

[ORMER Secretary of State Dean Rusk, in a tdevision 
1 prepared for broadcast Thursday night, said ''Star 
ifars" — a term Mr. Reagan dislikes — ooold cost Tiun- 
-dreds of bOhons of donais.** Mr. Rusk said that, if the United 
'States oonld devdcgi the anrimissile tedmology, so could the 
Soviet Uiuc^ and "then we shall be adeed for additional hun- 
dreds oi bmions of doSars to devise (tensive weapons vrineb can 
' penetrate such defenses.” 

• Ld^-range budget projections make obvious good sense for 

‘ die gaka of mtemal government anH derision- 

making and pro^axn management, the commisrion said. 

‘ However, it added, an argument against the admmistiatiaa's 
disflnsrng Its long-range plm was th^ such long-range prqjec- 
tiqns "are almost sure to be maccoiate^ ance federal programs 

* ami tax measures change from yea to year.” 

Mi^. Rttgan stressed that point in his news conference. R^ieat- 
mg a line often taken by Dooise Seczetaiy Caq^ W. Wember- 
' per, Mr. Reagan declared: have to say daeose is not a program 

' in wiiidi we can determine adiat we want to spend. T& is 
influences, thing s outride our country.” 

While recogniring the inevit^de maccurac^ (tf but^ prqjec- 
tkms and the desire of preridents not to be tifri down, the budget 
'commisrioQ decided that the case for Img-fange budget prqjec- 
. tidQS was persuariveL 

. *Xookng ahead several years should facilitate wise planning 
'Ibr fist^pt^^ m {aomoteecooomic growth, and may h^ avoid 
waves oCpdisimisn and op thmicm aboot tiie state rtf the nation's 
. finmices,^ it oopdoded. 

Indeed, buriness and financial plamring is current being 
hattoed >y a mve nf p esahniam s t«>iiiiiiine from uncertainty over 
i die tnalgd octlotAi e^iecialfy tlmt a furthff rise in deficits likely 
(CoBdiBKd OB Rage 9, GoL 4) 



Currency Rates 


Lde Merbonk rotes on Jon. 11 , «xduding feo. 

Offidd for Afmtordesn, Srusnls, FroMirt, srioi, Rarn. New York rates at 

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HPoYbik 


Germans 
May Raise 
Key Rate 

Effort to Boost 

Mark Is Seen 


By Warren Geder 
launiatioii^HtraUTiibm 

FRANKFURT — West Germa- 
ny’s central bank is giving serious 
consideration to raisi^ the Lom- 
bard rate for the fust time in more 
than a year in an effort u> prop iq> 
the Dutsche mark and stem an 
outflow oS lou-term c^ial funds, 
highly-placed oanldag sources said 
Frid^. 

The sources said there is growing 
soppOTl within the Bundc^ank to 
nm an increase to 6 percent from 
55 percent in the Lombard rate, 
the short-term rate at whirii com- 
mercial banb bonuw agrinst secu- 
rities fnxn the Bundesbank. The 
fBoommeadation would be made 
Thunday at a meeting of the cen- 
tral bank's cotuidl, they said. 

The Lcnnboid was last raised in 
Septembtf 1983, to 55 percent 
from S percenL 

The banking sources also 
however, that there is a division 
within tte Bondesbank. 

On the one hand they said, some 
see a lifring (rf the Lcmbard as a 
vriude to make iovcsunents in 
marks more attractive — and thus 
to bolster mark against the dol- 
lar. On the other, some view such 
an UKrease as doing little to brake 
the doUar and mudi to stall eco- 
nomic expanrion at home. 

Longterm oqiital sports from 
West Gennany increased 62 per- 
cent in the first II months of 1984, 
to 9.4 billion Dentsche marks 
($198 bn^) from 5.8 billion DM 
a year earlier, the Bundesbank re- 
ported last wedL 

This increase has been encour- 
aged by two factors: a differeatia! 
of 4 to 6 percentage points in mon- 
ey-maricet interest rates between 
the United States and West Ger- 
many, and the dollar’s 15-peicent 
appreciation gainst the mark in 
1984. 

like iMTilcfng sources, who asked 
not to he identified, said that de- 
! a recent nairowing in the rate 
ferent^ between the United 
States and West Germany, the dol- 
lar remains strong. 

()n Friday, the dollar closed at 
3.1S28 DM in Frankfurt .Alihoi^ 
^ was a decline of 1.44 pfennig 
from Thffisday. (here is persistent 
specolatitHi ihai it may surge high- 
er, even in the face of Bundmbank 
mterventirxL 

As questions coniinue to be 
raised abwt the effectiveness of 
mCerveatkm — and its cost in de- 
pleted drilar reserves — Bundes- 
bank leaders are feding increaring- 
ly intense pressure to try an 
alternative means of stopping the 
dollar’s rise. 

West German commercial 
hanks, wbose reTmancing costs 
would increase should the Bundes- 
bank lift the Lombard, are skepti- 
cal about the betufts of a change 
in interest rate policy. 

Econcmists at several leading 
banks here said a rise in the Lom- 
bard rtf cme^alf to one percentage 
point would have only a maigina] 
effect on the doDar's climb. 



Part of a vacmDi furnace at an plant in Oirioi 

ElkemA/SSays It’s a Stronger Firm, 
But Investors Am Rematiing Wary 


By Bob 

Intemaiienat Ra^ Trib 

OSLO — Elkem A/S already can see over the 
next peak in the rdlo coaster of its metals buri- 
ness, but the comptmy promises that the descent 
will be gentler this time. 

The Norweman producer of foroallciys and alu- 
minum says divestitures, cost-cutting and an em- 
phasis on hig her -value products leave it in mnch 
better shape to withstand lecesrioos. 

Judring by the performance of Elkem sbaics, 
however, many investors remain waiy of its reti- 
ance on sales to the smokestack industries. 

"A lot of pec^ burnt their fingers pret^r badly 
on Elkem bWk in 1981,'* srid Charles Zorab, an 
analyst at tte London stockbrokerage of Quiltcr 
Goodi^&Co. 

Even so, Mr. Zorab and some other analysts 
believe Flfcem has transfonned itself into a stron- 
ger company rince talcing a dive in 1981 and 1982, 
when it reported loi^ totaling 400 minioa kronor 
(544 niiTlinn ) and withhdd dividends. 

Prom a low of 33 kronor q>iece in 1982. Elkem 
sham soared mtb eoanomic recovery and higher 
metal prices to a of 185 kronor last May 
before recoiling at the prospect of another slump 
in the industry. 

On Friday, ^em shares closed at 1275kronor, 
about 35 rimes prelected 1985 per-share earnings. 


less /h«n half the price/carpin^ multiples emn- 
by sevend otiier Ug metals conqianies, 
such as Iflo Tteto^Ziiic Corp. of Britam and South 
Africa Mangai»se Carp. 

T^ stock inaiket action is in tune with 

cautious prelections from Elkan. 

Ka^ar JL KieDand, the compares riiief execu- 
tive officer, said in an interview that earnings in 
[985 probably would be "a tit^ lower” than in 
1984, that ffionivnie cooditioos are 

ro^y the same. 

1984, EDcem is oqiec^ to report net in- 
come of more than 400 minion kronor, up from 
168 minioa kronor in 1983. 

Mr. KieUand contended that Elkem is ready to 
cope with lower metal prices largely because it is 
leaner. The comply turned test year to sril its 
profitless Kcxw^an stra plants and closed a 
copper and zinc mine. 

Piirwn also has reduced financing costs and 
trimmed its work force to about 104)00 from a 
1981 peak of more lium 13,000. 

Even in a recession, Mr. Kidland said, Hkem 
now should be strong enough to pay a dividend of 
5 to 6 kroom a sh^ conqiared with about 8 
krraor eiqiected for 1984. 

Found^ in 1904, the coxnpany has spread far 
beyond Norway. Overseas operatimis accounted 
( C o nthwiif d on 9, CoL 5) 


Base Bate Raised 
la Britain to Try 
To Help Pound 


By Anthony Nicholas 

United Prea Iniematiavd 

LONDON — Britain's Four 
clearing hsniK pushed their base 
lading rates up Frid^, apparently 
to try to ease the pressure on the 
fdummeting pound. 

National Wescminster Bank led 
the way upward by increasing its 
base rate by 1 percentage point to 
KHi percenL 

Barclays, Uoyds and Midland 
followed the rise to 101^ percenL 

Baidays increas^ its rate by 14- 
potnL briogiiig it into line after 
some weeks of charging higher in- 
terest than its coopetiius. 

The base rate is the fee that Brit- 
ish banks use to calculate aU other 
lem^ rates. The most credit-wor- 
thy customers usually are charged' 
one point above the 

base rate. 

The pound lut a low of $1,123 
and failed to recover much even 
after the ban^ announoed the base 
rate hikes. 

It closed in London at $1.1248, 
down fitm $1.1335. in New Y<^ 
U was quoted in late trading at 
SI.1 195, down from SI.132. 

But mortgage rates seemed safe 
at the moment ft^owing figures 
that the buOding sodeties had the 
secondbighest monthly inflow on 
record with more than £1 bifliou 
dqiosited in December. 

‘'We see no reason for building 
society mortgagp rates to increase," 
said Jdm Bayliss, ^neial managa 
in charge of markeiii^ at the Ab- 
bey National. Britain's second- 
latest building society. 

But most financial analy^ con- 
sidered that the base-rate rise was 
not enough to hrip the pound's 
sli^ 

The hanks have been under con- 
siderable pressure by the authori- 
ties to hold back an interest rise for 
as lo^ as posable. 


U.S. Wholesale Prices Increased 1.8% in 1984 


United Press Jntenuaumd 

WASHINGTON —Prices at the 
wholesale leveled^ iq>a scant 0.1 
percent in December, gjring aQ of 
1 984 an mftetion rate for wholesale 
goods of only 1.8 paxxat the La- 
bor Departnxmt said Friday. 

The 1.8-peFcent rate is only half 
of wliai the infla tion rate for con- 
sumer prices is expected u> be for 
1984. 

The prices that dealers paid for 
heating gasoline and natural 
^ for the month. Moderate 
increases in the prices of poA and 
beef kepi Food ^ces to a 05-per- 
cent increase in December. 

"You can't conqiteui about 1.8 
paceat," a department economist 
said. "We're doing better than the 
rfwiMimw Price Index." 

The CPI for December will not 
be released for another 12 days bnt 
it is expected to show an inflation 
rate for all of 1984 of 4 percent or 
less. That is moderate but still re- 
flects more price acceleration at re- 
tail than for wholesale merchan- 
dise. 


The gevemmenFs report weighs 
prices increases for n^y 3,400 
categories of goods that businesses 
sell each o^er. The wholesale 
price; reflecting the cost of goods 
bought in large qnantiu'es, dom not 
directly cfaany consumer prices, 
but the trends do carry through to 
cash renters. 

The wholesale inflation rare lor 
all 1983 was even better than 
] 984. at only 05 peiceoL But some 
broad categories of wbole^e 
prices, like those for raw mafmals, 
actually showed less of an increase 
last year than in 1983. 

The government's Producer 
Price Index for December was 
292.4, equivalent to a cost of $2,924 
for gcMds that cost $1,000 in 1967. 

Wholesale prices went op 05 
percent in November, the senmd- 
tergest monthly surge of test yem, 
after dropping or standing still in 
rix of the previous seven months. 
But now ubcriesale prices are set- 


conld spofl the |ucture anytime 
soon, azmlysts say. 

Enogy prices are expected to 
stay mudi the same or even fall 
fuxtfaer after they riectined 4.1 pa- 
tient m aU of 1 98^ That was exactiy 
half the rate of dedine in 1983 but 
uevertiidess quite substantial 
Heating <xl cost 2.9 percent less 
in Deeenfiia. Gasoline was down 
\2 percent and natural gas also 
revosed the typical increases usual 
during the winta heating season by 
fallhag in price for the fourth 
moniE in a row, by 05 poce&L 
Amcmg the foods, bea went in 
in price only 1.4 percent, a sioii& 
cant slowdown from NovomieFs 
huge 75-percent increase. Pmk gpi 
3.4 p ercent more eqienave, also 
lew of a rise than the month bdore. 

V^etahleswereSpercentdKtp- 
alwt fish became 5.1 percent more 


live trends on the horizon chat 


and Otha cnnlring 
oils dioppe<r 3.4 peremt but fresh 
frails were op 2.0 peicaiL 
‘'We will probabV 8^ do aguifi- 
cant accderalion in finished gpods 


prices at least in the early part of 
this year," an economist, Donald 
Ratajezak (tf Georgia State Univa- 
sity, said. 

*niie strong ddlar is probably as 
importanr as anything ^ to hold- 
ing inllalion down again,” be said. 

Passengg car prices went up 05 
percent in Decetnba. slidiily more 
than the QA percent in Novemba. 
Auto prices dropped 1.2 percoit in 
October. 

Plresci^itian drug prices paid by 
pharmaaes woc dowtt 0.7 percent 
afta increasii^ the previous two 
months. 

Clothing costs gained 05 per- 
cent 

TWen^-two pen^t of the re- 
port on business prices is made up 
of costs oi capitaT equipment, from 
constructimi gear to Tactoiy ma- 
chinery. That broad category 
showed a modest 02-percent in- 
crease in Deoemba, same as 
Novemba. 

Prices for all goods other than 
foods actually dropped 0.1 percent 
in Decemba. 


Dollar UpinN^Y.; 
Pound Registers 
3 d Straight Drop 

Remm 

NEW YORK ^Tbe dollar rose 
sharply against most mmor curren- 
cies Friday, aided by a late buying 
spurt that was attributed to the 
news that Americans had increased 
I heir installment credit in Novem- 
ber at a fasia-tfaan-expected pa^ 

The pound, meanii^e, contin- 
ued its slide, deqiite an increase in 
Briti^ bank lending rates. It fin- 
ished at $1.1195, compared with 
S1.I32 on Thursday. It was the 
pound's thud strai^t decline in 
New York. 

The instaUffleni debt figure rose 
S7.9S billion in Noveml^. com- 
pared with $628 billion in Octoba. 

a big number and shows ex- 
panaon aKUinuing," said Robert 
Brusca, of Irving Trust Co. But 
otha anaNsts attributed the late 
nub to a shortage in dttilars. 

Among otha cunoicus, the dol- 
lar finished up. It registered 3.169 
Deutsche marks, against 3.145; 
9.703 French francs, compared 
with 9.625; 2.658 Swiss francs, up 
frmn 2.6405; 1,947 Italian 
against 1,934; 3578 Dutch gufl- 
deis, coiqiared with 3549, and 
2^.4 Japanese yen. a^insl 253 25. 

Cbaocella' of the Exefaequa Ni- 
gd Lawson and his four Treasury 
ministas this wed;eiid wQl be dis- 
cussing the iinplicaiions for the 
economy and the national budgd 
that he ts scheduled to introduce in 
March. 

The meeting had been planned 
for some time to enable Mr. Law- 
sem and his team to take a leisurdy 
lock at economic indicators as weU 
as make sane budget plans. 

■ Stock Prices FaD 

Share prices curobled on the 
London Smdc Exchange on Friday 
as the pound hit a new low against 
the dollar and Britain’s major 
banks raised interest rales by one 
perceiilage point. The Assoaated 
Pr^ reported from London. 

The increases sent shares crash- 
ing and the Financial Times indus- 
trim index closed at 9683, down 
14.1 points, afta reaching new 
eariia in the weeL 

Dealers said prices, which rallied 
modoatdy toward (be dose d 
trading, were also generally de- 
pressed by the weaki^ of British 


tng the troubled pounc 
Leadinc industrials showed 


^Tvanmdit ^ds, or^ts, rencct- 

iding u '* 
losses of 2 to 9 pence, with some 
shares gbediting 12 pence as more. 
A few items hdd thm prices or had 
modest gains. 

Major ofl shares fell 5 pence, 
except for Bunnah and Shdl which 
were steady. 

Stock prices for Britain’s four 

maitn hanK A»rlfnftri $ pfflCf, ex- 
cept National Westminsta wtacb 
fdl 2, afta ralang base lending 
rates to lOVi percenL 


Rothschild 
Seeks to Sell 
Bank Unit 

By Bob H^erty 

InienuawHal Henm Tribune 

LONDON — Chartertioiise J. 
Rothsdnld PLC, the finandal-sa- 
vices empire headed by Jacob 
RothschflA is seddng to ^ Char- 
terhouse Juliet just 14 mouths af- 
ta acquiring the merchant bank. 

CJR announced Friday that it is 
hfjrftnj^ talks aimarf at Selling the 
London-based bai± to Ro\'al Bank 
of Scotland Group PLC Briuun's 
fif tb-teigesi commercial bank. 

Sources dose to the negotiations 
said a farther aunouncemest 
should be made neti week. The 
price unda discussion is around 
£140' million to £150 nnllion (S158 
million to $170 million), the 
sources sai^ 

The sale would mait anotha 
abrupt diang e of course for the 
«ri gmaric Mr. Rothschild. who left 
the London merchant bank of 
N Jri. Rothschild & Sons five years 
ago, afta a family feud. 

CJR was formed is Novemba 
1983 with the inoga of Mr. Roth- 
schild's investment trust buaness 
and QiarteAouse Group PLC iLe 
mrait of Chartohouse JapheL 
Five months lata. CJR announced 
a plan to merge with Hambro Life 
Assurance PLC but that accoid 
fell through afta shares in both 
companies plunged. 

‘'We've learned a lot in the past 
y^," a ttqi CJR executive said d 
the planned s^e, whidi would ef- 
fectivdy onravd the merga with 
Chartobotise Group. 

The executive, who asked not to 
be nameil said CJR had decided 
that it wanted to free up its coital 
to concentrate on its sporty of 
sbort-tenn securities trading and 
finangin^ for Icyeragsd buyouu 
in such transaction^ a group of 
managers and ouisidets bonow 

(OmtinuvU oD Page 9, CoL 1) 


Owners Plan to Sell Hudbes Aircraft 


By Bill Sii^ 
and Ralph ’Vart£cdian 

Let Angdes Times Senice 

LOS ANGELES — Hughes Air- 
craft Co_ the gian t aerospace com- 


ance Howard E. Hu^es formed it 
53 years ago, has bera put on sale 
in what c^d lead to the largest 
sale of a noa-oD corporation in 
U.S. history. 

Howard Hughes Medical Insti- 
tnte, a Miami-based, nonprofit re- 
search foundation that has owned 
the company since Hughes trans- 
ferred ownership in 1953. an- 
nounced Thursday that it hu in- 
structed the New Yorit investment 
hanF »««5 firm of Morgan Stanley & 
Ca to "move forward with prepa- 
ratioos comenqiUung ehha a pub- 
lic offering or a sale" of the compa- 
ny based in El Segundo, a Los 
Angdes suburb. 

According to the announcemeuL 
the sale would involve a single enti- 
ty. 

The statement, coming months 
afta the institute's new trustees 
first indicated that they were study- 
ing a possible sale, was seen by 
some analysts as a signal that an 
agreement might be imminenL 

Morgan Sumley was appointed 
last fall to study alieraative sale 
possibilities and to place a value on 
Hughes Aircraft, bm was not given 
the gf>ahead to aoivelY seek a buv- 
a until Thursday. 

Wail Strea a^sis say Hu^es 
.AircrafL the largest U.S. produoa 
of radar and otha defense elec- 
tronics equipmenL could fetch be- 
tween S3 Diilioa and $5 b^on on 
the open markeL 

"C^ Om aria of business is to 
deal with those companies that 
ba\*e indicated an intaest in buying 


tial buyers, but <Bd say that there 
*^»ere more than two or three” and 
that he bo^ an agreement could 
be cofflple^ this year. 

Not many companies are large 
enou^ CO be able to aflord and 
managa Hughes AiimfL Compa- 
nies mentioned as possible ac- 
quirers inchide General Electric 
Co^ General Motors Com., Litton 
Industries luc., RocHcweu Latana- 
tional Cop. and Boeing Co. 

Howeva. if the trustees deemed 
that a public stock offering would 
bring in more than a sale to a sin^e 
buyer, a strong effon would be 
made to sell a large block of the 
stock to enq>loyees, Mr. Shafuro 
said. 

The Himbes Aircraft chairman. 
Allen E nckttu said test Mardi 
chat the compariy was studying a 
plan uniia which an enqiloyee 
stock-ownership plan would buy as 
much as SO peicat of the compa- 
ny’s stock. 

“If it is possible for employees to 
share in the ownoship, then we 
would like to help tiiat alo^" the 
Hughes Aircraft president, Donald 
Wlute, said Thursday, adtfiug (hat 
planning for au oDployee sale al- 
ready has beea con^eted. 

The medical institute re- 
tain sonie ownership stake if a pub- 
lic offering is ptirsu^ Mr. Shapiro 
said. Howeva, be said, the trustees 
ruled out the po^bility of break- 
ing the company into smaller units 
and sdling them separately. 

A ^ or partial sale d Hughes 


Mrcraft was deemed almost inev' 
itable eariy last year when a Dela- 
ware court Ofder^ (hat a new set of , 
trastees be qqxxmed to govon the 
medical institute. Howard Hughes' 
had been the sole trustee, bnt afta| 
he died in 1976, control of the msti- 
title was i m p ro pttly assumed by 
tivo Hti^hes aid^ the court ruled. 

The company generated about 
S80 million in income fa the insti- 
tute last year, nialftne H the largest 
U.S. medical rese^ fotiadatioa, 
said Donald S. Fredrickson, 
dent and dtdd executive 
sdhite. 


son, PF 
: of the 


iresh 

in- 



«to, as a trustee ^ the iasiimte 
and chairman of its fmancr com- 
mittee. win be ck^Iy invdved in 
any negotiati(m&. 

He would not name any poten- 


Gold Options if^ms/«.x 


Mm 

fife 



290 

19iUliI0 

aooauD 


300 

122-U75 

3130230) 

SaMOSD 

310 

d»aiD 

1S3D-I70) 

22352375 

330 

SOX 450 

lomiiio 

1&7S1U5 

330 

IJD.235 

70X UD 

1300)49 

3«lj 

Ub XS 

4A&3S 

«3510» 


GettxaiD-ina) 

Vifani White WcUSA. 

I. Qhm ^ Maw Bhat 
1211 Caam LSwItierfawl 

Ta siezn • T«m 2S3es 


RESERVE 

*55‘ INSURED DEPOSITS TRUST 


RSIN DEP 

An Aoeeurt for the Couhois kiwsler 
to Protect and Increase Cc^ttd 


U.& Dolor Denotrinceed 
Insured by U5. Govt. Entities 
Important Tax Advodoges 
Competitive 
^torwy Moiet Yields 
No Market Ifiric 
Immediate Liqutfty 
AbieliM CenfidentiaRly 


CHEMICAL BANK, New York 
CtBtDigan 

CAYMAN NATIONAL BANK 
AND TRUST 
Registrar 

RESIN DEP 

Cose Postole 93 

1211 Geneve 25, Switzerland 

Pleose send proppeetus and 
account mplicahon lo: 


Nome. 


Address. 


Abf eiofabb wahM iha USA 


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indusrials 

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Pinence 

Comeesito 


Hien lost aeie oi^ 

m.17 100J2 1B7.IS»DAS 
iSp iSS T46J7 4-aM 
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1«072 107JO 147 J1 — 040 


loom Jones Bond Averages | 


Bends 

utiniies 

Industrials 


Close 

7252 

•OS 

7S53 


cim 

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— 09 

— 09 


wonaB 

WDMtl 

KovPn 

TIE 

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AMinti 

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VOL 

HIBB 

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77B7 

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MU 

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3655 

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1713 

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1430 

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1% 

1% 


110 

8% 

1% 

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110 

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lOD 

11% 

11% 

11% 

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AMEX stock Index 


Htoh 

20SJ1 


Ijpg 

30551 


2IBJ4 


am 
+ 0100 


ROtaittt 

WBhUwStadi 


My. YKL PE 


SB. 

MtoMiHLew 


Ctase 

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13% 

16% AAR 

N 

79 

14 

10 

im 


10 — % 


9% AGS 






13% 

I3%— U 


13% AMCA 

IM 

72 


M 

13% 

13% 

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l/«M 

13% AMP 







16% + U 


49% AMPpI 






0 — % 


MU AMR 





am 

.UU 

0U— % 


IBU AMRpf 





19% 

19%+ % 


27% AmRd4 

717 





36% 

36%— % 


22% AMR Pi 






9Mb 

am— u 


8% APL 







w%+ % 


44% ASA 

3M 

63 


40 

N 

47% 

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30% 

16 AVX 

J7 

14 

11 

171 

19% 

10% 

I8U— u 


36% AttLNl 





41% 

41 

41%— % 

33% 

M% AcoeWd6 64 

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11 

50 

97% 

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13% 

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u 

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17 — U 

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71 

8 

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25% AMO 



13 


30% 

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14% 

6% Aduggl 




m 

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m Aomoa 





nve 

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11% 

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37U AitnLf 

266 

7.1 

51 

3449 

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53% AotLPf 



111 


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su 

m AU60M 





9% 

s% 


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M% AIrPrd 

190 

96 

ID 

3M 

47 

M% 

46%— U 

am 

13 AIrbPrt 

N 

U 

11 

10 

0% 

19% 

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4U 

1% AloMUp 



0 

3% 

1% 

3% 

31% 

0% AlaPplAUS IU 


3 

am 

sm 

3^+% 

7% 




37 

rm 

7U 

71 

61% AloP gf 

9M 1U 


34481 

70% 

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S7 AlaPp* 

216 IU 


47% 

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66 

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16 

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3 

Ml 

15% 

14% 

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37% 

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76 

HI 

3 

sm 

90% 

am + % 

79% 

22% Atottns 

M 

76 

11 

2029 

am 

96% 

36%— u 

4IU 






39% 

90% 

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0% 

37% AtodOiO 

IJO 

29 

11 

N 

31% 

31 

31 — % 

75% 

17 AliWUK 

IM 

Al 


875 

36% 

M% 

34%+ % 

am 

16% M— dr 





99% 

99% 

arm + % 

■7% 

63% AlloCa 

14M 16 

0 

IN 

0% 

74% 

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36% 

n A|gCppf20IIJ 


1 

m 

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U 25 

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MU 

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27% 

UU Afglngf 

219 IU 


5 

im 

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93% 




fl9b 

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91%+ 5b 

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0 


39% 

79% 

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0 

im AllwG 

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10 

so 

17% 

17% 

I7%— U 

37% 

sm AlldCPi 

IM 

SJ 

8 

1413 

35 

34% 


63% 


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m 

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57% 


33% 

10% AlWPd 




18 

15% 

19% 

1f%— % 

56% 

30 AlWSfr 

200 

40 

0 

60 

sm 

0 

fOVb- U 

16% 

5% AlllsOt 




IB 

6% 

m 

m— u 

N 

M AltaCpf 




N 

0U 

0 

0U + % 

90% 

0 ALLTL 

IJM 

76 

9 

111 

95U 

0 

0 — % 

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27 ALLTpl 


6J 


3 

37% 

37% 

33%— % 

48% 

am Atoua 

IJO 

U 

9 

37a 

37% 

36% 

57U— % 

93% 


JO 

IJ 


90 

16% 

16% 

I6%- to 

14% 


1.10 

45 

9 

ISB 

34% 

36% 

M% 

64 

98% AHNpf 

20 

U 


5 105% 100% 10% +1 to 


19 14M ABoiU 10 03 

OSto SZto ABrond X75 59 9 443 
SIto 34*0 ABrdP* 275 W4 4 

05A 53 ABrdPf 257 42 I 

77% SDVk ABdd 150 3J K> 1045 

30 19M ABIdM JO SJ II 09 

23to I7M ABusPr JO 17 13 1 

JS 40Vh AntCon 290 5J 18 

34% 21% AConpt 3J0 119 

W9 103 AConpriSLTS 119 
Wto 14% ACOPM 2JB I1J 
39% 25% ACapCy OJOt»73J 
14% 6% ACgnfC 
S3M S% ACyon 
39% 1f*0 ADT 
31% 1SV0 AElPw 
39 25 AmExp 

35 13% APomil 

30% 19% AGnCP 
9% 5% AGntwt 
57 51% AGnlPfAOJIelU 

73% 57% AGnJpfB595a 03 
55% 43% AGnleO 135 54 3 

53 39%AGnpfD 244 &1 173 

30% BP* AHM« 1J0 U 11 0 

MO 7% AHeM Si 


n 

3 79 

190 II 11 1973 
92 44 21 401 
UOolOJ 0 1579 
19 34 910349 
JtolS 13 S30 
90 25 9 1239 


03% 02% 03% + % 
40% 9 36%+ % 

43% 63% 63%— U 
one 03 64 + % 

33% 33% 33%+ % 
1 30% 30% 20% 

470 51% 50% 50%— % 
3 33% 21% 9%+ % 
9 M6V0100 100%+% 
130 19% U% 19% + % 
~ ~ MO 9 9% + % 

7% 7% 7%+ % 
41% 49% 49% 
fl 31% 31%— % 
81% 21% 21%— % 
39e MO 38%+ % 
30% 34% 9 +1% 
35% 35% 35%— % 
t% g% ■%— % 
54 51% 51% 

71% 71 71% 

9 SO 9 + % 

S3 51% n%— % 
9 »% 9 

0% 1% l%— % 


349 


0% 40% AHOmc 104SJ 13 59I0S1%53 53% + % 

42% 9% AHOOP 1.13 39 9 1716 39% 30% 9% 

71 69fe AmrlCh 6JM U 7 169 75% 74% 74%— % 

73 50% Alncrp J4 9 IS 997 67% 64% 66%— % 

19 112% AIGppf 545 49 5 19 19 19 —1 

20% 10% AMI 40 19 1310147 20% 9 2M* + % 

8% 3% ARlMot son 

am 37% ANIRll 822 SJ 7 S37T 
36% 22% APmId J4I 11 4 540 

15 9 ASLPIa 7 57 

19 IS A5LApril9 11S IS 

16 M ASmp JO 64 37 19 

S% 3MAn9M 140 54 II ~ 

8M 15% AsSrfi 
64% 9% AmStor 44 U 

9 40% ASIrgfA 451 79 


4% 6 4% + % 

a 30% 9 + % 
34% 33% 34% + % 
11 10 % 11 + % 
T7% 17% 17%— % 
13% 13% I3%— % 
99 9% 9% 9 + % 
5 33% 9% 23% 

9 on 44% 43% 43%— 1% 
139 55% a 55%— % 


15 


53% 51 AStrpOB 440 111 9 9 9 9 

20% 14% ATBT 140 5.9 1430071 390 IM 9%- % 


211 

in 

40 


MO 

140 


II 14 
6 

5 

19 16 409 
U 43 13 

6 9 

54 7 031 
45 16 67 


10 1501 
64 19 19 
li 16 
19 9 
33 II 
240 18 10 


148 

19 


35% 30% ATATpf 346 104 
37% 31% ATATpf 396 104 
41 9 AWMOr 145 45 

51% a AWOlPf M3 34 
13 10 AWM pr 145 11.1 

27% 30% AmHgtl 140 *4 11 
65% 5P0 ATrPr U9 14 
9 4% ATrSC 

73% 59k ATrUn UO» 75 
36% 36% Arrwi UC SJ 7 
9% 17 ArntsOs 0 J 14 
9 60 Amgspf 542 64 

9% 21% AnMtok JO 
30% 15% Amfoe 
9 10% Am«eee 

9 25% AMPS 44 

9 14% AmpOD 40 

21% 12% Aimops 
31% 19 ARlSMl 
37% 30% AiiHled 
7% 1% Anoemp 
9 19% Antoeas 

35% 19% AAtfwr 
9% 9%Anagr 
11% 9% AndrGr 
33% 10% AnoMIe 

7«% 53% Artwws 

9% 44 Al5Mupf340 6J 
25 13% Anbrtr 45 14 n 

39% 13% AntO 
17 5% AntBem 

16% 10% Anftviy 
14% 9% ApMfte 
6 % ApdlPwt 

20% 15% APCM* umOOellO 
60 9 ApPwpf 740 134 

31% 37% ApPwpi All 113 
39% 9 AgPwpf 350 115 
51 17% AplOto 1.m 39 17 

29% 0 ApgWto ~~~ 

23% 15% ArdiDn 
22% 14% ArUPS 
20% 9 ArlPpf 
27% 13% ArkBsl 
27% M Artcla 
1% % ArInRI 

13% 9% Armada 37 

33% 9 Armco 
33% 10 Aniicpr 110 94 
30% 15% ArmRs 40 13 I 
34 23% AnilWIn 150 35 10 

34 39% ArmWptlTS 114 

39 10% AreO 140 43 9 

am 13% ArvwE 50 14 ■ 
22% 16 Arm 22 14 
S 14 ArviRS 0 

50% 34% Arvtopt m A1 
34% 17% Asoree 
29% 30% AtfliOn 140 64 
40% 33% AsMOpf 450 114 


9406 
44 4 13 

44b 14 7 
40 17 10 


71 

9 

169 

961 

160 

103 

3 

96 

181 

19 

67 


61%4S%Asd06 160 45 9 1IU 

90 73 ASdDel 4JS 54 M 

9% 15% AttriMN 140 74 10 3 

9 19% AKVEI 141 111 • SM 

06 67 AMCE P* U7 64 1 

93% 40% AfIRIdi in 74 16 539 

30% S% ANRCPI 17S 117 
RS 


9 

15 

47% 

36 


97 

ARfUaf 

2JB 

V 


15% AtlObA 

32 

14 

15 

39% AufoOt 

N 

IJ 

19 

76 

AvcpCp 



10 

0 

Avea p4 




15% AVEA1C 

N 

21 

12 

0 

Avorr 

N 

IJ 

16 

10 




6 

77 


50 

16 

14 

19U 

AIMO 

200 

9J 



Avttn 





124 34% M% 34% + % 
13 35% 34% 35% 

9 37% 30% 37% + % 
1I0B 45 40 40 +1% 

IBB 11% 11% 11%+ % 
110 Mb 30% S5%— % 
444 65 64% 64% — % 

237 0% 0 l%+ % 

9 73% 13% 7I%+ % 
13 29% 39 39 

490 35% 9 3S%+ % 

5 77% 77% 77%+ % 
35% 30% 35%+ % 
30% 30% 30%— % 
11% 11% 11% 

34% 33% 34 + % 
15% 15% 10%— % 
13% 13% 13 
36% 33% 34% + % 
30% 35% 35% + % 

3% 1% 3 — % 
35% 39b 34% +1 
22% 33% 22%— % 
36% 36% 36%—% 
Mb 18% mb+ % 
17% T7 17%—% 
790 71% 73%— % 
596 53% 596+ I6 
17% Mb 17% + % 
15 15 15 + % 

13% 13 U%— % 

13% 12% 13% + % 

Mb 16% 16%— % 

TOM 57 9% 57 +1 

6 »% 31 3I%+ % 

7 30% 30% Bbt!'* 
71 39% 10% S%+ % 

1,161114 a 19 10% nb 10%+ % 
,14b J 17 199 19% mb 19% + % 
160 114 6 27n 32% S% 9%— % 
3JI 114 57 35% a Mb + % 

40 11 • NO 10% 17% n 
140 65 14 ISa 17% 17 17%— % 

13% IM 13% + % 
10% 10% 10%— % 
31% 31% 3T%— % 
21% 10 % 31 + % 
U 33% 34 + % 

9% 9%— % 
37% 27% + % 
16% 16 I6*b + % 
17% 19b I7%— % 
31% 30% 30%—% 
9 49 9 — 1% 

19% 11% 19 
35% 34% 2S%— % 
39% a 39%+ % 
54% 54 S«%+ % 

■7% 57% 57% + % 
9% a 38% 

34% 34% 34% 

06 16 06 +1% 
49b 42% 9 — % 

50k a a a — % 

3 in lOnbHB + % 
a 13% 13% is%— % 
39b 3»b 35% + % 
41% 40% 41% + % 
n 49% so + % 
«* 99 99 

19% 19 mb + % 
9% 31% 32% + % 
13% 12% 10%— % 
36% 35% 15%— % 
30% 30% S8%— % 

9% n% n%+ % 


fi 

4 

966 

19 

63 

94 


90i a 
37 a 


270 

6 

543 

1 

577 

191 

3 


711 


n 

6 

14 

19 

a 


la 


a 

31% 

23% 

916 

3 

11 % 

45% 

33% 

15% 



0 20% 


6% 3% 


s%s 


am 0U 


tt im 


am 14% 

\ 

52% N 


0 0 


21% 11% 


30% 33% 


NU 37% 




39 as 


10% BMC 
19k Bolmes 
IS Bbrlnfl 
18% BoMer 
% wIBMtfU 
2 BMUpI 
38% BollCp 
11% BallvM 
7% BoWyPk 
30% B9t6E 
a% BotiPiB 


4i 17 16 
JO 14 11 
J9 64 15 
a U IS 


m 

40 


Bondoo 

BhB«g 


BkAmpf 

BkAHIPl 


19 II 
1J1M 
11 

19 7J 7 
450 105 
140 16 10 

a A4 a 

i.ie IT 11 
39 U 7 

la 54 6 

140 44 0 
1J8 05 N 
5410114 
049114 


371 13% 
144 39* 
2357 15% 
IS 31% 
477 % 

U 9h 
36 9 
109 13% 
160 10% 
sa 40% 
13401 9% 
ni 37% 


U UM 

a% 39b+ % 

15% I5%— % 
V% 2D%— % 
% %4% 

3% 3%— % 


39 4% 

19 9% 


13 

10 % 

40% 

9 

37% 

4% 

57% 


BfeTrpf 
13% 7% BonfNT 
37% 19 Bard 
33% U BomOp 
66 37% Bonwt 

46 a Borrdpt 
9% 19% BnyWr 


37% 

34% 

35% 

9 

39% 

a 

65% 

4T% 


13 


17% Baum 
11% Baxm- 
10% BoyRn 
19% BovSfG 
30% Bearing 
36% Beaten 
4Ub Beotpf 
30% BncInO 


240 74 5 
UO 44 6 
ue III 
447 IM 
43a 4 19 
44 14 10 
40 19 6 
141 34 9 
1570 54 

40 14 W 
,13b u w 

41 10 16 
41 15 10 
40e 4 16 

IM 9.1 8 

140 ID II 
140 54 9 
la 64 
m 24 M 


4n 37% 
19 32% 
SM 10% 
310 44 
21 71 
n 14% 
99 30% 
99 57% 
I avk 

1 a 

14 10% 
1355 23% 
7 30% 
93 45 
72 9% 
191 a% 
IM 10% 

as a 

4577 11% 
U 25% 
a Mb 
■7 33% 
aa 29 % 
SO a 
ua 41% 


33 % 

M 

9% 

71 

14% 

Mb 

56% 

S% 

a 

MU 


I3%— % 
M%+ % 
40%+ % 
43% +1% 
37% 

4% + % 
37% + % 

a%— % 
15%— % 
44 + % 
71 


30% 

8^ 

a 

10 


3D% + % 
57% + % 
22 % 

a + % 

it%— % 
S%+ % 
30%+ % 
65 +1% 
9 + % 

a%+i% 


10 


13 

36% 

30% 

a 

30% 


HM 

a% 

30% 

9 

B 

27% 


50% 

37% 

34% 

35% 

■% 

16% 

7% 

37% 

39% 


Sib 


9*b Boherpl 150 164 
13% BeMoH 60 15 12 
19% B«IHwl a 12 13 
19% BelHwpf 47 17 _ 
66 eollAII 040 II I 
a% BCEo 39 . 

I9*b Belting 41 14 11 
37% BOltSns 160 74 0 
30% BelWkH 43 M 17 
30% BwnIbS Ji 34 11 
33 BMrtCp m 54 9 
9% Banefpf 440 134 . 
3Vk BengtB .ISO 44 0 
7% Boroen 9 

ine SSmpS * J-J ^ 

m SmsTpfSjn lu 


44 10% 
9 14% 
ai Mb 
7 a 

S70 10% 

391 a% 
46 a% 




a« 

40 

9 

sm 


57% 

37% 

65% 

S49h 

m 

31% 

n 

10 % 


!•% BtoTN- 40 35 17 
17% BtodcD 44 Si 13 

a SKkHP tjs 54 ,i 
14% BMIrJn 26 11 10 
a BMiHR 29 54 13 
35% Benlpg 19 26 14 
33% BetagC 100 45 11 

U BaSoCofsn 96 

10% Bomer *10 .5 a 

49% Borden U 9 

10% BwdWM J3 44 10 
4% Borawo 

Mb aotfd la *5 I 
03 aaoEpf an lU 

9 Bone nr 1.17 1U 


11 41% 
5 30% 

lai 34% 

7 33Va 
S4 M 
706 15% 
41 4% 

4H 11% 
5749 lt% 
ia 43% 
m 33% 

11N a 
1191 a% 

901 a 

12 a% 

39 11% 
413 45% 
75*5 sm 


6% 

10% 

10 % 

34% 

36% 

70% 

3M 

33% 

33% 


a — % 
is%— % 
a%— % 
a%— % 
a — % 
a 
a 

41 — % 

0%+ % 
15% + % 
16%— % 

79 — M 
35%— % 
a%+ % 


33 

3% 

14% 

4% 

11 % 

17% 

43 

33% 

B% 


45% + % 
35%— M 

a% + % 

33 — % 
3% 

U + % 
4%+ % 
1I%— % 
11 % 


a%+ % 

33 %+ % 

a% + % 
34 % a + % 

87 % 2 BM + % 
17 % W 
46% 6S% + % 
57 % s 8 Vh +1 

40% 9%— % 

53 % 63 % B%+ % 


301 31% 31 


321 

65% 

64% 

64%' 

IM 

0 

n% 

21% 

63 

4 

5% 

6 

10 

asm 

M% 

Mto 

50> 

73U 

77U 

73U' 

15 

10% 

10 

lOM 


»%+ % 
— % 


Dow Off as N.Y. Uptrend Pauses 


Unitrd Pros /ntentatioHel 

NEW YORK — The stock ^ket fimsbed 
with mixed results in active trading Friday, with 
some ptnfii- raicing hi tring blue-ctup issues after 
four consecutive gams. 

The Dow Jones industrial average, which 
gained 38i4 in the previous four sessions, lost 
5.41 to I jl8.09. The net gain for the week was 
33.13. 

‘*This is a normal pau.te in a minor uptrend,” 
said Trude Tjrimgr ^ Ei aos & Co. She said the 
Dow index «ill have to penetrate the 1,250' 
1,250 area before the movecanbeclasafiedasa 
or uptrend. 

The New York Stock Exchange indcsi lost 
0.15 to 96.98 and the price of an aver^ share 
decreased 5 cents. Standard & Poor’s SQOstack 
index dropped 0.40 to 167.91. Advance led 
decline 9-7 among the 2J)42 issue traded. 

Kg Board volume totaled 107.59 mfllion 
share, down from the 124.68 nnllion traded 
Thursday. 

Comf^te volume of NYSE issue listed on 
aO U.S. e xdian^ and over the counte loltded 
125.785 million shares, down from 144:022 nnl- 
U<m Ihursday. 

Before the stock market opened, the Labor 
Dquitmem rqxirted price at the vdiolesale 
levd increased 0.1 perdat in December, giving 
all of 1984 an inflation rate for whcdeale gioods 
of 1.8 percenL 

The Consumer Price Index for December, 
due out later this month, is expected to show an 


He said the stock market has been taking 
*‘po(H' news in stride” and could go considerably 
higlw as a result of demand for U.S. stocks by 
foreign investor. 

On ' the trading floor, AT&T was the most 
active NYSE-iistm issue, shedding to 20K. A 
block of 300,000 shares crossed at and a 
block of 300,000 shares crc9^ at 20H. 

Hewlett-Packard was second, losing 4k to 
3S?fa. A block of 280,000 shares croraed at 36. 

Federal Nadonal Mortgage Associaiioo was 
third, rising 'A to 1614. 

New York Stale Electric & Gas shed 4i to 
2244. A block of 264,000 shares crossed at 22!4. 

Auto stocks, which had good gains in the 
Thursday rally, were mixed General Motors 
lost M to 794i, Ford added M to 4614 and 
Chrysler shed H to 314k. 

on stocks sagged on new reports of weakness 
in oil prices. Exxon lost 14 to 45 and Mol^ Vk to 
264k. 

Schlumberger lost 1 to 36 after a brokerage 
bouse lowered an paming s estimate. 

IBhi wfai^ gained 34k Thursday, gave bad: 
Mi to 1224L NanooaJ Semiconductor, which 
plans a two-wedt production halt, fellli (o 1 Ilk. 

Texas instruments feD 4k to 12246 and Digital 
Equipment lost 4k to 1074k. 

Advanced Mkro Devices, vdiich reported 
third-quarter net increased to 50 cents per share 
from 35 cents, advanced 4k to 304k. 


Jota Snuih of Fahnes^ & ihm increased 4 calls. Advances lopped declines 

314-237 among the 781 issues Selvdliime 
Hesaidthes^onwas noi^m ^a oim ^ ^ ^ 

reflecting a slowing of buying mterest rather Thur^v 
than a rush to sell 


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37U 

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77 

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BID 

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11% DortPL 

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177 

7 

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15% 

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119 


10c 54 

54 

54 +1 

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130 


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m 

hr-,m 

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1 97 

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77 

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0% 





N 

sm 

5% 

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0 


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27 

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378 

55% 

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213 

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117 


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19 

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3 


36% 


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3% Dwrain 



3 

30 

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IBM 

7% 

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29% 

30% Domito 

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93 

0 

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11 

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575 

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41% 

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90 

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85 

11% 

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33% 

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20 

4J 

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im 

14% DmB 

220 W 


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18% 

77% 

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33U Orevtos 

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11 

553 

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3370 



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39 

duPnIpi AM W6 



43% 

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83 

8 

073 

30% 

tt 

tt — u 










49% 

59% Dukapi 

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300 M 


M + U 

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57 

Oufeew 

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400 65% 


45%+t% 

0 

n% Dukeef 

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no 

3m 


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32% 

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14 

au 

am 

jm + to 

100% 

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N0 tm 


fm+iu 

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1817 



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11% DoaLf 

266 lAB 

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15 


Mto— u 


13U DiHPf 








13 

DimmC 







16% 

13% DuqprK 210 

110 


3 

16% 


16M+ % 


13% Dinpr 

291 

134 


240 17U 

M5b 

17U+ to 



0 

7.9 

7 

M 

9% 

m 

9%— % 


17% OVAAni 

JO 

J 

12 

a 

81% 

a 

B — U 

1 E— 1 

M% 

36% 

EGG 








a% 

31% 




14 





am 

70% 

EpglaP 

164 

46 

9 

16 

-81% 


am 


13 

Eoaea 







n%— % 

7% 

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EdiiAIr 




4N 

4U 

6 

4% . 

4% 

1% 

EALwtQ 



a 

1% 

1% 


1% 

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77 

to 

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n% 

m 





19 



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6*6 















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17% 

PfMHM 

1J4 

116 




W% 

17 + U 

a 



230DAJ 






0% 

37% 

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IJO 

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9 




S3%— % 

27U 

NU 

Edidn 

M 

99 

12 

797 

36% 

76 

0M+ % 

29% 

au 

Ecfcgrd 

IM 

M 

13 

3R 

91% 

29 

39 


a% 








B%— % 

19% 

11 

600 

M 

1.5 

17 




16%— % 

39% 

im 

Edward 

0 

U 

17 

4N 

am 

0U 

am 

22% 

19% 

EPeoaf 10 

IK 


46 



lau 



EPGnf 






am+% 

a 

93% 

EPGor 




73 


77% 

37%+ % 

14% 

9 

ElTorgn 


13 

19 

11% 

11% 

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15% 

0% 

Elcer 

Ji 

u 


11 

10U 

9% 

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m 

9% 

ElOCAl 




44 

3U 

3U 

3U + % 

m 

m 

E6AM 



R 

79 

4% 

Nb 

m— % 

10U 

7% 

BMMpf 

IM'116 


7 

m 

BVi 

m+ u 

34% 

n 

EtcbPi 

JB 

4 

0 

» 

77% 

77% 

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19% 

11U 

Elgin 

M 

M 

13 

8 

13% 

13% 



m 




30 

IB 

7% 

f% 


71% 

SIto 

Emriei 

20 

29 

M 

IBM 

N% 

48% 

N +1 

10% 

5% 

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J4t 9J 

IS 

605 

10% 

9% 

m— % 

0 

11% 


0 

29 

10 

2777 

17% 

17 

I7%+ % 

31% 

31% 

Emtadt 

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9 

177 

79 

am 

am+ u 

19% 

WU 


10 

96 

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B 

im 

im 

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4% 

3% 

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a 116 


160 

4% 

4% 

m 


13 Month 
HWhL6» Moot 


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OtNLOrge 

















9 



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13 

TR 

aou 

im 

am + % 




















Tito— % 



906 










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70U 

77% 

27%— ’.b 

30% 

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HmifP r 

N 

U 

4 

IM 

13% 

tm 

13% + % 

47 

25 Moonli 

10 


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56 



70 

Nto 

30 

M - % 

MU 

i1% 

Honda 

60e M 

w 

775 

51% 

5BU 

B%— to 

53% 

31% 9Aocr 

10 

36 


im 










77% 

a% + % 


46% 

HOW well 

190 

u 

9 



57% 



11% ModRM 







12 + 




6JSel16 


5i% 

54%+ % 

0% 

19% 

HoovrU 

104 

AS 

9 

66 

73% 

33% 

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NH 

M MoeiCf 

0 

23 


1113 


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2 




1.13 

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im AtoiAtt 
















10% 

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tt 

» 

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t 

73U 

au 

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12% Monliin 

JM2I 


M 












17%— % 









4% 

m+ u 



a 

U 



















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60% + % 



IS 



Ml 













33% +1% 




3N 

9J 





0 



3J0 




















96 

U 





34%— u 

Krai 


A57alV 


0 



N + % 


11% 


9J1 




14% 

14% 

14%— % 

19 



N 

71 

11 

709 

iBto 

10% 

im 

miM 

N AAfrHpf 

5J«e1U 


9 

45% 


4S%+ U 


n% 

EDRes 

177 



77 

33% 

33*n 

33%— % 

14% 

tt 

Housinl 

1.0 

U 

1 

IBM 

.au 

37to 

am + % 


5% vlAAonvl 







5U 




.R 





10 

10% + % 




6.23 

tJ 


11 

70 

69% 

6m+ % 


lau vIMnvlPt 




im 

I9U 



8% 

Brbmnt 

JOp 16 



17% 

17 

I2U + % 



Houind 

7N 

no 

6 

7A44 

77% 

77% 

22% + % 


21 6AAPCO 

10 

U 


VB 

a 




ettBbn 

jD9e 





14% 

15%— % 




20 

49 

to 

919 

43% 

41% 

42% + % 






63 





15% 

EmwC 

JOhAI 


N 

90 

1+b 

im+ U 

N 

9% 

HouOfl 

1250316 


MO 

11 

10% 

10%—% 


1 NUrala 




IM 

1% 

1% 

ivb 


ao% 


77 



a 



tt 





M 

3t 




I5%+ % 



IN 

SJ 


N 

NU 

D% 

9%— % 


n 

Eihvf 

25 


11 

70 

au 

a 

au + u 

36 


Kubbrd 

3N 

29 

11 

73 

94to 

34% 

Mto— % 


419% MorMpf 8J0I1.9 


20 

44% 

6sm 

4m— % 


3 

EvonP 




M 

Jto 

.1% 

3% 

15% 



N 

21 

0 

74 

13 

13% 




S7 



aa 





7 




39 

7% 

7% 

7% 




N 

V 


547 

13U 

13 

U — Vb 



30 

30 

M 

a 

im 


n%— % 


10% 

Evonpf 

210 19J 


4 

10% 

10% 

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25U 



91 

u 

8 

1H 

II 

17% 

I7%+ % 



10 

70 


N 

16 

M 

16 

39% 

N 

ExCalD 

IN 

A3 

10 

90 

37% 

36% 

a + % 

33 

71% 


N 

77 

17 

3TM 

74to 

MU 

34to+ % 



26 

7 

16 

512 

76 

74U 

74% —IU 

IA 

13% 

Epcotor 

1Jlal16 


77 

15*b 

15% 

15% + % 

am 

17% 

HuntMf 

44 

IJ 

IA 

14 

u 

26 

34 — U 



9N 

Al 

N 

593 

sm 

tt 

sm 

45% 

36% 

Eicxon 

IN 

76 

7 

6693 

4SU 



39% 

23% 


Ml 

26 

71 

1N7 

sm 

am 




IJ4 

27 


1779 

43% 

41% 41% + % 










— 


23U 

IBU 

Hvdrgi 

10 

24 

8 

22 

as 

23% 


76 

55 fWrfMpI 

AD 

70 


16 

49% 


6m +1% 


13% 

63 

76% 

45% 

33% 

13% 

16% 

19% 

39 

16% 

39% 

19% 

33% 

35% 

13% 

7% 

35% 

47 

37% 

25 

27 

21 % 

19% 

60% 

30% 

39 
24% 

40 
9% 

33% 






34 



7%+ % 


7.N 

AO 

1 

479 



SSU + V 


2tt 

U 


3 



6Bto+1U 


U6 

05 

9 

350 


rt^l 

46 - >6 

17% FPLCPwI 



36 


au 

am— H 

fto FittClr 

0 

22 

IS 

113 

17% 

13% 

13% 

9% Poeat 




60 

11% 

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11% 









■lb' V 3.11 *' J- 1 

20 

9.9 


IM 

36% 


36%+ U 


.16 

U 

9 

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13% 


13to + U 


77 

.9 

0 

929 

0% 


am + % 


OOl 

40 

17 

11 

15U 


15% + H 

27U FrWftP 



5 

1 

78% 


28% 


0 

AS 

0 

23 

im 

im 

19%— n 


0 

20 

IS 

4A5 

WU 

9% 

10 

NP92V I'.'N 







5U 


10 

AO 

7 

42 


MU 

34%— % 


1J3 

.16 

JO 

164 

9 

260 

19 


a 3134 

V 10 3N 

14 1704 

15 7 44 

44 15 36 

54 17 47 

V I 713 
4J f 


27% FodEjOi 
25% FONlOB 
10% FfdNM 
14% F60PB9 
16 FadRIt 
13% FdSonl 
B% FodDSI 

22Va Ferro . 

25% FMcsl IM AS 10 74 

6 PlnCpA 2D 14 0584 

14% PlnCpof 6J4B04 27 

3% FnSBor 173 

1S% PIratn 40 4J 9 1230 
35% 19 PIAHIn 9 34 7 66 

29% 31% PBkSvt 19 16 7 OM 
S 34% PBkPla 19 41 n 43 
54 34% PBOM 60a 1.1 10 50 

27 10% FatCMC 143 A1 16 2322 

57 44% FOllOPfSMalV 105 

87% 70 FChIpfBBSTelll 84 
104% 87 FCtllPfCll0e9J 100 
30% 13% FtBTex 19 V U IfS 
21 11% Fiaty 14 51 


^+% 


3»i+% 
16% 15% 16% + % 
30% 20% — % 


30% 

15% 

51% 

35% 

30% 

0% 

33% 

4% 

10 

33% 

36% 

Mb 

56% 

21 % 


30% 20% 

WU IS — be 
51% 5I%— % 
35% 25U 
30% 30U + % 
8% B%+ % 
33% I3%+ % 
4 


71% 

06% 

15% 

11% 



im FPOdAl 




I7«5 

15% 


snu 

Fustm 

2J4 

S2 

7 

I4N 

N 

30% 

21 

FlnMpf 3J7 

M 


3M 


13% 


Fmuao 

.74 

76 

10 

345 


rTn 



30 

Al 

6 

82 




FNMBPflJlleTIJ 


M 


7% 


PstPa 


IB 

33t 

Kj3 

am 


FttPBPf 262 IU 


3N 




FtUnRi 

10 

63 

13 

100 

eij 


17% 

33% 

25% 

20% 

95% 

21 % 

45% 

71% 

86 

15 

10 % 

15% 

B% 

36% 

9% 


28 

25% 

52% 

54% 

12 % 

29% 

30% 


14% PfVaBIl J* 44 8 
16 pnviae I9 44 7 
45% FWIacPl69 184 
30% Flatf* 19 II 18 
8% FWiPd 
30% FlIFnGi 


193 

17 


jOSa J 


13% 

as 

35% 

37 

34% 

34% 

10% 

17% 

23% 

54% 

51% 

12 

63% 


9 16 N 2Zn 
9 16 13 IN 
9 V IS 
141 134 
9 4 30 
12 

.16e 6 13 
2.16 19 9 
9 16 14 


9 13 10 
60 17463 
19 AS 9 
100 44 3 
U6 1IJ 
~ 16 IS 


12% 

40% 

11% 

25% 

34% 

33% 

39% 

33 

50% 


14% FloelEn 
22% Flemne 
Z7% FtonlV 
10% Plnipf 
19% F0O4SI 
13% PloalPt 
29% FloEC 
10% FlePro 

11% FtaStl 
3% FhvGen 
11% Flowrs 
14% Fluor 
43% FootoC 
33 PordM 
10% FIDoor .... 

45% FtHo«ld L64 

10 FetfWh 64 34 14 1255 

4% FnaMP 9 76 14 27 

V Fatoro 19 15 60 349 

SH PM06 1J10314 109 

»% FrptMc 60 14 M 677 

30% Fi M iii 9 11 10 SB 

19 Fniohfa 9 16 6 S4 

25 FrvMpf IM 74 31 

30 Fuqua 9 IJ 9 341 

as Finapf 19 15 3 


35% 

50% 

33% 

11% 

30% 

36% 

34 

30 

13% 


99% 

6 

35% 

31% 

19% 

35% 

50% 

31 

10% 

29% 


31% 

37% 


9 

7306 

16 

227 


15% 

4% 

17% 

Mb 


45% 

11% 

63% 

13% 

9% 


0% 

77% 

30% 


27% 

33% 

50% 


B% 

29% 

12% 

33% 

31 

36% 

34% 

Mb 

4 

17% 

14% 

48% 

45% 

11% 

63% 

12% 

9% 

29% 

1% 

17% 

3Mb 

23% 

27% 

32% 

50% 


17%+ % 
33U— Va 
36%+ % 
25%—% 
55% + % 
21% + % 
45%+ % 
71% + % 
B6%— % 

15 — % 
IB%— % 

16 + % 
42%— % 
27%+ % 

9% 

47 + % 
99%— % 
6%+ N 
34% + % 
30% + H 
im— % 
25% 
SD%+ % 
32% +1 
1Mb— % 
20% + % 
0%— % 
34 + % 

2974 
13% 
33%+ % 
31% +1 
37 + % 
34% — N 
Mb+ % 
4lu— % 
17% + % 
14%—% 
40%+ % 
46%+ % 
11% 
63%+ % 
13% + % 
9%— % 
39%— % 
1% 
I7%— U 
29 —1 
23%+ % 
27% 
32%+ % 
50%— % 


35% 

32 

34% 


41% 

65% 

10% 

13% 


15 GAF .10* 6 
30 GAPpf 19 18 
3SUGATX 19 15 
33% CATXFllSO SJ 


357 

1 


37% 

25 

22% 

10 

50% 

23 

30% 

23% 

65% 

9 

22% 

45% 


37 

31 

70% 

59% 

59% 

31% 

28 

19% 

34% 

40 

03% 


19% OCA 
45% GEieO 
4 GEO 
S% CPCf 
34% GTE 
31% GTEM 
21% GTEpT 
19% GTEpI 
4% GMHOU 
30% Gvwtt 
17% GopSIr 
10% GesM 
13% Gala 
53% GMtCa 
30% GnCorp 
1S% GAInv 
35% GnBcMi 
14% GCtama 
14% GCnofa 
13% OnDola 
42 CaDm 
9% GtnEI 
45% OnFda 
33% CGth 
12% GfiHoal 
0% CnHoua 
15% Gninal 


14 
IJ 10 


340 76 
10 6J 
IM U 
148 11.1 


4 

1196 

440 

SS 

31 


41% GndMUl 144 


19 19 19 
9 13 13 
9 34 12 
Ji 15 13 

10 

IJObAS 15 
14% 9J 
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IJ 9 

14 

31 
16 N 
34 13 
45 9 
10113 
11 2 

15 n 
22 n 

6J 13 


2 

as 

IS 

as 

09 

95 

636 


10 

491 

215 

140 


9 


140 

IM 

10 

9 

9 

44 

26 


30 

694 

66M 


we 

353 

3M4 


39 

52% 

13% 

11% 

67% 

9 

53% 

11% 


IMS 
._ i2n 
A7Sr 64 6 9715 

60 


61 GMM 
B GMEn 
35% GMolol US 1A1 
46% GMttPf SM 104 
3% CNC .M 10 13 


164 


0 

35% 

33% 

26 

36% 

33 

27% 

30% 

22 

0% 

B% 

61% 

32 

0 


7% GPU 
46% Con Re 
S GnRofr 
am GnSIgnl 140 
fUGTnof 19 
5% Oonaea 
13% GnRod .W 


GonPla 


19 

19 

9 


6 

13 22 
S 

32 13 
116 

9 

6 17 


22 

23 

3410 


S CaPeof 244 
% GoPcFfCUi 


11 15 
11 13 
At 


32% GoPwFf 364 110 
0% GoPwpf 176 111 
17% GoPWPl 154 113 
0% GoPwpl ITS 114 
a GoPwpl 79 UJ 
51% CoPwpf 7J2 113 
30% OorBPa 1.U A6 10 

12 OoroSa .13 4 12 

W% 7% GUMP 

11% 5% GlbrFn 0 

0% 14% GINH1II 9 12 M 

50% 9% ewatto 29 A3 11 

17% 11% CImC 

9% 4% OoMM 26 62 

26 17% C*efeM(F3JD IA9 

15% 5% Cbwwa II 

4% lUCMNwr M 

35% 11 CMWF 9 4 6 3N 

35% 36% OOrWl 146 64 6 379 

31% 33 Goodvr 19 64 7 1073 

30% 10% GartnJ 9 13 0 103 

36% N Gould 9 12 R 2541 

44% 35% Graet 29 74 It 400 
65 47 Grolnor 1J4 11 13 43* 

14% 0% GTAFat 9 V 0 im 

15 11% ClAIPe 9 4S« 

39% 37% CILkIn JOU 36 9 1 

31% 15% GMlm 145U1IJ 6 5 

43% 31 GINNk 19 A6 7 309 
67% 51% GINNkPfiJS 14 II 


560 

leoa 

234 

01 

10 

SO 

017 

1 

2 

22 

63 

W 

7 

730% 

30DE 

10 

279 

01 

301 

M 

443 

22 

311 

122 


25% 35 
11% 31% 
36 33% 

43% 43% 
34% 34 
0% 51% 
5 4% 

5% 5% 
43% 41% 
37% 37% 
34% 24% 
B% 22% 
5% 5% 
50% 49% 
31% 0% 
10% 10% 
16% 15% 
65% 6S 
36% as 
17 16% 

66 9% 

0% 25% 
35% 35 
16% 16% 
72 71 

50% 57% 
55% 55% 
30% 30% 
19% 19% 
f% 9% 
17% 15% 
49% 47% 
0 79 

40% 47 
37% 36% 
0 49% 

5% 5% 
11 % 11 % 
63% e% 
1% 0% 
0% 45% 
II II 
6% 6 
16% 15% 
30% 30% 
32% 32% 
36% 25% 

27% 36% 


3S%— % 
31% 

26 + % 
43% +1% 
21%—% 
0%+ % 
4%— % 
S%— % 
41%— % 
37% +1% 
34%— % 
23%— % 
5%— % 
50% +1% 
0% 

HHb— % 
I5%+ % 
65% + % 
36% +1% 
M% 

e%— 1 
as + % 

35%+ % 
16% + % 
71% + % 
0 — % 
S5%— % 
30% 

19%+ % 
9% + % 
17% + % 
4m*— % 
79%— % 
47% —1% 
37%— % 
49%— % 
5%— % 
11% 

0 + % 
OH— % 
U + % 
II 

6%— % 
M% + % 
30%+ % 
32%+ % 
2S%— % 

g'^ + % 

36%+ % 
36U+ % 
20U+ % 
2Mb+ % 
SIU + % 
0%— % 
25% + % 
MU— % 
9%+ U 
1i%— % 
34 

ss%— % 
I3%+ % 
«% + % 


0% 20% 

23% 23% 

09% am 
am 0% 

35% 34% 

U M% 

9*k 6% 

10% 10% 

34% 34 
55% 55% 

13% 13% 

S 4% 

30% 30% 

75% HBb 10% 
m 3% 3%— % 
34% 34% 34% — % 
36% 35% 36%— % 
35% 26% 36% 

15% 15% 16 — % 

0% n »%+% 
39% 30% 39%— % 
0 0 smo— % 

14% 13% 13U— % 
15% 15% 15Vt— U 
37% 37% 37% + % 
16% 15% 16% 

33% 33 38 — % 

57 55% S6%— U 



16% CtWFbl 

0 

M 

10 

3795 

MU 

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9% CWtHM 



M 

547 

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IIU GMP 

1.N 





M% 

15 


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10 



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75 

25% 











im CniwO 

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23 

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11% 

18 

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4% GrubEI 

0 

9 


369 

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36% 

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34U Crvmpf 20 

WJ 


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4U Cninfal 

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77 

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lu 

m+ % 




16 

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a a OulHnl 9 10 
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04% 11% OtMRs II 

13% 10 G4I57UI 164 136 
tt 30% GinUFf A40 114 
31% 34 C4I5U pr IB 134 
33% 27 Glf5UPr49ll4 
76% 55% GHSUpI 09 RJ 
20% 13% GAOra JSU 19 
10% U Gultan 


7 M 

9 100 


BU+ % 

39 30% m— % 

11% 11% n%— % 

13% U 13 — % 


9 44 13 


7 

36 

66 

1% 

•% 


19 44 
19 -46 


13% 

19% 

42% 

tt 

36% 

6S 

49 

13% 

33% 


16% 

0% 

IIU 

34% 

n% 

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33% 

30% 

0% 

63 

as 


4% HRTn 
19% HaHPB 
36% Holbto 
U HaHwd 
5% MahM pi 46 AS 
2M 46 

11% HonJS • “ 

1S% Kwui 
0% HndiRia 
IS% HonOH 
16% Hama 9 
23% HorBrJ 19 
32% Hortid 
7% Hannah 
14% HiwRw 
33% Horrla 
10% HorCrn 
If Horaca 
B% l urtum 
13% HollSa 


1690114 
I44U9J 
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M 32 
13 

9 ^9 


T7 74 

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18 10 


S% 5% 
33% 33% 
30% 37% 
1% 1% 
m ■% 
66 44% 

13% 13 
1*% 19% 
41% 41% 
14% 144b 
11% 18% 
9% 43% 
4m 47% 
10% im 

33% 334U 
39% 3K 


5% 

33%+ % 
37%— % 
1% 

0%+ % 
44%— 1% 
13% + % 
194b + % 
41% + % 
M%+ % 
18%+ % 
43%+ % 
9 + % 
10% 


1.13 U 
IM I1J 



























9 

1S*h HpwEli 164 7J *9 
0 HomA .Na .9 i 
15% HoGetn 46 16 0 
9 HeCLoa 43 13 
9% Heeka 9 36 
13% HoeUiM JQa 16 n 
M% Holtnwi 68b 19 9 
15% Hoirig 46 IJ 11 
12 
5 
34 


n 2 M 
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31 
300 
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371 


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39 333 


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HalmP 


19 U 


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M 


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13 HuntO 
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9 6 

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A V. 

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12 m 

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17 361 
34 3H 
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13 13N 
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34% 34 
39% 39% 
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21 % 0 % 
11% 11% 
36 2546 

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19% 19 
63 9% 

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33% J39h 

im iu% 


30%+ % 
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34% + % 
29%— % 
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39% jm 
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W% 10% 
36% 35 
36% 25% 
17 16% 

10 % 10 % 
30% 30% 
57% 57% 
36% 34% 


M% 40% 
71% 70% 
17% 17% 

0% 19% 


18% 

11%+ % 
14% 

16% 

19% + % 
44%— % 
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tt +% 
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11% 

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a%— % 

36% +1 
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16%+ % 
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60% —101 
71% + M 
17%— % 
30% + % 


llManlh 
High LOW SlecK 


SB. Ocee 

MUHianLiiw Buoi.Oi'et 


19 

10 


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06 4% ICN 
25% 22% ICNPl 270 
17% 14 INAin 1,93 
19% 13% IRTPra 19 
47% 20% ITT CP 19 
79 44 ITTplJ ADO 

76 9 ITTpfK AOO 

71 44% ITTpfO 59 

55% 0 ITTpfN 29 
0 42% ITTpR A0 

2S% 15% lU Int 19 
3»% 3046 IdohoP 39 
3» 13% IdaMB 

23% 17% IllPowr 264 iU 
16% 13% llPOWPf 29 119 
11% 14% IIPonM 110 114 
17% 15 llPowpf 241 110 
19% 15% IIPowpS 19 115 
34% 27% IIPowpl A13 113 
0 9 llPowpf 178 R6 

SO 40% IIPowpl SJS 1IJ 
45% 37 llPowpf 464elTJ 
30 0% ITWa 64 11 

37% 27% ImpOim IM 55 
9% 5% ImpICP 
15% 5% INCO 9 
66% 54% IndIMPf 09 116 
17% U% InWMPl 39 111 
BVa 33% indlMpr 19 134 
23% 30% IndIMPf 3JS 114 
25% 16% inniQaa 19 ~~ 
15 5% Inmco .14 

34% 13% Infmlc 
55% 35% IngerR 
9 27% IngRpf 

15% 10% ingrToc 
32% 1*% InldSii _. . 

48% 38% InMStpf ATS 107 
31% U IndUo 19 43 
12% 3% inapRa 


A6 0 575 


AS 


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342 

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10 

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13 

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10 

11 

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6063 

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17 


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55% sm 55% +1% 
20 55% 0 as 
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3 39% 39% 39% + Ob 
0 0 57% 0 +1 

22 IN 16% 15% 16% 

7 11H 30b 39% 39% 

0 139k 13% 13%— % 

6 130 23% 27% am- % 

l2flK 16% 15% 15%- % 
3S0s 19% 10% 10% 

3001 17 17 17 — % 

2703 10% 106 11% + % 
300Z 33% 33% S% 

3001 30% 30 » + % 

so 49 49 49 + % 

W 39 B% 39 + % 

16 247 0% 29% 30% + % 
13 80 0% 0 0 — % 

457 0b 9 9 — % 


29 

245 

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9 


u 

2727 

13to 

12% 

13%— % 

IM 

230 M 

66 

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27U + to 

726 


TTU 

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U 6 

II 

sm 

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20 15 

401 

m 

9% 

5% 

13 

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16% 

16 

16% 

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187 

47 

4m 4m +1% 

7.1 

10 

33 

32% 

s — u 


19 76 
22 


2 

1025 

62 

10 

SB 


13% 13% 15% + % 
25% 22% 23 — % 
46% 44 44% + % 

19 10% 19 

4 3% 4 + % 


67% 


11% InfoRK 

6 

315 

14to 

14% 

vm— u 

19 

IntgRpf 

*Wt 1*6 

113 

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73 

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42 

IntgRpf 

A6361AO 

9 

44to 

44% 

44% 

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IIM 

79U 

38% 

39U + U 

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9D 

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1.5% 

itcpOe 


39 

18 

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55 


30 so 11 

163 

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61 

41 

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inter Pf 

7.75 59 

1 

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IB 

a 


15% 9% IniTW 
51% 41 Intrlli 
106 8% Intined 
0% w% 

10% 99 
35% 32% 

13% 5% 

9% 3% 

44% 23% 

49 32% 

B 0 
0% 46 
17% 9 
42% 32% 

14m 136 
96% 16% 

36 24% 

17% W 
19% 15% 

30 16% 

11% M% 

27% 0% 

19% 77 
35% 2a 
33% 26 
14% 9% 

0 % 23 % 

36 42% 


9 

260 


.72 


1.13 


IntAhi 
IBM 
InfPlov 
intHorv 
IfilHrwt 
IntHpK 
lirtHofA 
InIHpfD 

IMMIn 39 A7 
IntMull 1J6 A1 
IntPw 29 4J 
intRei 

IntNrth 29 04 
IntinpUOJD 72 
IntNlPtHOM 1U 
IMpGpa IJO 35 
intBMir 

intaiPw 150 95 
inPwpf 20 11J 
lowoEl 19 106 
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lowMIpf 241 174 
iowalto IN 10J 
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IpcoCp 44 II 
IrvBka 144 52 
Ir^pf S.1M116 


6 11M 

7 239 
106 

9 26 

1311274 10 
14 461 V 
6137 


10U 


10 % 10 % 10 %— % 
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10 06 f% + % 

10% 18% 18% + % 
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26% 26%— % 
8% 9 — % 


9 

V 

10 


R 
9 3W 

II S7I7 
14 


6% S% S%— % 
62 41% 42 

as 33% 33%— 1% 
0 37% e%— % 

35% 38% 2Mb— % 
28% 27% 3H6+ % 
0% S3 5i%— % 
12 % 12 % 12 %— % 
179 66 am am 

3 148 19 19 
8 *5 98 IS +% 

487 34% 0 U% + % 
9 16% 16% I6%— % 
20 19% 19% 19%— % 
300 19% 19% 19% + % 
10 15% n 10 — % 
e 0 20b 27%+ % 

lie 19% 19% 79% + % 
70 29% 25% 0%+ % 
1569 B 32% S%— % 
13 11% 11 11 — % 

SM 0% 3M6 35%— % 
0 45% 45% 9%+ % 


27% 26 
35% 21% 
19 12% 

IS 15% 
41% 23% 
56 «% 

SS 67 
54% 45% 
im 13% 
7% 5% 
9 0 

49% 37% 
22% 15% 
32% 0% 


JWTa 

JRlMT 


JgpnP 

JefNIa 

JorCpI 

JcrCpf 

JorCpf 

JarCPf 

JowiGr 

JciiiUn 

JolmCn 

JosUna 

JovMfg 


1.12 A4 
J6 1.9 
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1.150 9J 
142 IS 

8.13 154 
840 1SJ 
726 15.1 
210 13J 


140 34 
146eA3 
20 32 
19 41 


11 10 2546 
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9 779 W% 
165 13% 
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260756 
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4h16% 
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9 9 43 

13 14M 23% 
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25% 25%— % 
0 B + % 
15% lMb+ % 
12 % 12 %— % 
0 38%— % 

0% SIVk— % 
S% S% 

5B% 5B%— % 
16% 16% + % 
7% 7%— % 
37% 37%— % 
42% 9 — % 
0% 32% + % 
0 34% 


10% 

19b 

39% 

27% 

36% 

22% 

70% 

35% 

22% 

16% 

30% 

36 

IB 

19% 

59% 

IS 

im 

35% 

22% 

30% 


AS 

144 


17% 

16% 

B% 

43% 

0% 

6% 

35% 

as 

10% 


36% 

23% 


0*b 

35% 

10% 

40% 

31 


34 


as 

103% 

16 

0% 

10% 

•7% 

19% 


6% KDI 
9% KLMa 
23 KMIpl 
31% Knort 

0 KNEno 
12% KolarAI 20 
S Kgl46Pl ATS 
14% KolaCe 40 
15% KdC Pf 147 
8% Konub 9 

14% KCtvPL 236 
0% KCPLpf A0 
14% KCPLPf 340 
15% KCPLpf 343 
M% KCSM 140 
10% KCSOPf IM 
12% KnnGE 246 
27% KonPU SJ6 
II KOPLpf 231 
17% KaPLpf 233 
17% Kolvln 
10% KoiifBr 
12% Kaufpl 
60 Koufpf 
27 KeUopg 
0% Kelhid 

1 Kenol 
19% Kmmf 
35% Kruni 
11 KorrGI 
10% KwGpf 
36% KorrMc 
16% KevBk 
2% KovCnn 
14 Kovalnt 
0% KUda 
61% KMprG AM 
39% KhltoCs 220 
31% KnofORd JO 
17% KOper 240 
16% Kolmar 22 
17% KOPtn 9 
30% Koorof 4M 
90% KopproflOM 
12% Koraan 
39% Krapw 20 
10% Kuhhn a 9 
•6% Kroeora .I4l 
13 Kvaw 9 


U 10 

126 
25 0 
14 
AO 9 
U 
1.1 


17 


29 

1330 

6S 

ISB 

3 


A1 

lU 4 
110 
1U 
126 

»» 

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114 

114 


9 

141 

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1J6 

140 


26 0 
915 

116 
64 U 
32 6 


9 sm Sib— % 

12% 13% 15% + % 
36 35% 35%— % 

35% 34% 35%— W 
29% 29% 39%+ % 
15% Mb 15 
57% 57% 57% -H 
17% 17% 17%— % 
16% 16% Mb 

10 9% 9%— % 

.. 20% 19% 0 — % 
IDI 35% 35% 35% + % 
3 17% 10b 17% + H 

5 im im im 

176 9% 40% 69 + % 

lOBOz 14 13% 14 + % 

17% 17% 17%— % 
33% 39% 39% 

30% 0% 25% 

0 19% 19%— % 

38% 34% 


3 

2N 

160 


246 


IM 

1.10 

I.N 


U N 
96 0 
36 

Cl 

Al 13 
62 7 


157 

1 

5 

7B 

0 

0 

4 

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0 

WO 

0 

19 

B 

M 


Mb 75% 1S%— % 
im 14% Mb + % 


140 


lU 17 
Al 19 
55 

46 9 
36 U 
94 75 
14 U 
45 16 
IL9 
lOO 


04 18 
U 11 
4 97 
32 4 


76 75% 75% 

42% 41% 62 + % 

0 27% 0 + % 

1% 1% 1% 

0 % 0 % 0 %— % 
34% 0% 0% 

13% R% 13%— % 
0% 0% 0 +I 
27% 36% 37% + % 
23% ZM 206— W 
5% 3% 3% 

1646 16% 16% 

29% 9% 29% + U 

M 67 M +1% 

47% 47% 47% + % 

30 29% 3f%— % 

•2 25% sm 25Vb+ % 

154 17% 17% 17% + % 

402 10 17% 17%— % 

lOOl 33% 31% 33%— % 

3 101 100% 100% 

60 U 13% 14 

639 0 30% ■%— % 

If 10% 10% 15% + % 

0 0 53% 5316—1 

OS 17 1646 17 


251 

315 

4 

1007 


32% LN Ho 219107 9 
12% LLE RV 2220144 
3 LLCCP 
m LTV 

14 LTVA 91 OS 
45% ATVof 
11% LTV Pi 006 134 
55% LTV pf O0 06 
13 LTVPf 145 7J 
im LOublt 14 

15% LocGaa IJO 47 • 
m Loforpo 40 22 
306 LofroM 39 fJ 
106 Lomour 44 16 4 
3% 1% L u niS ei 

M% >m Lowtlna 46 SJ 13 
0% 13% LOOrPt 40 .9 13 

39% 30% bOOrPpfOB 11.1 
49% 37% LmrSo IJO 44 9 
tf% 14 LMfInIa 46 06 12 
39% 0% LawvTr 146 00 10 
30% 3m Looert M U IS 
am 9 LopMoa 40 15 10 
0% 15% LooPMf 9 — 

5 3% Lanvol 


37 

17% 

5% 

19% 

3m 

4m 

31% 

69 

17% 

15% 

0% 

Mb 

0% 

11% 


22 


II 

314 

26 

34M 

3 

3 

IN 

36 

N0 

zn 

43 

36 

0 

27 

60 

229 

604 

113 

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46 

I3N 

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69 


36% 364b 3640— % 
IS% 15% 1S%— % 
2% 3% 2% 

11% 11% 1f%— % 
16% 16% 16%— % 
49% 69% 4m— % 
32% 0% mb 
63% 61 61 — % 

17% 16% 1Mb— % 
11% II 11 — % 
25% 35% 35% 

1% m 5%+ % 
76 35% 35%+ % 

M% 14% W% 

2% 94b 2%— % 

11% 11% 1146— % 
0 % 0 % 0 % 

25% 25% l0h + % 
45% 4«lb 45% + % 
Mb 15% 15% 

30% 3946 30% + % 
3|% 39% ^+ % 


105 


10% 10% M% 

W% 10% ll%— % 


100 


3m 32%+ % 1 

19% 


298e19J 


363 

15% 



54 

s.i’.wm 

tt — u 


9m Lmwtar 

0 


17 

160 

13% 



20 


FS3 

33to + to 

am 

M LnicNt 



0 

5 

30% 

38% 


Nr 

73% 

72 

73% 

0 

0 LeucdPl IM 

Al 









MU + % 

a% 

33 LevISI 

105 

A9 






M 

IS 

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M%+ % 

4m 

am LivHz 

92 

IJ 

9 

11a 

37% 

37% 

37% 


0% 

0 


4J9 AO 
A U 15 
340 45 10 
44 

144 . 

1SW10J 
SM 34 9 1456 


79 43 LOPpf 

36% 0 UtatyOa 
57% S3 Ully 
15% LUlltad 
0% LlncNH 
10% UnePI 
M% Ultan 

16% Llttanpf 200 95 
3m Loekhd 6i6 14 e 
3D% Loetne 40 u n 
7m Loowai 140 5 9 

19 LomPta I.M 34 13 
34% LomMt 3,166100 10 
17% LnStor 150 10 9 
66 LenaSPi 547 105 


64% 63% 44% + % 
» 69% 70 +1 

36% 55% 0% + % 
4m 45% 6S%— lb 


115% 


M% 

29% 

S 

11% 

IBM 

om 

a 


s* 

33 

N 

17% 

tt 


IS 

34% 

99% 

0% 

0 

a% 


3% LILCO 
91% LILpU 
B% ULPtK 
6% ULOfX 
9 LILPfW 
9% LILPfV 
11% LILPfU 
1% LILofT 
37% LILPIS 

6 LILPIP 

7 LILPfO 
34 LonoDr 
10% Lortt 
II LaOenl 
B% LoLond 
n LoPoe 


4 0 140 38% 0% 3Mb— % 
Af 9 30 3lto Bib 371b— % 
15 0% 0 0 

' 64% 65% 44%+ 9b 
M 90% 3m + % 
!*M 6m Mb «%+ % 
ui 35% as asm + % 
M 115 IN le — a% 
79 30% 30% 35%— % 
40 0 33% 33%— % 

333 0 % a% am— % 
57 49% 49 49% + % 


3 140 


148 29 19 
M 15 16 
4* 44 9 
760 U 10 
400 36 0 


mm LdPLPf 4M 117 


Mb 

Mb 


14% LOPL jf 
30b LdUwfU 
0 LOWGa 
16% Lawn 
15% LUbRl 
B% Lubrna 
Mb LuNvS 
70% Lukena 


216 I6J 
264 94 0 
3M AS 6 
M 14 IS 
1.16 56 13 
44 U la 
1.16 46 9 
M 21761 


5% m ■%— % 
100 Mb 40% 60% + % 
IOQI 41 41 61 

19% If 19% + % 
19% 19 19% + % 

19% 19% 19% + % 
33% 33% 33% 

19 10% W%+ % 

53% 53% fl%+ % 
14% 14% I4%— % 
77 14% 17 + % 

45% 44% 44%— % 
9m 2S 95%+ % 
11% 11% II%+ % 
30% 30% 30%— % 
sm 33% Bib— % 
3m 50% 30bb— % 

22% 3m zno 

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ENTERNATIONAL HERALD TRIBCIVE, SATURDAY-SUWDAY, JAfO/ARY 12-13, 1985 


Page 9 




IBIISINCSS ROin«HIP 


IMBB Joins in Bid for Krauss Maffei 


OPEC Studies Pricing System 


} By 'Watrcn Geder 

I tMemationaJ HenM Tiilme 
I FRANKFURT — Messer- 
• ^hmi tt-Bfilkow-Blohm GmbH. 
West Gennanys leading aero^Mce 
^coQO^ ^j^ned 8 ooosoniiuD of 
wc^KHu ora^anies ami 
[ptivate investors in a fbimal bid to 
sacgune 96A pefceni Krauss 
Mffid AG, ao MBB spc^cesman 
sflidFaday, 

The remamiog 3,6 percent o( 
Kraus a subsunaiy of the 

Fde^ich FSck iixlnsfrial group 
^ a maka of ibe Lei^aid tmk, IS 
owned by private investois. *1119 
hm^ven no indication that thc^ 
mmt to sdl tbeir stakes. 

jtlo details about the 

ofo were proidded. But sources 
ekne to the tt^otiatkns between 
Fdeddd Flidt Industrieverwal- 
■ftnig KGaA and the consortium 
jsay (he asking pike could be 130 
'mOliaQ to. 200 millioa Deutsche 
ynarks ^47.6 miltinn tO $63 J mil* 
fiOD). . 

‘ A spokesman at Flick headquar- 
|crs in Dusseldorf, Manired 
RiesewettB', aid only that close 
talks between Flick and the coosor- 
jtinm are taking place. He dedined 
to describe his conquny*s poation 
toward the the first, he said, to 


be received regarding Krauss Maf- 
fcL 

Hanns-Amt Vogel MBB's chair , 
man, who served untfl several years 
ago as aipennsory hoard chair man 

Of Krauss Maffo, is known to be 
eager to share techndogy in mfli- 
and transponatioa systems 


IGnoss 

A prcject bdng conadered, ac- 
oosding to the MBB spokesman, 
Ednara Roth, is the development 
of a new geneiatioo of armored 
attack vdii^ designed by Krauss 
Maffei and equipped with missiles 
desigMdbyMTO. 

MBB has sought to keep its par- 
tidpatkm in the propos a l Krauss 
Mmd takeover as indirect and 
limited aspossibte, ance the Feder- 
al Cartd Office warned late last 
year that it would not look favor- 
ably on MBB's acqiuiiittg a majoN 
ity stake or ^ form of manage- 
ment control in Krauss Maffa. 

According (o Mr. Roth, the coo- 
sortinm aflows for RTG Raketea 
TechnSc GmbH, half of which is 
owned fay MBB and half by Diehl 
GmbH, an anus maker, to acquire 
a 24.95-pereeot stake in Krauss 
Maffei 

*Ihe largest interest, 2S.4S per- 


cent, would go to a stato-owned 
Bavarian bank. Bayeriscbe Lande- 

sans^t fOr AnfhiiufinAii7ierung _ 
Diesdner Bank AG and Bayeriscbe 
Vereinsbank AG would jointly 
bM a 20.^pero9it stak& 

Both banks bought intsests this 
week for the first time in MBB. 
Hxdr purchases are believed to to- 
tal a combined IB-percent boldi^ 
and to have cost 60 DM. 

Burkhart Grob. owner ol a ma- 
dsne-tool and ^ider company. 
Grab Werke GmbH, will buy a 
24.95-peFcent interest. A second 
private investor, Hellmuth W. 
Schmid, will buy a 0.15-stake, Mr. 
Roth said. 

A cartel office spokesman, Hn- 
bertns ScbOn, said the antitrust 
nmt would examtoe whether MBB 
could hope to gain management 
contrd through s<xne arrangement 
within the stated consortium’s 
structure. 

Industry sources say a British 
arms maker’s emression of interest 
last qning in iGauss Maffei may 
have swayed the FUdt manage- 
ment. as as cffidals ai Bmm’s 
Defense ^nistry, to give greater 
consideration' to selling Krauss 
Maffei to a stable West German 
group, sudi as MBB. 


Swiss Set to 
^akeuiBroker 

Iiamuiioeal HnU Tr^me 

LONDON — Ci«dh Suisse 
annonnml Friday that it had 
agreed to acquire a 29.9-pfinxnt 
sulre in Buckmaster & hfoore, a 
mid-sized London stocUnt^- 
age. 

The tenns were not disclosed, 
but Credit Suisse said that it 
planned to increase its interest 
to 85 percent if, as expected, the 
Loodra Stock £ 10111 ^ ends 
its restrictions on outride own- 
ership esdhange members. 

Ciedil Suisse is the secmid 
ougor Swiss bank to seek con- 
trol of a London broker. In No- 
vember, Union Rank ^ ^t- 
zerland announood a plan to 

buy Phillips & Drew, one of 
London’s biggest brokers. An 
official at the third big Swiss 
bank, Swiss Bank Corp., said 
Friday that he (fid not bdieve it 
planned to ftiUow suit anytime 
soon. 


: 5?- 

’ -I - 

V ' 


Ford to Raise Its Dividend by 25% 


-« r 

-5 -s 


■* ; • K'-'-r 
•- \ 


;• •• S j-;..' 


« S • 

' »'i-. 


Los Angela Tuna Senice 
DEIROrr — Ford Motor Ca 
has announced that it is inoeasiiig 
the quarterly dividend on its com- 
‘moo do(k by 25 percent, to SO 
■cents per sh^ the com pa ny’s 
dividend levd since 1980. 

' Ihe increase oi 10 cents per 
ritare, payaUe Mardi 1 to sh^ 
iialdecs A. r»»rd on Jan. 30, is 
rbdng. issued as a resoU of what 
■FmocaOed “the favorable batlook 
jfg company’s earnings and 
cash poritioa.” 

r Ford’s U5. car sales rose 26 per- 


cent in 1984, and analysts expect 
the company to post record earn- 
ings of more than S2J billion for 
the year. Auto sales are also 
ed to remain string through at 
the first half of ihu year. 

Ford's (fividend action Thursday 
hdped boost the value cf the com- 
pany’s stock on the New York 
Stock Ftfchange, where Ford do^ 
Thursday at $46. up S1.7S per 
share. On Friday, it dosed at 
S46.12S, up \15 cents. 

With 181.4 million common 


shares outstanding the inrrMM 10 
the dividend will cost Ford more 
ihan SJg tnilli ftn qijgrter, and 
a good chunk of that money will go 
dt^tly to the Ford famify. 

The extra 10 centsper share win 
mean another SI 56.0(a) in dividend 
payments for Hezuy Ford 2d, 
rc^s fonna dtaiixoan and a 
grandson of the founder. Henry 
Ford, while his yoonger brother, 
William Qay Ford, cmrently 
Ford's vice gh^r rmjin, will receive 
an additional $275,000 in 
dends. 


RothschUd Seeking W Unit 


c — . 

Ns 


! -s H-- 
, - -.I, . 


N- CS-. 


"‘s 


. (CoBthmiid from Page 7) 
to buy a coa^any, uring its 
assets as coDateraL 
“ A “transaction-oriettted” ^ 
*proa^ rather than traditionki 
- firing , la “the right modd fes 
.1985,’* the executive, said. But sev- 
,eial Loo^ anatens said they 
‘•viac baffled by C^'s change ^ 


.1 *It’s a Casciaating animal but I 
•6ou*t rhiak anyone onderstands 
'h,” said Anthony Manns of Grie- 
fvescsi. Grant ft Co. 

’ CJR owns mvestment-manage- 
,^.inent units, 50 percent of the New 
^'Y(^ investment bank of LF. 
'Rotiisdiild,-Unterbetg, Towbm. 
percent of a saill Lmidon 
nnnor intoests in 


tearing and factoring and several 
smril indnstrial Goooems. 

The sale to Royal Bank would 
include “develc^ment capital" 
concerns in Britain France and 
ranada Hxse onits {HOvide G- 
pflndng to scoall and tmdstzed 

mmpanigfi that aiO ggpanding 

idly. CJR would retain the h^jtiy 
{wofitaUe U.S. devdopment-capi- 
tal operati(a. 

Sdney Procter, duel executive 
of Royal Bank, said it approadied 
CIR last OcUto about the possi- 
bility of buying C3iarterfiouse Ja- 
phd. 

Royd bes^nationwideJieEwork . 
of camnerdal bank branches, but 
was dissatisfied with its ndiior mer- 


cfaani-baniting interests in Scot- 
land and Singapore. '*This is a ma- 
jor step forward into the big 
leagues," Mr. Procter said. 

Analysts generally consider 
Charterhouse J^het a second-line 
merchant bank with a lackluster 
profit record. **11115 is a bank 
loads of moD^ and no one to lend 
it to," an analyst said. 

Royal Bank apparently planned 
to finance {be pindiase 1^' wiling a 
rights issue cd shares. 

Royal has strived to tinprove its 
image since 1982, uhen the British 
government blocked competing 
takeover bids for the bank from 
Hongkong •& Shanghai Banking 
Corp. and Standard Chartered 
Ba^PLC 


I^vs, Cons 

Of Injecting 

(Coatinned from Page 7) 
to add nearly $1 trillion to the pub- 
lic debt in the next four years will 
force a rise in interest rates. 

The main aim of the budget com- 
missioD has been to force greatn 
candor and Icnger perspectives on 
the president and his adniiustra* 
doo. in order to inqnove dedskm- 
maldmg in both the puUic and pri- 
vate sectors. 

Things have not exactly worked 
out that way, as admimstrations 
have dislortro ecoaomic assump- 
tions and budget prqjecdoos to suit 
their political purposes. The resolt 
has been the enormous past and 
prospective rise in the public debl 
with a sii^t pros|^ that it can be 
solved in the coming four years. 

Mr. Reagan would like to solve 
the long-range budget problem by 
getting rid d! the but^t prcgec- 
tions. But rather than obliterating 
the message, and perh^ the mes- 
sengers. a better solution might be 
to take the job of makirig long-term 
budget prqectioos out (rf the hands 
of tbe admi&istradra} and leave it 
to the nonpartisan Congressional 
Bud^i Omce. wori^g closely 
with tbe Office of Management 
and BodgeL 


ranarla Unemployment FaDs 

Keuen 

OTTAWA — Unemployment 
fell to 10.8 percent in Decmber. 
compared with 1 IJ peicmt in No- 
vemberand !U permt in Decem- 
ber 1S%3. according to seasonally- 
adjusted figures released Friday by 
Statistics Canaria. 


' AVrOSHIPPING 


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INTERNATIONAL CLASSIFIED 


(Continued From Back Page). 


AUTO SHIPPING 


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AT&T Seeks to Raise Rales 
On Concerns’ Private Lines 


New York Tuna Senice 

NEW YORK ~ American Tde- 
, phone ft Trie^ph Ca has sought 
penmssioD to moease rates on pri- 
vate fines — which are mainly used 
by corporations — if ATftPs own 
cost of providing the cables ^>es up 
in Febniary, as it expects. 

In a filing with the Federal Com- 
munications Commission on 
Thursday, ATftT said it would 
need to raise the private-wire rates 
if the commission approves in- 
creases in the fees that ATftT and 
other long-distance carriers pay the 
seven regiraial Bdl q)eratiiig com- 
panies for access'to local customers 
beginningFeb. 15. 

“If ATftTs cost structure 
changes, we want to be in a posi- 
tion to pass those costs on to tbe 
people wfao incur those costs." said 
James Byrnes, an AT&T spokes- 

mrtn. 

Private wires are used extensive- 
ly in indnstiy to provide continu- 


ous communication between a 
comfy’s facilities. ATftT alone 
provides 300,000 wires for many of 
the nation’s ia^t industrial con- 
cerns. A dedicated private wire, 
one for exclusive use, now costs 
about $2,500 a month 
■ AT&T Stare DeeSnes 

AT&T lost S percent of its do- 
mestic market share to other long- 
distance companies lut year be- 
cause of “equal access" and more 
aggeesave marketing strate^es on 
the part of its m^or competitors. 
The Washington Post reported 
from Washington. 

The touglust competition the 
Ud^thone ^lant is facai^ from MO 
CommunicaltODS Corp., GTE 
Sprint and other long-distance 
companies is the fight for custody 
ers in so<alIed access" mar- 
kets. Customers in those places can 
now choore a long-distance cqn^sa- 
oy other than AT&T as a primary 
ioog-distaace oanqiany. 


Jteiaen 

TOKYO — Members of the Or- 
itioo of Petroleum Expraiing 
itries are studying a new pric^ 
to replace the present 
rk of $29 a barrel a Japa- 
nese newspaper report quoted the 
Kuwaiti <m mid finance minister as 
saying in Tokyo. 

^olrii All Khalifa al-Sabah said 
in an interview with ibeNihcm Kei- 
zai Shimbun, **1 don't think it nec- 


Ahmed Zald Yamam, tbe Saudi oO 
minigter , aS having said it is a good 
idea 10 diai^ the pricing formula 
that U linked m a specific crude oil 
According to an international 
energy wency estimate, the OPEC 
weighm avmage price was S28J3 
a barrel in December compared 
with the $29 benchmark. 



bOity in the oil-priciog mecha- 
nism.” 

Sheikh All said that a weighted 
avera^ price could be introduced 
as a price basis, determined on pro- 
dueboo quota and expon vdume 
of each member couoliy. 

Within that framework each 
member would adjust its indiyidual 
oO prices in accordance mtfa the 
maito sitoation and submit them 
for ^iproval at an OPEC general 
tnw-tmg, he told tbe newspaper. 

This "optter is likely to k tak» 
iqi tty a special OPEC committee 
on price differentials, he said. 

All also quoted Sbdkfa 


Price w«ttmg spr^ among ma- 
jor U.S. 03 cooqianies Fiid^r, and 
OPEC aimoaneed that it would 
summon ministers to a Jan. 28 
rrwiMtfig to review again its jmee 
and production strategy, IheAsso- 
cutu Press reported from New 
York. 

One ofl indostry analyst said of- 
fkaal prices could fall further. 

Tbe price cuts by Chevron Corp. 
and its Gulf Corp. subsidiary 
fwat/-Ji«»ri Texaco Isc’s decisoo 
Thursday to dre^ the price it wOl 
pay for tiie top grade of U.S. by 

$1 a barrel tofiS. 

OF^ eonfinned Friday that 
ministeis at its 13 member nations 
would reconvene in Geneva, one 
month after ending the most leooit 
conference 


Elkem Says It’s Stronger, but Investors Are Wary 


(ConiiMied from I^ Ti 

for about 80 percent of EUcem's 
estimated 1984 sales of 7J billioo 
kn»or. 

As for its product line, however, 
Elkem in receut years has narrowed 
its focos to concentrate on ferroal- 
loys and aluminum, now account- 
ing for about four-fifths of profiL 
The rest comes from such penpber- 
al operations as the manufanure of 
insulation and gardening tools, 
mining oC nepbdine ^emte, used 
in making and steelmalung ai 

two small mills in Britain, believed 
to be prime candidates for sal& 

Since 1981, Elkem has paid a 
total of about $260 nnltion to ac- 
quire from Union Carbide Corp. 
two fenx>alIoy plants in Norway 
and mqority stakes in five more in 
tbe United States and in C-anada. 
These acquiritions have made El- 
kem the world's biggest producer 
of ferroalloys, a group of metals 

used in making ypif j alu minum , 

chemicals and other products. 

Among the healthier of the fer- 
roalloys is silicon metal for whidi 
^em estimates its worldwide 
market share at 25 perceaL Most 
silicon metal is sold to tbe alumi- 
num industry, but about 5 percent 
goes to mokm of microdtips and 
other electronic devices. Elkem 
says it has about half of that seg- 
meuL 

Just by making profits On fCT- 
roalloys Elkem stands out In the 


United Stat« sluggish demand 
and dieap imports I3t about half 
of the 1 1 producen leporting losses 
for last ^ar. 

Even though jdant closures have 
cut U.S. ferroalloy capacity neaity 
SO percent since 197^ tte U.S. Fer- 
Fo^qys Association de^ribes the 
Indus^s outlook as “dismal" 

In the world madeet for alumi- 
oum, EDcem is more of a bit pl^. 

It jrantly owns two smelters in 
Norway with Alununum Co. <rf 
America and has mmority stakes in 
British and Dutch units of Alcoa 
tha t makp. aluminum products. 

Elkem is concentrating on fer- 
roalloys and aitimmiim paitty be- 
cause Norway’s cheap hydiwec- 
tricity gives it a power-cost 
advantage over most other produc- 
ers. At the same time, Flkem is 
trying to move away from bulk pro- 
duction of- low-rehie goods and to- 
ward tDore-refmed products, such 
as high-purity sdioon metal used in 
making cersoDc items and sc4ar 
cells. 

In line with that goi^ research 
and develt^menl spoiding has tri- 
pled over the past five years to 
about 1 10 minion kronor ^uaUy. 

One re^l of EUcem's research is 
microsnica. a product made from 
the dust spewing out of sUicon nat- 
al plants. Combined with glass fi- 
ber, microsilica is used as a substi- 
tute for asbestos in making cemenL 
Sales d microsilica totaled 30 mil- 


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SMOIE.TSANKTURTEsEDrtftTtov- 
el Service. Tek 0tf/S9-SM& 

STOOOKXM ESCORT Grade Service. 
TM 86 34 86 

HiANKTURT/MkNOf btie Escort' 
Service. 069/386441 ft 089/3516226 

BRItSSHS OlANTAl ESCORT Ser 

vice: Tek 02/'52D 23 65. 

BBUSSaS. CHANTAL ESCORT Ser- 
vice; Tek 02/520 22 65. 

HWUmST “TOP Ter Escort Sra- 
tno. D69/S9^S. 

MUMOi N8VA1E Esocri Swix. 
Td: 912314/918132 

MADRID IMPAQ ESCORT & Guafa 
Ser«Ke.Mjltiii«iKi26l 41 41 

L09BON TRUDE ESCORT Service 
Tel 01-3738849. 




Jan. 11 


Dollar 


iiuar/MkicM/Mal. CoaPonNcst BU mm 

Allied lrWlSV»45 94k 16$ Wi7W77 

AiiMirteisiA-to 114 iM loajRton 

Allied lrWii<k-l7 ^ B-7 1004710^ 

AHMIrWi-OTTp 19^aK«Aff%a 

AraOBkgCofvSUfa 1}W ia-3 «ess leOBS 

AllonllcFInlal-M lOfa 2-2 10QI5ID0JD 

BcoCamni,lWlaita5'A-ee9% 64 ffSIWSB 

BaNosLawnSW^ m 3M I00xm42 

Boko Dl Heine -41 Ay M WS3 ff.fl 

Bmee Santo Se4rlto5U-«1 9A. »5 94L10WJD 

BoneDPItoB«W4S lOte X4 t*ai IBUS 

Bk.«b«ea-»1IM 11V. U-1 «UB Wto 

Bk(Mlr«MSW4» to-2 100.101(421 

BkOllrctafa51u4i2 13 25-1 n-/ya02 

BiMontraotSU-W r* 2M lOO-NIOBJi 

BkOIIMnlraBi$-f6 UU< 2I-I HBXTOBAS 

B*OfAtanti«et5U-«1 IM SM 101SBTI1JD 

BkCMKewYerkfa SW 164 HOIBWID 

BkommSGoHon^Mnoim S04 iodjoinn 

B* Of Hoot Soho SW44 fit, 11-7 lU|n0Bfl 

BtOfTMyoStodS It ZM tOIUr«lfS 

Bk 01 Tokyo lOh SM IHOAHOaS 

BkOfTideya-O 12fk 21-1 lOUSlM 

BkOfTekvoSW-tMOWfl IM U lOtJOWI-to 

BkOtTtovaflMetttm Mk 194 1007510011 

BkAmotooSU-M l*k Sd'ftJI 101W 

BvikenrnoiSWM OK 2M lOOSnODA? 

BonkcreTroitmfa re I»3 100.1410004 

BaArabeliMStStV^r.T] 12 2S-3 M9 fW 

BUS-fS nt 174 lOOXniH.*! 

abis-ff 1IH 114 1013910040 

Baindosue:5iMV Vh U-7 1Gl.wn.7Q 

BahriosuneSib-ff 12V. 21-3 100.071000 

BOLVmen£ur5V>-af 5*. S-3 100X7042 

Blce5U-07 12% 2k1 100221042 

BIceSU-adflO IM 304 WL7S10JS 

BtoeSWi-Mi )2«k IM 100X71000 

8feaSU4t 12lk IM IOOSIIOOaI 

Bne5Vr4S ITto 63 10O751IOIB 

BnpSVs-IMfl tm 2M 1005510045 

BiwK-II 11^ 1M Wi Old 

BiwSto4SW 10IO 31-1 10O34W34 

Biw7V»to/fe tok 1M IOOS100A 

0npsv«-f4 tow M fOMfrxe 

BIW5U-04 10JMM iixunoon 

Bne-BI/tl 12to A3 IQI.IinOIJO 

BIW5U-M I3%k 2M lOOJDIOOO 

BaPvBia54oro tH lt-3 I0DX1Q0A 

Bq Worms 121« 62 10035100.0 

BordovsOveneeAS-fS l2Vj 31-1 lQl.uin34 

BordonOMneoiS-n toh 174 IDU910OO 

BordovkOiMneasS-Barp itoy i-S lOOOiOlO 

Diuillll miiliniT IT1 I2)k 4-3 IHLUMOO 

BencnBkOWO fiiy 3M lOOIStoU 

B«*enBkSW40i«1 ns 161 toojnooin 

KlneBdaSItodee-W/N 9 ll-a WJOir.O 

KlMBcloSltoeei-WAH ira 114 lOOSRlOS 

KliaBdaSlonWM fb t-7 1003510,35 

KmeBetoStto-oorp ll-l NOSHM 

CmSV,4B 12to 11-2 lOOMIflOn 

Ccce5W42 144 »HL2nat3i 

CiKOSWnm Rh 2M WLfSniilS 

Ciko 5W«0/0 9^1 74 lOOflUOn 

OrtSV«-fD llh 344 lOOABMOLTt 

Cnl5U<41 1IM 1-5 IflOiROOTI 

CibemUvJffAfa jW SKJM7 

abeSb-W nw 161 1003010,45 

C«1e«lkri.9A44 nw 

OacMomonwiSUrR 1SH 

OiaseS^ii49 M ... 

OtemiesIBkSW-H S*. 27-3 1OJ0MM 

Cbeniieol(WUvi5Wfa tot. 31-1 OgOO 

□■■|StlanlaBlc5lM1 flk n-2 I0030WU5 

OvlelJanl0-94 I2r> UOOIOJfl 

Otlarv(Wklv)AugSU-«6 Btk 31-1 NO 0.0 

ail(VaSeBi5U.-«t 9W 19-3 

anotfiH- i» »i WJ3 99Q. 

Cltlcnrpe-M ?5k )^3 100,0000 

Olicerv UfttM- tow 164 9930 7000 

CommertowdtOWO 9*. 31-3 99 JS 99.95 

cStoiwSSfcnewO I0>i 204 1003010040 

Commiiiwite UiteOne - 

De Montreal M-91 IK UJ wniO^ 

CdSWO/R 12 263 lOOlOO 

Ssw-eorts IM094 

cd'-o/to Nk 3VS uooiaoo 

CdSU-febii I3kt 2H 10451055 

S^S'A-07/92 I0(k 124 (OJ3U093 

CmmSU-O Mb 63 100^000 

&^DuNarO5WI0/92 9Vt 274 100JS1S040 

c^rmto-sui-lBm 12 94 lOONlOJ* 

SStForEiMtSMI 9to 1-7 WU»1(B.» 

115. H4 WU7H027 
^ILlonS^ I31k 31-3 10035U07S 

cntotLvoifUi'Wn n «4 idieroLU 

95k 99 1Q0741OW 

aedllLv«5>*-*l7fS 95k 3M lOI-OIOLIt 

&edl(.yencr»W fW 374 IOlUIOS 

Crt«ILTanSSbHan92m m, 161 10.1510035 

C^LmSbHwiVVN 95e 144 1043100.73 

MMoflSfleSWO IK 161 NBJnOO 

MNalStlo5W-9D/M 13kb IM lOTOHOO 

Cr^nslan -to «. 11-7 UaiMOSt 

CindlWiSMIiSV|Jn/97 «5k 163 10O4J10L73 

CrediieiistaHUBO 13H. 263 1QOI310O23 

MtoMKmvD^ pikO-SIO^O^ 

OonsuOUeSli^ 0, 7-S lOWOlS 

MiN^-AtoiW ^ U-2 MSS IBOLO 

OoNOtSM-dwN fto 163 9035 10050 

DRimarbSU-kam/O 9k. 67 UOtflOBX 

DmvkfOfdOiW 1141 164 mtoinju 

Dcnnwb$>b-G4 I3W 163 1006410074 

DamM5<6Mn> I3k| 63 1003310043 

OBh^dii501»Sb<-9V«4 12H»I WW9t 

DrasuerBOfltS^ 11'4 164 1010101.19 

SmerBankSU-89 W. 3S-3 9957 9957 

Bank 55691 I3U, 27.3 1003410044 

ElfanSoNiieMrO'it-O IM 263 lojno^ 

sM 5ki-9* 129b 254 104310051 

EdSW-OS 12-A 11-3 1004510055 

lo -aS **• 174 lOOOIOBU 

ISsC-fO 131b a-3 MB30IDON 

Eocl-BOirO >-7 1038300,3$ 

EsIerlDr lntl'*94 9lk 2)4 99W 10CO 

PcK^-W 171; 26? 100401000 

FlnlBiHlMiinc5U n/N 91« 265 9943 9958 

PlSStoSaW^^ 10 21-2 9W^ 

First CltvTexos55v9S Ok. 22-1 975b 9nb 

RrainierstoliSi695 *.3 JSJLSff. 

Full -94794 oil 161 10D5S10013 

GenHn0Kt5i6G7 II 304 I0IU51O7S 

GerHliMKe 5^69/92 9S 284 100451083$ 

Snt!i»<eS-e2.'94 13Ib r i 1003010030 

Gar-vo 11.3 iaoMiD 0 .K 

B3SV,.*; 9m3IV3 IOOS10M 

M.perp lot. 144 toW 97W 

9h 39-5 IOB3n003l 

GIroSWn 9. 27-3 loo^ooa 

DrindtoysSU.^ 13 >3 1003110010 

MlndloTsSUHW 17c 1-2 IKUOIDOJO 

Gceci western PfaSU-N 13 3l-3 993l«9a 


tsMer/MJn cPR/AArr. fiwwimuit Bid A«kd 

HM Samuel 5 I 6 M I2h 263 1003510055 

HinSaffMlPefpS'4-eaip 9*b 265 92W 94W 

HhB— Amerlctoio Mt-tS 116 264 I00JD10D.13 

Hytoe Quebec 51644 13H 261 MOat^ 

lcliHwlria--9| oL G-179M5 10O* 

Indencslo-am 12 64 MLIOUUO 

IM5W45 to S4 lOOOMd 

lM516ne»0B lOW 265 1II0J51BM 

IrclandM-ltm Nto 163 WU510O55 

ReP.lrcknd-94 9% 167 lOOJHmil 

IM5k6B5 low 364 9935 100.11 

ltoly|ltonM05W-9f 12W 63 HaSOIBbto 

CIWI51647 12)b 263 10eW5N 

IHIv -89/94 9«i 65 99.91 100SI 

Jto.HtofSHi 51447 99k 162 1005110130 

Kee-leBR ISW 63 1003010045 

K4P5VHMV92 tow 65 1004110030 

KMiniWl84twnSl6n Wfk 162 jjl jpOO W 

KMHwanBoraBnSWfa IZh 263 iSuUO 

KwtoOevBOTIJW 10 54 90W 99W 

Korea ExantocTVHI 13 14 99W 9M 

Lhato51b-f9 9w 124 9935 9155 

UBvdssw^ Wh 364 lounna 

LtovtoS6-92 tok 64 1013310133 

Lloyds --M I1W 164 naUHOM 

Lteb5W-HlH9 129k 26t 100301002 

LtttSlM-85 low 165 9935 Md 

ucbSMim09 10 114 Moamn 

Lleb51k-i4 9W 174 H04I10UI 

13^59-92 9W 365 HOJOIOOdO 

Mtov^DSWBUn «9k 184 9945 9IJS 

Ma4onlaS<6«nrt<vn 13 W tOOdSUOto 

MolOV1laS1htoec09/93 If 6* IOOX1IB4S 

MOtoVSto 56-00/93 Q!k 362 MOJOIOOOO 

MmHMO/SMS1>« 94A 284 9935 WOOS 

M«H«rWMy|5W4» aw 261 M 9745 

MonneMMlmdSW-W tw 64 N030HBa 

MenMMMDBdSU-W 9% 163 99319930 

MmlMiilMand-Or 9w W4 99L739W 

Metal Bk 51694 tik 262 1Q007HB.I7 

Midland 51693 129k 36l iOOMIOOM 

MkllimdS-N 9)b 2H lOO NIOM O 

MUIaitoS1692 9W 74 lOOJnOON 

MUkmdt-fl II 264 inJOWliO 

Mhfland5-99 12W 63 lOOSimtl 

Miisuinnsi^ 136 M Wunaa 

MarBanGreafeN5-94 9. 11-7 9M5 TODOO 

Mo rtut Peng^Wfl 163 10Q J41Q13 I 

Moriaage Den 94-93 ^ 164 nUUnOM 

NnlBiDetmitSU-i* Be. 363 9931 9940 

HtoBkArebloSWB* 9lk 264 9OS90J5 

MtHtatmtoSW-fl Mb J6J lOOiOnM 

Nrt1Westm l n5W-90 Wk 274 10030101150 

N0llWBtmln516M Il9h 164 10130101.10 

MtolW Oltm ln 51693 tolb 2M IOI.Uiai3S 

NoHIMsImln-peni 19k U-S 100 77100 17 

Nctoe0yS>6e9 13W 362 

New Zealand 5160 liss 64 lOOTIlOON 

New Zeeland Stoel 51693 IW 364 M05HOI41 

UbmnCredliBliS>6« nw 163 1Q064m74 

NkBMCridneb5V6e ow 284 wjs 

NkeonCredKBk4W44 1300161 I003II«XI 

NgrtfelnlPln5V691 lOlk 65 99 JS H035 

OI»51fe44 1IW 265 lOUSIOLIO 

oSWm lOlk 365 1004510030 

0lb-«/f9 IIW 164 1001310023 

OnheraMInlne 51691 9W 44 1005710047 

Dfto«reMlita-0k 129k 261 10US10040 

nreQI5W9l/f4 12W 253 97W 9BW 

PktakwS-OI/fl 9W 19/4 10DM005B 

auMnshmdSl6«i lOh 65 10097101317 

taSeSUrn I2W 274 NOSnOOOS 

RevtoakScMMSW-OOWIIW 16I 1003510138 
SoUgmoSWAI/W tob 54 1004510055 

tonmlnLFkiSi650 119. 3H MOJOItoJS 
Semw-SI/ailM 129b «■! HOJOIOOto 

SMMmintFln5l692 I2W 162 l■UI0ll■.It 
ScondliiovlaiFln516m99n9k 1H 99JS 10050 
SeondliwMai A5lk lieinWk 314 9BI3!Wn 
ScellaftolrdFhi51693 tiw 2M MON10UI 
Snef5lirOB Wh 361 10007100.17 

ScotS16«am 9lk 264 993ej9N, 

0J£.SV609 9W 64 10000100.15 

&F.E.-n Wh 194 993D99J5 

Sedate GenettoaSVpfVfS 12W 43 m.lSifUO 
Sadete G ewreto 51640 1DW 94 1004n005S 
SedenCmMrSW-bt 13K 163 1005710047 
SodeieGaKraleS164wN 10W 7-5 Unama 
ww 2M iooL4Hooa 
SpakllKIIWdemlS1642/97 lm 254 UO»0O4S 
K3n9dem(3ISBOin5Vrn I3W 364 lOOJIlliaa 
Spoki-99 tW 364 9930100110 

StofaO»95b4l) I3W 163 ID04SIIOJ5 

StHtoOtorlSUfa VA 67 100JnD040 
StMtoOMrtSIA-n lOU 265 1004310072 

Stand Onrl5IA.iner90 I29k 11-4 iniRIOl.U 
StondOnn-OKP UM 7-S 99S5 995S 
Stole BkOllitaifkkD 9% 31-5 99^10000 
SumltomaFbMneeSSbdO 13W 11-3 llOeaiOOto 
SumUoma Trust 51641/04 lllk 11-2 100.171003 
SMtanlRNnikm4« I1W 11-4 9151 hid 
StfenskeHanMs« )7*b 161 kaueedM 
SuMtaO-n Itob >61 IDI13SUH4S 

Sweta 51647/19 I9k 262 N0JD10O4I 

SwedeillW91/l3 Wk 385 lOOiMS 

SwetaSW«/N mb 43 100.101009 

Sweden -09/04/99 9W 9037 9044 

Swedenptop- »k 9/7 H04H0&45 

Sweden-fWW Vlk 167 493q90N 

7d90Kekn51ii-92ai 1IK 365 lOOinOiO 
Tokuoln 51642/04 136 163 ItaUHQJB 

TdulAstoLid5b44.W 99k IM 10047100.77 
Taranto Dominion SM2 »k 144 IMSUato 
Tnve Trust 51642/99 99k I4< HftSTIOlU? 

TvDSUi-f4AI 9 7-2 97a 9U8 

UfltanBkNer9wSW49 IM 31-3 9U09UI 
UnltodO/StaBkO-OO Ilk 361 993510011 
MflDla»+GfHa5l*4l IM IH 10U210M 
Wto1dBB*--N ON 384 9173 9093 

YflkDhanwSVrn/N n« 64 100 45100 3 
ZentreOesporkesseSW-tl 9w I5-1? 1003810053 


Non Dollar 


l5unr/IMi cpsi/MoL 
Prw N BtwBwidi -09/M 
Anr-97 

Bk«Hntrcai5W-M 

BkTokVB -01/90 

Balndoeuto5Vi-n 

atlatPX1/4crt-10 

Cepme5W4o 

CrcdlMlStlgSW4l/05 

Denmor091/96M 

UJ.5-W 

KBigdein Bdolum5-*4 
UavdsS-90 
Snd5W-9D/99 
YentsMre5W4l/N 
Credit Fonder 51649 


CounaaNetf BM AsU 
11W 162 9043591415 
IM 144 99.H7 9051 
1IW 263 99401043 
99k 21-2 9940 
eok 2V4 9fjn994S 
sd 154 9003 99LM 
low 363 99JI 9993 
9W 184 99J3 9953 
nd 234 9071 9951 
low 161 99JS 9915 
low 164 9955 9070 
99k 263 99X3 99J0 
low 341 I0030HI041 
low 27-3 99.50 9945 
IDh H 99JS995D 


Bon kronor last year and are likdy 
to double in 198S, Mr. Kielland 
said. 

While FH»m talks iq> such in- 
ven lions, however, the stock mar- 
ket appears more concerned with 
the old problem of cycles in the 
business of supplying metals to the 
steel atiH auto inrtus t P^ still H- 
kem’s biggest oistonteis. 

“This is not the time for the 




clical play” in such shares as 
kem, said a Norwi^an investment 
analysL Also bonding back EUcem’s 
sharra, analysts say, is the bdief 
that no predator wo^ be allowed 
to take over the aunpany. 

In addition, some investors wor- 
ry about Elkem's debt, totalii^ 
nearly four limes equity. That ratio 
is not high by Norwe^an stan- 
dards, and Mr. Kiell^d noted that 
the company has hidden reserves in 
the form of power plants carried in 
its books at weU bmow maiiet val- 
ue. 


Still he said the company wants 
lo build up its equity through re- 
tained ftgnimg ^ and proceeds from 
sales of peripheral Im^csses. 

Over tbe past year. Elkem has 
tried to broaden its base share- 
holders, maVing pnseDtBUmS tO 
investors in Zurich Frankfort and 
Londrai. 

Tbe portion of shares held by 
foteigoers. which has grown to 
about IS percent of tbe total from 5 

pQicent a year ago. could rise under 
Norw^an r^maiions to a maxi- 
mum (M 33 percent 

Rllcem may seek a listing for its 
shares on tiie London Stock Ex- 
change, Mr. KieDand said, but first 
it wants to wait six months or so to 
see whether its new foreign share- 
bolders will stand by the com^y. 

The company considers itself too 
small to ae^ a U.S. listing. At any 
rate. Mr. Kielland said, ’’we do not 
jump around We take one step at a 
time." 


Source : Croat Sutsso’Fifst Boston lnl 

London 


ADVERTISEZVH^iIT 

INTERNATIONAL FUNDS 

Quotations Supplied by Funds Listed 

11 January 1985 

Tbt aet osHl value wtotattansibown ttotow a* sappllcd by tiwy undi IMed uritli Ibe 
nccption of Mmfr toads wiwsc wofat or* hasid on issos prices. Tbe fenowtoo 
moraiaal frmlwtt todknte frequeocy of apomtont uppned ter me IHT: 
|d)-daay; (w)-watoUv; (ai-W-nwnW d T; (D-ragiriariv; <ll- lrn p M lprly. 


/U. MAU MAHADE/WENT 
<wlA6MalTnw1.SA.^__ S137J4 

BANK JULIUS 8AER a CO. Lid. 

— IdIBaerdond SF 932.15* 

—iM I r«thiw 5FI74IJ10 

— Id I Bqidboer/Unerlea S 107X40 

—Id ) Etoriboer Europe SPlliaoo 

— Id) EqulbaerPocKI^_^ SF115SJM 
—Id ) «—»>«»»■ SF 97440 

SF14B11I0* 


— fdlSMCkbot-- 
— 4d I esp Fund. 


— <d 1 Crotobw Fund 

-4d ) ITF Fwto W.V 

BAMOUEINOOSUEZ 
— <d ) Aston Grawlli Fund. 
— |««l »l“— »»-x« 

PIP— Anwrbaa__ 
— (wl PIP— Eitrap<_... 
— <wl PIP— Padfic. 


-(dlBevtrBtospelnpmH-— S3S40 

LLOYDS BibNK INTL FOB 436 Geneva II 

Lloyds Inti Dollar s 10130* 

— l-(w) Lloyds Inti Europe SF 104,90 

— f(w) Llevds inti Grawin_ SF 104B40 
— Ltov* mn fnariM,_ SF J09JB* 

—+iw) Lipvds mn Pacific SFuaso 

PARISBA5— GROUP 

— to 1 Certejca Intemailenol SBS20 

— tw> DBLI-DM_____ DM 1449.11 
— 4w) OBLIGESTION,____ SF9IJ0 
— <w> OBLI-OOLLAR 51J797J3 


SF34S4 

SFim — (IripBLI-YEN 


—Id 1 indosucs Mulitbonds A. 
— (dl iiutosuetMulHfaondsB. 


. SI0J4 
SF8145 
. SI744 
_ 5941 
. 51A01 
. 5B9.tt 
S147JI 


BRITANNI/LFOB 271, SL HMIer. JeiW 
—(wl BritDeltar Income-^— S 00851* 
—1-1 * **—" f""" SB42* 

—Id > Brit. lnM4 WnrutojwfH 50950 

— ld)Brlt,lnlL£MaMB.Rortl..^ C1.143 
—lw> Brlt.Uiiiversal Growth—.^ 1 0950 
— nni fMM Punrt_ _ S07I4* 
— (w) BrlUMonafiXurrency^^— . c IS33 
—Id I Brit. Jitoon D(r Fprf. Fd 00999 

— CwlBril.JenevG/HFund^— - C0225 
>^d I Bril. World LelAFtmd....— SO950 
—(d) Brit WarMTectoLPund^_ 50325 

CAPITAL INTERNATIONAL 
-(w> CoFltol mn Fund. 

— (w) Capitol Ihdtar' 

CREDIT SUISSE (ISSUE PRICES) 

(111 nrtinni lithiiT SF 35050* 

—(dl Bond Valor Swf_^_. SFIOin 
—(d) Bond Valor D-mark __ DM 10633 
—(d) Bond Valor US-dqlLAR^ 5 IOBf7 


— <w) OBU-GULDEN. 

— (d ) PAROIL-FUND. 

—Id ) PARINTSR FUND. 

—(d) PAR US Treasury Bond— SIOOils 
new! Bank Ot CanadOiPOB coLGuamsev 
-Hw) RBC Conedtan Fund LOL— S1045 
-HwlRBCParEastaPoelfleFd. 51014 
-4(wl RBC mn COPIMI Fd._— 5 1024 

-4(w) RBC mn Inooflie Fd. 5)040* 

-+id 1 RBC Mon-Currenev Fd.— S3S29 
-HWIRBCNorili/Uncr. F^_— . 5UO* 
SKANDIPOND INTL fund (466235270) 

— fwilnc.; Bid S4JOO^ S&I 2 

— (w)Ae&: ai«< mnfww 

SWISS BANK CORP. 

—id 1 /bmerica Valor.— _ SFSSIM 
— fdlO-AtorkBondSeleclJon DM 12177 

—(d 1 Dollar Bond Selectloa S 133.15 

— (dlFtorinBondSeiecIWL— FLI20S7 
— (d > mtervDior, 


Jd I Jopon Portfolio 
— td I Swiss Porelon Bond Sei. 
— M I Swiacualer New Scr.__ 

—id I Univ. Bend Selecl. 

— (d I Universal Fund — , 


SFI4JI0 
SFB39JI0 
SF1IUI 
SF2B4JI0 
SFS15D 
SF 11054 


YenllWiSM 

SP1D62S 


-(d) Bond valor Yen. _ 

—(di Convert Valor Surf 

— (dlCtfiwriVeSorUS-DOLLAR. 910B2D 
_trf t SF809JH 

imnrnnih nrmrti SF741U 

--Idics r wtos mn sfiblts 

—id ICS Money Morturt Fund SUOIJtB 

—<d I CS /Money Market Fund DMJ017.M 
— (d I Enerple-Vninr , 

-^dlU: 


UNION BANK OF SWITZERLAND 
_#Mi a— .lie M. SPililO 

— td I SF 71JM 

— <d) FanMSwtosSh.— SF130DB 
—in ) JapeivJnvest— SF MUD 
— (dISefilSoutliAfr.Sh.— SF 45050 
— (d I Sima Isiack Price! SF194iD 
UNION INVESTIMENT FmrWflPt 
— tdlUnlrenta— _ DM40J1 
— (dlUnltecids—— _ DM 2031 
— fdlUidrak DMTij? 


— (d I Eurapo— Volar 

— (d) Padfle— Valor— 
Ol r INVESTMENT PPM 
—fid I Conoentra— __ 
— Hd) mn Rwilentond— 


SF 156J5 
SFfOOJDO 
SF 14625 
SF 15075 


Otiim’ Folds 


DM24S6 
DM9170 

Dunn a Horpitt 5 Lloyd Gaorpw Brusseb 
— (ml D&H Cenifiwdlly Pool- S27U6*** 
—(ml Currency 6 Gold Peoi_S 17SJ3 *** 
— (mlWUieli.UfeFiit.PBel_ 557140*** 
^m)TrareWeridFirt.Pwl- S79A3S'** 
P6C MGMT. LTD. INV. ADVISERS 
1. Loureiwe Pountv HIM, eCA n-«264«8e 
— (wlF6CAIIonl(c_^— _ Slow 
— P«^ Piiiw—rm— — S9a0 

— (wIFSCOritoda) S2US 

FIDELITY FOB 53B. Hamilton Bennudo 
—(m) American Voluas Common- S 7(157 
— (ffl)AmerValueeCunkPref._ SIOOS 
— (d I FMellfv Amer. Amels^— 5 62^ 
— td) PldeilivAiwtralloFund-_ 5 747* 

— (ri I Fldelltv Oir. SvoiTr 5 1 19.97 

— (d)PMeiltvForEaslFutto— . S194B 
—(d I Fidelity Inn. Pimd_^— S51.1B 
— (d) FMelifv Orient Fund $ 2 SDB 
— (d) ndeHtyPranttorPund— 51102 
— (d I FMelllv Podne Pufid^— 5 13156* 

— (d I Fldelltv SpcL Crowin Fd. Sizn 

— idiPMentyWaridPund-.^ 52(L37* 

FORBES PO BBB7 GRAND CAYMAN 
LWtowiAoeiil 01-063013 
— (w) Gold Incamr . , , SSJO* 

ft-IH 5171 

— (Wl Oeltor — 5 uo 

—(ml strategic Tradlna- ■ 5140 

GEFINOn FUNDS. 

— (w) Emi liiwe s riiien) Fund. 

— (wl SeottMi world Fund— 

— (wl Stole St. 4mcrtcan. 


Actlbefids Investments Fund. S3as7 

arwu»«* iwti S1LU 

Aqulta Intempllonal Fund— S 10164 
Arab Pinanee i.P_— _ SB6B40 

Arlane -- S 141141 

Trustear mn Pd. (AEIF)_ 51107 
am eWMf,e BP 4055 

BNP Intemond Fund 5 10S33 

BendMiaac-laue Pr.—_ SPI43J0 

(mi Canada GM-Mertgoaa Fd SUB 

(d I Capitol Preserv. Fd $1185 

twt e.o.rf — - Bias 

Id I CJ.R.AuBtralle Fund_^^_ IM7 
(d) CJ.R. Japan Fund— 59.9B 
(ml Cleveland Oltahere 


5 35045 
CI1655 

513174 

mpn fluid I tri I lui i*wentiin IT14WII 
GLOBAL ASSET MANAGEMENT CORF. 
PB 119, SI Peter Port.Guemsav.04ai-2B715 

(ml FuhirGAMSA !]!HI 

(mKMM/UMtroee Ine^— _ S 11632 

(wIGAMertcomr 8I1&^ 

(wIGAMBoetoniBC.. ..— S40J0 
wIGAMErmHm. 

jimiii 

5 


(w) GAM FranpVol-— 

(d I CAM Intemelleitannc. 


(wMSAMNorttiAmerloilne. S 1(000 

(wl GAM N. America Unit Trust— 140 p 


Iwl GAM Pacific Inc 

(wl (3/bM Start. B Inti Unit Trust 
fm) GAM Systems Inc.. 


(wl GAM worldwide Inc , , 

(ml GAM Tydie SJL Ch» A_ 
&T. MANAGEMENT (UKI Ltd. 
—(w) Berrv Poe Fd. LW 
_,d,G.T.*tale-^Srig«_ 


S1I145 
12U0*P 
SIMOO 
S 11199* 
5105J7 


Cohimaia Securities— , 
COMETE. 



D. Witter WM Wide ivT. 

DreSdtor lnvesl.Fufid M.v_ f 974.99 
Drevtue Fund mn._-^^ 53447 
Dreyfito lnteroantinentN__ S30m 
EstoMtahment 5 )34 


The I 

Europe OMIpattara. 
First Eaele Fund—. 
PHtv Stars Ltd.. 


Finsburv (Sreup Ltd. 
Fonseiex iswe Pr.— 
Forexfund. 


Formula Seleelion Fd.. 
Fondltalta. 


Govenmt. Sa& Fund*— , 
FranM-Tnist Intenlns. 
Haussmoiui HMps. N.v. 
Heeito Funds. 


Hortta Fund^— _ 
lUk mn Cold Band. 
mterfundSA, 


LF5113 
51145341 
_ 512145 

— 511115 
SF 21100 

— S744 
. SF7294 

S7I32 

SIS46 

DM4143* 
_ 59940 
5 97J0 

— 511.92 
_ 530641 
_ 52129 
^ 5742 

DM 4144 
5544 
51041 
5 10003 
5 9945 


— (dlG.T.AeeanH.K.1 
— (w) G.T. Asia Fund-^_ 
—Id t G.T. Auetraile Fund. 
— (d I G.T. Eurape Fund- 
ed I G.T. Dollar Fund.,. 
— (d ) G.T. Bend FiML 


„ S94D 
51446* 
51114* 

siar 
S3DJ2* 
. 59.12 
S1U5 

_ _ , 59.97* 

— (d)G.T.6tobalTec9wilpvPd_ 51143 
— (d I S.T. Honshu FQitiflnder— SS3Jf 
— (d I G.T. Investment S 1A7I 

— (dlG.T.JaptoiSmollCo.Fimd— 5H46* 
— (d t G.T. Te ch noleey Fund— 5 34.79 
MdKLT.SouniailneFunL. 514.14* 

EBC TRUST CaiJERSEY) LTD. 

IG Seale St.Jf. HellsriSS3635331 
TRADED CUBRENCY FUND. 

9 (d) incj aid «4B* OltV^StJfl 

9(dlCap.; Bid. SI D49 Otter S)(U19 

INTERNATIONAL INCOME FUND 
^d> Short Term 'A' (AcGum)_ S 14380 
-(d I Shari Term 'A'(Oflfr)— SOJMS* 

— (dlSUnriTemWlAconnl S1.1186 

— (dlShoriTermW (Dlitri S18536* 

—iwl I —a T— Wl S2145* 

JARDINE PLEAUNG. FOB 70 6P0 He Ko 
— (bi j.FJapto)Tnis»— — V4791 

—lb 1 J.F Sautn East Asia 52149 

— (b) J.FjepenT«9inetoBv_ Y2I015 

—ih I I P Aiwtrana _ 5447 

NIMARBEN 
— (dtCtosiA. 


,wr Intormorlcet Fund — — — 
iw) mn Currency Fund LNL 

:r 1 mnSecuritlei Fund 

[dt/nveetoOWS. 
r) Invest Attantk . 
r 1 Italfertune mn Fund !. 
wl Jonen Seieetlan Fund. 

IwlJepan Poctfle Fund 

:d I Ktolnwart Benson lrrt*l Pd._ 52046 
:wi lUelnwartBens.JaskFd— . 56940 
'O > I >irw— g.— < 5144447 

. Leveraae COP Held 515643 

IdlLlguDxwr S 146540 

IwlUavasintLSmellCas. BI160 

tW) I — — > 564.95 

(ml /Meonofund N.V.— — B 154.17 

(d I Madtolanum Set. Pd 51190 

(b I «<-«— V 713443 

(W)NAAT S1043 

(d I NlUra Crawlh Pockase Fd S9JB1I7 
(w) Nippon Fund_—_— 53948* 
(w) Nevptpc Investment Fund— S07.15 

(w) s IJSJ} 

tm,f kiewe I -r 515143 

(m) OpoortunNy Investors LM— S3447 

(Wl PANCURRi Inc. 514.13 

(r) Porta SW.R ESI Geneva SF 149740 
(ri Fermat Value Fund N.V.. S 1.14842 
rtitpi-i..— S949144 

(wl PSCO Fund N.V.^_^— 510445 
ra I Plifnom mn Fund— — _ 5SS45 
(b I Prl-Tecti—— _ S07&35 


(w> Quantum Fund N.V.. 
(d ) Renta Fund—,.. 


$1990.^ 

. . __ LF249940 

(d i Rentmvest— — w LF 145171 
Id I Reserve Insured DePOdlK- S10SL49 
(d 1 Safe Trust Find S113 
(w) Somml PorttoUn. 


. . _ SF 10B.1S 

ldUCl/Tec2LSALinemiiour»— S942 
(wIStetoSLBankEaultyKdasNV I7J7 

Iwi Birpteev inve s tment Fund 1 1945 

<d> Syntax Lta'ICIoss A)' 519 

(w) TMutoCrawlliFiind— SF1B240 
Iwi Tnleya Pee. Held. (Seal— s«39 

(W) Tokyo PDC.HOM.N.V 513114* 

jw| Trenspocinc Fund— — 5BSJ9 
m t T.— P.-H $9741 

(w) Tw 9 edy.Breuine nj;£laseA SIJSBJS 
(w| TweedvMTBwne ay.aoasB 5141443 

(dlUNlCOFuod DM7U0 

(d I UNI Bond Fund— — 595044 
<b i UMi Capital Fund— _ S I0S135 

(w> United Cop. imrt. Fund Ltd SIJI 

<w) WbdOB EurpM N.V.— 84&j4 

IWUM-Jlp. Iw— HMU SgUI 

IMH WrtM Partflp M V SS742 

<w)WedeeU4.N.V.— — . 5SUS 
(ml wbidie«tar Financial Ltd.— 5194 
Im| winchester DlverslfledM_ 82047* 
<d 1 World Fund SJ^— 81041 
|w}WerldwlrieSeeurttlesS/$ 3 V 9 . 540J4 
lw|WDridwldaSoiciolS/S3to. S14S940 

DM — Ddvtsctie Mgrie; BF — Bclgfom Francs: Ft — Dutch Florin; I.F — 
Lutanbouro Frones; SP — Swiss Francs: a — asked; + — Otter Prieesib — bid 
(SianeeP/vsiOtDST oerunit: NJL— NetAvoiiable: N.C— NotCoRimunlcotedm— 
New; S — Busaended; 5/S — Slock Spill: ' — Es-Olvldend; ** — Ex'Rfs; *** — 
Gross Perlormencs lodes Nnv,; ■ — Redemot-Prlce- Ex-Coiipan; Ponnerlv 
Worldwide Fund Ltd: @ — Offer Price lncl.3% pretim. charae: +*!■— dally slock 
Price as on Amsterdam Stock Exdionat 


— Iw)Cto»5B-U4.- 

— Iw ) aoss C - Jooan 

ORANGE NASSAU GROUP 
PB BS71 Tito HOM (Oni 45951B 


.48477 

J9123 



1 


ti 


NiSE 

Ciog&ig 


Tables Include the netlonwiae Prices 
VP tv me dosing on Wall Street 


Duedfr 


A? 

40 

3J 

1JD 10* 

140 12.1 

172 10J 

337 

7* 

i.a 

47 

04r 

J 

7im 

U.7 

40 

2J 

540 

70 

40 

47 

ZB 

9.1 

4JI7 124 

M 

21 

1J0 

12 

46 

3J 

1 JO 

u 

2J0 

4J 

JO 

54 


sets 27<A OlMhOs 1879 37M 3S4fc UU + M 

199b IS QuokSO A 44 IS 430 I8U 18 18—18 

\Tft M Quonea 48 185 998 9M fM 

3M a Qwstor 140 &7 • 511 2818 2718 3BU. -f 18 

2D<>>> U QkRril JD8 U 14 78 1718 1718 1718—88 


m 


'Vi- 






ill 




ir idat^ 

ilVIEX 

Gosir^ 


VBLe24PM .. 

Pnf . 4PJN.P 


Tables indode ttw notioniride prices 
up to the dosino on Well street 


3918 2S 
4718 47 
718 7H 
rva 798 

3V« 318 

73 5991 

818 7% 


S3'( USLIFb IjM II 10 
25 USLPPI 225 84 
8*8 USiteFd I^IU 
3P8 UWPL 222 M 10 
3118 UIPLBl 3JP 1IJ 
?l4t U(PL ri £*0 fU 
I7«8 UIPLsi 125 nj 
ISSa UtVLDf 104 114 




892 34 B8I 338i + 18 

15 33<4 S8i 3318 + V. 

48 9H 988 *98 

•90 238 « av ^ 

II 23^ 3318 3298+18 

19 mi 9iW 9*;8— 18 

l » 3088 a 2018 + '-8 

Jl 179. 178* 17»8 


1598 

5H— 18 
UlB— 18 
218 
» 

a*+ ly 

37*8— <i 
IV* 

aw— Vi 

lO'o 

a — 98 
5118 + Vh 

aw— 18 
a —I 
77V»+ 18 
50 —1 
5798 
18*8 

33H— 98 
57—18 



SI S’* Xwox. W ^ 

SB18 45U Xempt ll.l W 
UU 1* XTRA >1 2J 9 2« 


3198 a ZOleCp ^-5 S5 19 iSs 

»I8 1498 ZOPOlB -W 54 j| 

4* 2*98 Zovrs 400 2 H » 

3898 1518 Zenime , t i? 

S U. M 2tefO ,-g |2 aS 

19 2IW Zvmin 122 4J 13 SW 


3918 381i ai8 + ^ 
4998 49 4918— U 

M18 3398 3318— S 


a 34H 2498 
1588 1495 I4«- <8 
45 4718 47V8+ h 

ai8 1998 1*95 + % 
3IH 2318 i« 

3718 3798 ^ 


NYSE Higfag -Lows 


Jan. 11 



i » 
lOM 
798 
1195 
1995 
B 

1298 
298 
1398 
1998 
3215 
298 
VK 
918 
818 
4 

VH 

ai8 
» 
1 

198 
3495 
1318 

a 

7 

3M 
1318 

ai8 
a95 
1898 
lOU 
I8V8 
1998 
279k 
a 
a 

38*8 38^ 
au ai5 
19H 19 
515 St* 
798 718 
398 M 
1318 13V. 
998 148 
95 H 
918 9 
898 898 
11^ 1198 
498 

1498 1498 

1795 1718 
S*i 
7 

8V8 

898 
1118 

1*98 

M 

98 

598 
195 
95 

899 
77 

*98 
798 
1715 
1218 
115 
248 
15%8 
3198 


1595 

1515— 18 
798— 18 
12+18 
19V8 

1—98 
12 « + lb 
298 
139fc 

19H + 98 

32V5 

as — w 

•15 

915 + 18 
895+ 18 
4 

15*8 

3818 + 18 
59b 
1 

198— 18 
3495— 18 
1318 

a +1 
715 + 18 
314— 15 
1398 

a*'i + 98 
ai5 + ^ 
1898+ 15 
lOh + 18 
1f^ + 18 
1518+15 
27H+ 18 

a 

ai8+ w 

3515 + 15 
2*4— 18 
1995 + 9m 
518— 18 
7V8— 15 
M— 18 
1318+95 
998 + 15 
91 + 18 
* 18+18 
598 

1118— 15 
418— 18 
1498— U 
1795+ 18 
595— 18 
218 

818— 18 
* — »» 
tIVi — M 
1*98+ 95 
14—18 
a— 18 
518 
195 

95+Hl 
895+ 18 
2715— 18 
995 + a 
798+ 18 
1794 + 48 
1218+ 18 
1<5— 18 

28i+ 18 

1598 + 98 
3594 
I + 18 


3418 

ZH8 FlaRdi 

JO 

ZI 

1 

34 

349s 

34 

34 

av8 

2248 Fluke 

IJ77 

5S 

12 

111 

3n« 

2798 

30V8+U8 

MP5 

715 FMMM 




1 

Olt 

518 

•18 

- 3495 

2518 FoolVPf 




2 

a 

a 

a + 18 

a>5 

4)8 pihiiie 




1414 

098 

798 

798— 15 

Ml 15 

53*8 FordCfivTJOa 


497D0Z100 

IM 

100 

32V5 

1115 Fawn. 



31 

IB 

1498 

1615 

1595— VS 

218 

95 Fataml 




4B 

115 

1 

118 + M 

918 

415 FrdHIy 



14 

33 

515 

518 

515+18 

BI8 

14 FraqEl 



M 

44 

109s 

1798 

1798— 18 

948 

795 Frkdm 

JObU 

12 

940 

B48 

IVS 

248 + Vs 

SV8 

5 PiiMEii 



9 

22 

5M 

5 

5—18 

MVS 

998 Prlone 

JO 

12 

» 

3 

1S98 

ISVi 

1SH+ (8 

1715 

13 FrMGlik 

B 

1J 

15 

24 

1715 

1715 

178. 

IS 

015 FnMHd 




251 

1298 

1298 

1298 

BW 

448 FflA9rt 

.m u 


a 

518 

515 

548+ 18 

1448 

1098 FurVttn 



14 

309 

MM 

15*S 

M15+1 


598 

215 KUdewt 



a 

3 

29k 

398 

Iff 

598 

398 Kbnrk 


* 

10 

it* 

r-a 

418— 18 


3948 

MM KbloR 

JO 

J 22 

23 

STM 

3718 

3795 

|tt 

790 

3 Kirtv 



a 

J9k 

3)8 

3U— 18 

■tv 

548 

318 KKMM 


M 

15 

498 

4V. 

415— Ik 

■tl 

344 

2>8 RIoerVo 

J2r 

3 

a 

318 

3 

3—18 

17 

1518 

598 KnoBB 


IS 

a 

12 

1144 

1118— 18 

ILi 

M 

698 Knull 


14 

110 

lZ9k 

12 

128.+ Vs 

* 

2648 

21 KoverC 

2J0 

&7ia 

1*64 

2518 

2515 

2598+ 18 



498 

218 LaBorv 

J6 

TJt 


a 

3 

295 

3+18 

C 

798 

29i LaPnl 



7 

II 

598 

598 

598 

29 

4148 

2M8 LokoS* 

.ia 



10 

2S98 

2515 

3515— 98 

Ml 

1498 

1198 LfidBAn 

J4 

33 

10 

2 

1418 

1498 

1418 

111 

1748 

11 Ldmks 

. 16 e IJ 


« 

16VS 

16 

Mik— 18 

71 

1718 

918 Loiir 



a 

41 

1198 

11 

1198 + 98 

239 

10*8 

098 LDum n 




a 

1098 

1098 

1098 + 98 

179 

39k 

218 LecFii 



13 

to 

318 

29k 

218 

5 

4418 

2515 LJMon 



IS 

19 

4418 

439k 

44 + V. 

» 

518 

396 LefOurT 



21 

S3 

518 

SM 

518 

la 

998 

S Levin n 



5 

M 

5)8 

5Vs 

59*+ 98 

119 

5 

218 Utild 




V 

3 

29k 

396— 18 

421 

418 

195 Lodge 




90 

315 

218 

216 

a 

Jl 

18 LoBlcon 

a 

JB 

17 

a 

2M8 

25H 

2598+ U 

a 

a 

a Lorlmr 



16 

271 

3098 

3098 

3098— 18 

321 

7098 

3T96 LwlsCe 

1JD 

14 

a 

1 

M18 

»I8 

XH8 

149 

nvk 

098 Lumas 

M 

J 

17 

44 

139k 

1298 

13'5 + Ik 

339 

1395 

5Vs LundTE 



17 

SS 

10*5 

10 

1018+15 

141 

1498 

1098 Lurlo 

4U 

3J 

10 

a 

1218 

11 

1215—98 

121 

1315 

•9k Lvdois 



4 

a 

119k 

1218 

12W+ 18 

31 

209k 

1298 LvbCSv 

.10 

4 

17 

IM 

a 

2518 

3516—48 

n> 

109« 

•9b LVIKhC 

M 

It 

15 

1 

Mb 

995 

M6 

IS 

nr 


418 418— I8 
2594 7f +48 
2V. 218+ H 

^ 1?“'* 
1098 10V8— 15 
998 998— 18 
818 8M 
7H 294 
2398 3398 + U. 
5H 518 + 18 
3V8 318 
418 49» + 18 
4 5 

2 2Vi 
1398 1395 + 18 
4 4V8+> 

18 18+18 
ai8 3198 + 98 
a 3895 + 9k 
73 23Vi + 18 
23T8 MU + 18 
111* 1118 
2318 ai8 
M9« 1498+ 18 
1498 1498 

“St 

IS*. 1515— 15 
U15 1418— 98 
an 3398— 18 

ISS ' SS -** 

315 315— >8 
1«8 1418— 15 
795 795— 18 

23 a 

1298 1298 
aV8 a — b 
na na — a 

3H 398 

298 2A 

498 4M + a 

a a — V8 



AD Si IS 

a u a 

iJU sa 4 

.13 

1AO S3 5 
13 
9Q 


JIMSi 

10 

a Id 7 

II 

15 

13 

.10 12 
JO 2A 
JOa 32 5 

a 


ia 394 

13 P 

14 4 

351 7 

3 iia 

10 318 

44 a 
a ia 

8 318 
71 niM 

a 2315 

S 2 

4 37*8 

34 5a 

9 SVa 

5 8h 

7 la 

a sa 


7 7lB 
15*8 isu— a 
398 318 + a 
1918 i*a + a 
oa su — a 
31h ea+ a 
17 17 * n 

sa 4 

4a 6a 

II 11 — a 

^ ^+a 

I la + a 
315 Ti— u 
II II — a 
B 32a + a 
3 3 + a 

aa 22W— a 
sa sa 
ta sa+ a 
898 oa— a 
sa la— a 

398 398+ a 



Argentiiia, Poland 
May Get Extension 
On Debt Payments 


PARIS — Hie Gub of Paris could decide to 
give Aigentina and Poland more time to rep ^ 
tbeir debts to member govemments here next 
dtplomadc sources the creditor couth ^ 
tries said Friday ' ^ 

The possible accords would be ag ^ with 
Argentine and Polish delegadons during a full 
week of tatlfs arranged the French Finance 
Nfii ^ uy . The club is a grouping oi credhon 
that renegotiates govemmeat - to-govenuncBi 
debL 

A delegation led by Finance Minister Bei ' • 
natdo Grinroun of Aigesitina wQl meet the diA 
Tues^y and We ^ es &>', aiming to reschedule 
alxxit S2 billion of iWis Gub debts , th ^ said 
Hiis would complete a recently n^tialed 
padcage ol Cnancial measures . — 

Mr . Grinspun said in Frankfurt last month ~ 
that be would seek IS extra years , induding a ' ; 
five - yeu * grace period , to repay at least 85 
percrat of Argentina’s S2 . 1S billion of dub ^ 
debts dne by the end of this year . 

This indraes aiieais still owed on debt re - ' 
payouts due in 1982 and 1983 aswellas — 
pimcq)alandinterestduein 1984and 198S,the — 
sources said 

Early last month Argentina agreed to T ^ - 
schedule more dian S!3 billion owed to cooh ■ 
merdal banks out of its foreign d^ts of 46:J • 
billion . 


9 7118 
4 998 

39 218 

M » I8 

77 598 

27 218 

101 1195 
29 918 

15 718 

21 448 

17 1598 


TDK 7115 + 95 
998 94h+n 
2 2)8 + 18 
1795 M18 + I5 
515 5>5 + 18 
298 298-18 
1195 1195 
995 998 
798 718 + W 
648 518—18 
M15 1S98+I15- 
25 35 —18 
94 98 +18 

998 10 

1298 095+ 18 
5 5!8 + >h 

3 398 + 98 

198 198— 18 
25 25 —IS 

1318 1338—18 


* 495 

594 3*8 

1195 448 

318 198 

3498 2598 
1098 418 
3198 M18 
39k 198 

398 3H 
*98 498 
915 5 
ms. II 
4 298 

3 I 
lOU U!8 
ITU 094 
ll«8 OU 
8*8 IV8 
a 169.. 
3515 1798 
518 3 


ICH 

ICO 

IPM 

IRTCsn 

ISS 

inwGp 

Implnd 

itiwOMa 

Inflvnt 


140 

« 

Ji 14 3* 
II 

JSIIOJI 

40 

J7I 93 11 
.12 13 n 


11 

14 

30 23 a 


S 3094 
la 21 h 
IS 348 
163 518 

11 fU . 
109 1215 
109 394 

53 lU 

1M 1094 
111 194 

M 1018 
2 I'm 
M 34H 

54 B98 

4 » 


215 294 
3098 3018— 18 
494 7 + Ik 

a a — 94 
218 2V. + 18 
298 218 
•48 BV8 
015 015 
1198 12+18 
318 348 
118 ito 
T798 a 
M* 598— l4 

wn UI8 
115 115— 18 

24 3415 

3018 3098— 15 
348 398 


1795 11 jMhfi 30b 34 4 
lOU su JoeM 

ir* 11P8 jcnscn 7 

715 29k J«(Am 1 

748 31% Jotran 491 7.1 14 

10 298 JormPO 

1218 715 JohnAm 30 II 12 

7Vk 498 JmpJk n 5 

2*9k a98 JiipHer 5 


308 34 4 te IS U44 1495— 18 
a 595 594 M— 18 

7 21 1518 1518 1518 

1 05 315 3 31* 

491 7.1 14 U 7 598 098— 18 

44 398 4 

30 U 12 5 8 8 0 

5 7 S 4*8 498— 18 

5 10 2n5 au 204k + 98 


2715 14U 
at* 1418 

Slu 4 
1098 • 

2098 1395 
4V8 3V8 
415 35. 

WI8 SVk 
9V. 048 
4 I 
598 3V. 

as 11H 

7U 4U 

lOV, 418 
12 748 


OEA II 

Ogmiid Mb 4 13 
OOMAn a 

CXlArr M 14 14 
Otawi 30 I.S 1J 
008140 

OPtrtin 33 

OrMHA 30 03 W 
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BSTERNATIONAL HEKAU) TtUBVNE, SATURPAY-SUDDAY, JANUARY X2-13, 1985 


Page 11 


Ti': 

*1.' 


4if ’• •• 

,5 ♦. ?:i'. 


i 5 5^; L 






Over-the-Couiiter 


Jan. 11 


WHIR IM 

IMS HMl LOW IPAAOrW 


NASDAQ Natlenai Market Prices 


IfH HWt Utf SPALCBW I 


Seleile NM 

toil HWi Lm IPALOTM 




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744 + M 
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734 13% 12% 

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156 3% 3% 

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310 6% 1 

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70 1414 1344 1M4— V4 
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a 12 nvb 13 + M 


10001316 
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1444+ M 
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BsTnA 


BsKP 50B 23 


KM 43 + % 

IVb 1% 

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7% 7%+ % 
17% 17M— bb 
1514 1046— Vb 
aS46 24 + M 
546 546— M 
7M 74b+ Vb 
56% 57 -9 % 
11% I1%— % 
10M 10M 
36% 24%— % 
m 2M— M 
916 9M— % 
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005 M6 SM 

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1»00 7946 

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307 5M 
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451 a 

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976 BM 


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20 % 20 %— % 
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10% 1046 + M 
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SOlMln Not 

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19 10 946 W + % 

50 15 23S46 54b5%+% 

51 i 34Sa 2M6 a +M 

4717Vb 1566 17% +1 
4676 10% 10% tflVz + % 
a 11% ir IIM + % 
47 % h % 
37DUM 1516 1PM 
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Jt 45 2316% 15% 15%— lb 

54 45 an )o% n + % 

ia 8% 7% s + % 
a 546 9% 946+ % 
4300 4% 4% K6 + % 
50b 12 a 15% IS ts 
1413 1146 tt 

iai6% M 16 

419 196b n% 15%— % 
1U1S 14%1K6+Ib 
640615% 14% U%— % 
3S 3M 2 2 

559 5 M 9% 9 96b+ M 


HBOo .16 5 

HCC 5io 5 

HCW .10 10 

HAW Am 


HKinl 

HomOII .10 J 

M iG 59 1.1 
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HoKiWY JD 22 
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Hoevw 150 34 
HeRlMd 
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HvntgB 1586 45 
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2366 

6% 

27% 36% 
a 35% 
43% 41% 
2046 30% 
10 % 10 % 
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15% ISVb 
9% 9% 
746 7% 
1746 17% 
1020 % a 

iaSH6 29% 
ia P% 5% 
30719% 1f% 
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331 21 30% 

a 9% 

•0 
a 

1S7 


17% +1 
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s — % 

9% 

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14 

30% + % 
264b 
9 

066+ % 
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lf%— % 
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2246+ 46 
33%+ % 
K6+ % 
27% +2 
a + % 

43%— % 
30% + % 
60%— % 
646— % 
1P66+ % 
94b 
746 
1746 

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29% + % 
S%+ % 
19 — M 
5%+ % 

a + % 

9%+ % 
3K6+ % 
4Vb 

17%— % 
S — % 
6% + % 
7% 


satebln Kef 

1Hl HM LM SPJVLCVW 
LonoF US SJS ITSZZh 22% 33% 

Lotus zoazsvb 3K6 B 

Lvptws a? ISIb 15% 15% + 6b 


Kb— % 
9 + Vb 
17%+ % 
1S%+% 
11% 

Kb+% 
U% + lb 
23Vb + % 
U +% 
m+ M 
1146 + 4b 
1 t% 

1I%— % 
4<%-% 
14%— % 
646— % 

m + % 

44M + 6h 

a + % 

46b— 4b 
lOVb 
23% 

10 

4% + lb 
366 

33% + 6b 
N — % 

114b 

7% + M 
6% + % 
14% + % 
164b + 4b 
Mb— % 
1346— % 
20% 

33% + % 
*3 

13%— 4b 
2346+ % 

a% + % 
a +M 

1446—% 
IIH— % 
10 %+ % 
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4%+ % 
104b + % 
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n46— M 
5 + % 
5% 

P%— % 
10% + M 
394b 
4 
3 

3M»+4b 
366— M 
3446— % 
3%— 46 
tf4k— % 
14% + 46 
0 + M 

S% + % 
37% + % 


GTSS 

Gomae 

GcmibB ,10 

GendHo 

Goirki 

Gwwrcl) 

GnAut 

CnHme 

GenelE 

CenefL 

Genets 

Cenex 


133 ilb a 
a 1346 13 
210 PM 2 
61146 11% 
sa 3Vb 2% 
iia39% a% 

Si 5% 9% 

a 746 7% 
116 34b 3% 
10 34b 34b 
921 5% 5% 
4S7 5% 5% 


0%— 4b 
^PM+ % 

a -Mb 

5% 

7% 

3%— Vb 
36b 

5%— % 
5%— % 


JO 5 154 
11 
aa 

57 

719 

41 

6 

a 

90 

150 Al 263 

23 

24 

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1447 

353 

75 

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6»1 

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161 

343 


634 

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399 

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8% + % 

a%— % 

14b— % 

P6b— % 


T%— % 

4% 

23 

34 +1 

23%— I 
19M 

It 

9% 

II — % 

3% 

17% + % 
30%+ 41 
9 + % 

1%+ % 
TPM— M 
■% + % 
11 

«%+ % 
S8%+ % 
6%+ % 

to 

5% 

2%+ % 

1244— % 

14 — % 

16% + % 
13 + M 

15 — M 

4%+ % 

4% + % 

0% 

1246+ % 
5%— % 
2546— % 


54 1J ia 

a 

54 1J 373 
1092 
54 

519 40 

a 

SM Kb 
150 IB 4937% 
a Kb 
m laavb 

150 3J 362 44% 


JS9 u> lawm 
41 0% 
ZOTt+Vb 

ia 45 saa 

MerPIo 51 so 15% 
MerKe .ia )5 

AVomn M 29 


U.S. Futures j«»- n 


High Low 


WHEAT (CBTl 


Open HMl Law done Chg. 

Grains 



open High low Cleae Chg. 

MYCE) 

lb. 

Jon IS750 10.10 1S750 10JD 

IMar 14050 1615S 16050 160JS +JI 

66av I609S I62JD 14195 14I5S +.V 

Jul 14050 16230 160J0 I42JS +5! 


Season Season 
I HWl Law 


Open High Lew Cleae Cho. 


1540 1.1330 See LUTS L1135 

IJTID 1.1370 Dee 1.11S5 1.115S 

EeL Sales Prew.Sala 10561 

Prev.DeyOeenlnt 1A145 
CANADIAN DOLLAR tlMMU 


1.1ia L1100 
1 . 1 ISS i.iom 


At U ai4Vb 14 

t ia Ki 4 

ao30% a 

313 n% aoM 
50a 35 IM 10% 1746 
a 7 6% 

J2 3 1M1PM 16% 
6B 4b % 
t 43 4 346 

t Si 3% 3% 

50 S5 »5 9M I 

21722% 32 
JM 25 9715% IS 


Sep 

100 

100 

100 

1075 

+SS 

kper dir- 1 point ooueUSQiOOQI 




Nov 

1590 

100 

100 

100 


800 

7446 

AAor 

TSM 

7556 

7S4S 

7S46 


100 

100 

100 

100 

+0 

7825 

74K 

Jun 

798 

7534 

,B3D 

7S3B 

Mor 




uaTS 

+0 

7SB5 

7507 

Sap 

TSaa 

JOB 

7S2I 

034 

AAov 




vsars 

+0 

.7566 

J49S 

Dm 




7B0 

Piw.Salea 

9RI 




Sst. Sales 


Prav.Salos LU8 




S0O bu fnlnUiMM • Oellars par buNMl 



—KM 


XX7% 

Ata- 

19 

10 

3KM 

SK 

*85 

139% 

Atay 14K* 

X44M 

341 

X4i% -jn% 


377% 

Jul 

334% 

134% 

XJ1 

27Z% 

+8DM 

376% 

379% 

Sap 

371 

371 

371 

3J3M 

+0M 

383VS 

X37Vb 

Dar 

3K 

3KM 

3K 

XK 

+0M 

374% 

X43 

AAor 




X45% 

+0 


Prav. Day Open im. 41341 ottLW 

SoWbumhSvuB+enMaraperbuiliBl 
12S% 255 Aiar 27046 27D46 145 

130 27346 May 275% 275% 2J4M 

251 276% All Z77M ZJt 27541 

131% 27066 lap 271% 27m 271% 

255 2«S Dec 261% 26S% 256% 

110 27S% Otar 277% 27fM 277% 

ia% 253 Mev ZJS 255% 2546b 

eN.Sa6as pr*v.$ales 34510 

Prev.OavOpanlRL13+146 0P3I3 

SOYBEANS CCBT) _ 

IBMbhminlinum'deilaroperbuM 


2606b 

27446 

177M 

27IM +.^ 
257% +5066 
177Vb +50Vb 
20446 +5QM 



X57% 


582 

582 

677V* 

60% — 8K* 


£69% 

Mar 

STlVb 

581% 

SIT 

60% 

—63 


S81K 


*04 

*M 

50% 

*0 

— IW% 




*12 

*12 

60 

*0 

-8M 

70 

X9S 


*13 

*13 

*0 

41b 

— 0 


£65 

Sm 

60 

60 


484 

—81 


SP7 


*05% 

*87 

*04 

405% 



*10 


*0 

*20 

417% 

410 

-0Vb 

7K 

*34 

AAor 

*32 

*32 

*31 

*71 

—01 

EdiSalH 


Prev.Saies 3U21 





Esr.5oiao Prey.5ales 
Prev.OewOeonlnt. 05a oHia 


I Metals 

COPPER tCOMEXl 
2U001bM.an%perlh. _ 

9250 S55& Jon 5760 S760 

Fab 

- 9UD- ~ S550- Mar SUP- SUSv 

9250 S6J0 May SOM SUO 

aa OM Jill S955 SL4S 

aio 5750 Sap 4055 605S 

SOS suo oae 60 M iftos 

04JB 5960 Jan 

■BM S060 «6cr 6I5S 6155 

74M 4IM May 

7450 6150 JU 6115 4115 

TOM 6270 See 

Cst.ialM Prev. Solas lOOOO 

Prew. Day Obki I Id: BS517 up 340 

SILVER CCOMEXI 

1000 trey oz.- cants per troy oz. 


5760 S650 
9750 
5035 5750- 
SOM S850 
9955 5860 
6055 S9.1S 
4BJ5 495S 
403S 
6155 415D 
4160 
4115 4230 

«an 


Prev.DerOeeniriL 75)7 

FRENCH PRANC(IMM) 

S B«r franc* 1 eeM aquaKM5000) 

.11905 .1005 Mv .1D33S J032S 

Ilia .10210 Jun 

.18450 .10200 Sep 

Sst. Seles Prev.Soies 
Prev. Day Oeenint 579 ue 313 

GERMAN MARK{IA6M) 

Seer mark. 1 point eauolsS05001 


.183% .10275 
.10240 
.10200 


.4110 

7160 

AAar 

739 

729 

710 

7T7II 


7733 

710 

Jun 

7S22 

7336 

7194 

7196 

•41 

7545 



7355 

73S6 

r»« 

rm 

-K 

010 

7257 

Dk 

7276 

7276 

7274 

7363 

—27 

Es;.s.alcs 


Prev. Salas 24.715 





Prev. Dev Open inL 30S39 


Praw.DevOpcn Int 04U off 445 
SOYBEAN MEAL (CBT) 

. nOtana-doUarsperton 

ywan U450 J« 142J0 142M 

20950 MHO 66or 147JD 147JD 

2DSJ0 M560 MOV 1S3.30 ISSM 

19050 19S5D Jul I57JD 1KM 

100M ISUD Awe 1950 19M 

17950 ISOM See 14050 140M 

UOM ISUD Oc3 lAtM UlM 

13450 16360 Dec I64M 1MM 

EsLSclai Prav.Soles l&OW 

Prev, Oey Open Int T7.ia upi6i 

SOYBEAN OIL(CSt) 

40500ite-dollareperiMlba._ 

3ZB5 Joi 2178 BTO 
3040 22JS AAor 2S5S 3M 

3110 31M N«y 246S 26M 

■M+i 3230 Jul 

: 37J0 219 Aud 24.10 24M 

. 3555 229 Sop 34.10 2118 

aaO 22M Oct 2350 23M 

7*73 21M Dk 2130 21M 

EstSaies Fray.Seles 907 

Prev. Daw Open ltd. 9.199 b4I4M 
OATS (CBT) _ . 

lODObu ihlnlmum- datloraper buM 
1.94% IJ3 Mar IJBVt LM% 

’ L91 L71 Way 175% 1M46 

. L78% 169 Jul 169% 169U 

U9 U5% See 167 167 

152% IJm Dec 160% 160% 

EstSolas Praw.Solea 19S 

Prav. Day Open ML 179 up a 


' ^ UvegfDck 

' CATTLE (CME) 

' dSOOlbL-ccntaper tb. 

- 4750 4250 Peb- 6*95 *4M 

4173 4340 Apr 6452 6652 

4137 . 45M Jun 4757 4757 

• 6665 6X15 Aug (M 4560 

4119 6160 DCS 6365 6365 

• 6560 4140 See 64J5 6tJS 

ES.Salea lun Prew.Selaa H44S 

' Prw.DeyOpanltd. S73)1 
FEEDER CATTLE tCMEl 
. 44500 lba.pcanla per %. 

7250 MTS Jwt 7150 TIM 

7355 45J5 Mbt 7255 7245 

7260 4760 Apr 7170 71J5 

7030 6455 May TOM 711S 

7110 4140 Aug 9J0 7113 

619 4ZM Sm 9.10 960 

' »M 47.10 Oct 4BS0 4BM 

Est.Selet aOD Pray.Selea L3M 
. Pr««. Day Open Int 159 


I57S8 

SUM 

Jon 

6047 

66*5 

6047 

73X6 

*1*5 

Feb 

£1X7 

*128 

61X5 

14366 

5865 

AAor 

6108 

63*6 

6160 

151X6 

9966 

AAOV 

4060 


6266 

14618 

6636 

Jul 

63*6 

6418 

43*6 

110X0 

K46 

Sap 

608 

*08 

608 

12308 

068 

Dec 

66*6 

6668 

«4An 

1ZIS6 

6338 

Jan 




1198 

608 

AAor 

6036 

6038 

*nn 

104*8 

6608 

Atay 




9468 

6738 

Jul 

70*0 

70*6 

70*0 

g«8 

6K8 

Sap 






503042503944 

50397S5Q397S 

504019504009 

immec 


SWISS FRANC (I64M) 
tear trace* leoMaeualsSUHl 
JtOS 0793 AMr JI34 JB4 .ST? J7E2 

6900 J89 Jun JtS 3043 JiU JOIt 

6Sa JIM Sep Jsn J877 J97 J89 

639 J925 Dec JW J927 J937 J9QS 

Sst.Soles Prev. Soles 14535 

Prev.Doy Open Int. 3059 


140H — IJO 
I4U0 —IJO 
15L10 —160 
I56JD -MO 
1960 —160 
1SBM -IM 
UOM — *2 


3561 —.17 

2S9 —59 

3451 —M 
305 —00 

2450 +57 

24M +M 
3277 +53 

2140 —10 


L7S —02% 
um —5m 
L70 — 0l)b 
164% —00% 
160% —00% 


BtLSoltS Prev.Saies 30500 

Prev. Osv Open InL BMW oN5l9 



industrials 


34660 3679 
ZTZPO 27360 ' 
10109 aiM ' 
39060 2S6.90- 


64M 6450 

4653 4657 
4757 4467 

4860 6S0S 
6368 

6*SS 6*70 


7TM TOM 
7355 7257 
TUB 7157 
TOM 950 
69J0 TOM 
49.10 49J2 

68M 4055 


PALLADIUM (NYME1 
1 Htrabafr.dollarsparm _ _ 

139M 114JS Jon 1119 nS5Q 

1619 10750 Mar 1119 11650 

I 19M 1019 -Jun 11SJS ni» 

14960 10460 Sep 1U7S II4JS 

I UlM MMJS , Dee HIM nS5Q 

I Mar HIM HIM 

1 BeLSatea Prev. Saw* 40t 

Pr*y.Opy Open fid. 4317 wU 
oeLDICGMEX) 
IBOIrarnL-daH uisw a r travaa. 
vTtw) wiM Jan 

eaenc 296JO PoP 3Q55B 97.00 

, aSM 300M Mor 3365G 9650 

51450 30170 Apr 30950 31 >50 

, 8I0M SOS50 .'UP 3119 S11M 

I 4MM 30950 Aug 31136 SUM 

493M 31450 Oct 32110 ^ 1C 

49M 3119 Dee 

MUD 321M Fab 33253 23C5C 

4I1M «na Apr 

43170 X1679 Jvn 

MB4D 3429 Aj9 

39170 3429 Ocl 

Eat.Solaa Prav.Soles 335M 

prav.Deyopenlni.19543 oH4Ml 


I Flnan^i 

UST. BILLS II66NU 
stifdiiwvptsefioopct. .... 

925S DM iwar 9164 91.94 

nM D.14 Jun Sin 

9151 ObSW Sep MM NL^ 

9173 M77 Dae 9141 9061 

9041 06M Mar 90M P^ 

9013 951 Jun 90M 9000 

0954 auo Sep 

Dec 

Estsolos Prow. Sola* 10505 

Prev. Doy Open Int. 47611 
M YR. TREASURY (CBT) 


HIM 11145 
H3JS 11145 
1129 I12J5 
HIM 1)264 
H4J5 HIM 
HSM I1I65 


LUMBER CCME] 

)3C6M Pd. K. Sear '5Mao.lt. 
sue 13X30 Jwt ISIM 19960 

3S.0 13950 Mor U4JC 16190 

min 14769 AAor 17*60 17460 

23350 15360 Jul 177JU 17760 

17759 1575C See 178M 17960 

ISLiC IS76-:' NOV 179J0 IB8M 

I476C l?s6C Jsn 

i9169 17U9 Mar ID60 ID50 

£sLSola$ 1514 Prow. Solas tj89 
Prev.DayOneni.il. 110*1 

COTTON 3 (NYCSl 
SUX Isi.- ;enU Ptr tb 


KLAs 
KVPhr 
Kamon 56 
Korchr 
Kaslar 6M 
Koydan 
KalvJn 
Kamp IM 
KyCnLI M 
Kawcji 
KevTm 
Klmbol 54 
Kbnbrk 
Xlcieald 
Klndari 56 
Kray 56 
Knigr a 52 
Kuicka .16 


LOBrt* 

l_IN 

LSI Lob 

LTX 

La Petes 

LoZBv 

LodPm 

Loldlw 

LomoT 

Laneost 

LndBF 

LKnkS 

LoneCs 

Lonoly 

Lowana 

LeeOia 

Lalnar 

LowlsP 

Lexicon 

LexJdta 

Liebrt 

Llinvs 

LfeCem 

UlyTuI 

UnBrd 

UncTar 

Undbra 

LizCIOS 

LoealF 


47417 14% 

7 4H 4% 

21 922% a 

372 MM 13% 

46 |313Vb U 

24S 7% 7 
U31 2% 3 
*5 11444% 44% 

22 1435% 3S% 

13 5% 5% 

IM 9% 9% 
26 aa% V 
16 5% 5% 
S 8% 0% 
6 48615% 15% 
6 102113 10 

24 319 13% 13% 
6 3925% 24% 


309 9% 1% 
421 7 6% 

41715% 14% 
30318% II 
173 15% 14% 
10335% 34% 
39215% I4W 
StfUM UM 
21 12% 12% 
1M15% ISM 
256 13% nV) 
293 4% 6% 
3D3 39VI a 
I 64a 4% 
108 35% »% 
575 4% 4% 
31 12% 12% 
IB 7% 7% 
14a 4 3% 

16 3Vb 3 
61 32 31% 

4 42% 41% 
283 4% Mb 
7914% U 
400a% 22% 
3439% 39% 
a 5% SVu 
1244 aVh B+ 
1015 IS 


790 


tAar 

6*K 

6*95 

4*55 

6*56 


7930 


Mer 

67* 

«795 

6770 

K71 

7935 

4r.d 

Jut 

68+7 

6667 

6635 

663S 

—70 


677S 

Ocl 

6UQ 

.awi 

ttTQ 

160 

—M 

73M0 

46M 

Oae 

6640 

46K 

6*K 

6*25 

—34 


00 

AAsr 


00 

00 

00 

—15 



Mev 




7635 

—10 

Esi. Sales 


Prev. Salas 1898 





P.-TJ-DcvOpenlni. 1759 up59 
HEATING OIL(NYME) 


4X0BS aol- cenfs per poi 
aoJS 00 Pea 

7S0 

T*»k 

750 

7576 

+K 

82^ 

660 

AAor 

710 

710 

71.10 

710 

+0 

EX7S 

6*W 

Apr 

00 

00 

6*35 

660 

—32 

BXiO 

6*0 

AMrv 

*60 

660 

57.15 

570 

—M 

7* 

*578 

Jun 

6*98 

6*90 

66K 

6*70 

—30 

*675 

iU rn 

Jul 

570 

570 

6*0 

6*7$ 

—0 

SdL&ekss Prwv Satan ttffi 

Prev. Dov Open int SM7B 





CRUDB eiLfNYME) 
:m Dbi.. doners ear bbl. 


HOGSCCME) 

auOBIbL-Gantsgera. 


. 5R0 

4737 

Fab 

. • 5*45 

4410 

Apv 

SX40 

46K 

Jun 

w •' 5877 

4655 

Jul 

' ' 5487 

470 

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5175 

00 

Oct 

90 

4*30 

Dec 

• 00 

4*0 

Fab 

c n 470 

450 

Apr 


Prev. Day Open lot. 313a 
POBK BELUESVCME) 


aUMtt».*CKdsperb. . _ 

K5S 6U9 Fab Ttn 7^ 

'KM 4aw Star 7SJB 7SM 

S2M 61.15 AtoV 75M ^ 

0347 62.1S Jul 77M 

S16S 6BJD AuB 7SM TSM 

a.is 4115 Fab 4BJB 48J0 

7240 6450 Mor 

' EstSoles SJM Pr«y.Salaa 159 
. . Preu.OayOpenlnl, 13669 


SM 52M 
SOM W3S 
5*35 5*D 

5*75 5*85 
S295 5270 
4950 4955 

4950 4955 
49M 
46JD 


7*75 MS 
7550 74J7 
TSM 7BJ5 
74M 77M 
a.(8 7358 
6878 48M 

sao 


K.<Z7 

7045 

AAor 

OV-7 

78+ 

Jun 

0M3 

7S.18 

Sep 

7VM 

7+13 

Dec 

7041 

7+11 

Mor 

7+9 

77-B 

Jun 


6160 9162 
9159 9151 
«CJ0 9064 
9065 906S 

9U4 9113 

9060 8956 

0963 
0960 


7+31 9-1. 
7+6 79-10 

7+24 70.24 
7M 
T7*a 
77-13 


:i0 

sxu 

Feb 

74U 

2586 

2*70 

310 

016 

Mor 

250 

2S0 

250 

31.45 

010 

Apr 

250 

250 

2563 

3C0 

2£16 

.May 

2*73 

350 

2S0 

39SS 


Jm 

250 

2S82 

26K 


2«.90 

Ju< 




»57 

XU1 

Aug 




Z+50 

7VJD 

2X:6 

360 

Sap 

on 




770 

2581 

Nay 

2£0 

045 

2£0 

290 

XXIS 

Dec 




39K 

}9K 

Fab 




29K 

2945 

Altar 





3*10 

ter 




770 

ZT0 

AAev 












Jan 




Ssl. Salas 


Prav.Soias 1589 



prav.Dav Open int, SS.173 up39 


Stock Indexes 


Prewleua 
BM Ask 

109JS 19129 

inJS 19175 
191H IfBM 
30100 aiM 
306M 20100 


Pre«laus 
BM Ask 
170M nojs 
I715S 1715S 

1SU0 )09M 
1S6M 1S7M 
149M ISIM 
I41M IKM 


• COFFEE CCrrCSCE) 

. 37Mftlbs.-eeelsperlb. 

j. - 15158 1219 Mor IKM WD 

1980 ' 12201 May 14BM 14M 

- . W9M mm Jul UMD 130^ 

1CM . 12780 Sop )3TM 

UlM ISMS Dge 136M UM 

.1 BSM 121M Mar 13SM U5M 

■ W UlM mS^ 

. EMSgiei praw.Boles L47S 

- • Frew DoyOgan int. 1120 vpa 
.. : ; SUM^RLB n (NYCSCE) 

: H2rmibi.cwiMgorib. _ 

MS *M Jwl SM 

0 9JS • A» Sep s>5 f5 

' 9M 587 Ocl SM ^ 

M3 *03 Ator 460 6^ 

■ 172 IM NMV 7.)l 7.11 

' ! Est.SglBS 1&8M Prov.ScM 11^ 

*' Prev. OovOpon InL D591 0244 

COCOA (!4YC^> 

■“* • . lOmetTfclanP-Oportap *,,, 

.. Ysa 19M Mar 2lg^ 

* j 3579 20a AApy .KQ 2)M 

24M 1^ SS SS 

2C1S 3BS3 Sep 2159 Sin 

^ ™ 59 SS 

3S»S mo A&n 2080 aoos 

> Mot 

£i: ss:« Prev.Solea.^WW 

Prax.Dpydpealnt. 1059 arra 
BcLSetaa • Prew.lelcs 2564 

- , Pm.DayOpeafnL 2189 eHM 


MLie uua 

139 JS 14050 
UB35 )3BJ1 
13781 13780 
USJO )A60 
13580 UL03 
I33M 13*81 


151 U1 
153 SJ2 
IM &M 
468 4.93 

7.H 7.H 


3102 3154 

Ita 2179 

2)» 119 

3ia 3170 
EM ZIN 
3M5 2W9 
3099 


eat.Ortri Prev.Solae 6^ 

Prav. Day Open Int 36J69 up 189: 

US TREASURY BONDS (CBT) 
(8pct-S10080bPls&3lndaoriinpK) 
77-15 57-27 66or jbU H-6 

77*15 0JD Jun 7+19 »*j4 

76-2 0-10 Sap 69-39 7+1 

7M SM Dec 49*14 *9-U 

7230 5h9 48-39 ^29 

704 S+29 Jun 6+3 6+3 

49*a S+9 Sap 67*30 67-S 

gf IS SS 4«1 64-a 

4|.)l 64G Jtm 

0-I9 44-21 S», , 

Fnt Bntn Prev.SolesUUU 

prav.DpyOBanlnLl96>l98 w9S5 

SNMAfCB'n 

S)008aerlivPlU3Mafmpe3 

4+SO 0*S Mor 4+11 4+U 

684 0*17 Jun 68*15 48*>5 

4230 SMS SM 

48.13 8M Dee 

0.10 5840 NMr 

04 s+a Jun 

48*13 65-31 San „ 

EsLSdtae Prav.Soles *19 

^!^Openlnl. 7.4 »vp57 

CERT. DBPOSrrUMM 
SImillMn-PtbOflOOPCt 
9164 SS63 Mor 91.11 0150 

^ SjO Jtm 9056 906b 

aavi 6SM Sap 

Sn SS Dae 8963 0963 

8»J4 0666 6Aor 

■880 8663 Jun 

»S 8786 Sap „ 

get Soles prov.Sales 53S 

Open int. T4J19 

EUaODOLLMMSU*^ 

MS «« 

MM 82K Jun S-2S S3£ 

8M5 0*0 Sep MM g-W 

ptK l*M DK 8958 1959 

ma 1*10 Atar 8884 Ml94 

Sn 1*73 Jim 09 2340 

M 09 Sep 

aiS 2081 Dec 1880 0880 

EAMM Prev. Solas 748B 

prev. Opy Open InL 92.073 UP I 

BRITISH PPVfMPOiAW^.^, 

SPerFPurwtlPolnlawab^^^ 

® ® 


7+21 73-a 

4+W 70 

64*0 69-:0 

6+a 4+a 

6+5 40*7 

67*33 t7-a 
0.10 67-13 
0*1 

6+21 4+23 
»+14 
44-4 


49-1 69-4 

68-10 6+13 
0*25 
67*8 

6+a 

6+11 

6+31 


9188 9189 

906f 9067 
07.95 
29^ 0983 

».17 
5156 
SS80 


9069 9DJI 
90D 9089 

89M B90 
39.U 89.14 
0194 M79 

6153 8166 
B8J1 8B5D 
pmn 0.9S 


1.1303 r.rieo 

M1S0 1.1163 

i.ms i.iia 


I SP COMP. INDEX (CME> 

I oeiniSBRdcents 

IK55 1S3J0 Mor 17350 17250 

iSSJC 15*10 Jun 17*7S I7SIS 

1S190 16100 See 

17765 17170 06C 

Sst.Soles 62J47 Prav.Satas 71695 
Prav. Day Oeen Inl. 42J33 up 3569 
VALUE LINE UCCBT) 


17120 171SS 
17155 171SS 
17bJS 
10085 


point* onCeenf* 
iU0 1019 

AAor 

I860 

1018 

11693 

18670 

—15 


1730 

Jun 

W0 

1900 

100 

1090 

—10 

19089 

18*75 

Sop 




1920 



EsLSeles Prow.SaMa 4519 
Frav.DavOeenInt. 4>fl9 up349 
NYSE COMP. INDEX (HTFEI 
paints end cents __ 

101£3 0050 Ater 9155 9085 

1CUS 9080 Jun 101.10 10150 

1C55G 9U5 See 1QU5 10385 

10*50 10150 Dec 10460 )0«6D 

E9t Soles 11109 Frex.Sftlas I4MD 
Prav-DovOeanint. 7849 up479 


Bid Ask 

Jon 1>)0S 1535 

Fab - l.)00 1510 

Mar 1.170 1500 

API — t.140 1500 

MOV 1.150 1.190 

Jun W40 1.1W 

jiv i.ia 1.1D 

Sep - 1.120 i.ia 

I.ia U70 

Volume: 0 lets ai a tons, 
ipurea: ARddn 


previous 
BM AM 
1.190 1540 

1.195 1510 

i.in 

1.170 1.M 

1.160 1500 

USD 1.190 
1,140 1.190 

1.13d 1.1H) 

i.ia i.w 


905S 9BJ0 
10086 101M 
10355 18255 
10480 IftiM 


Previous 

9U20f 

K956JD 

124.57 

244J0 


Commodity Indexes 

□ose 

Moody's, — 964.20 f 

aeuters — 1i953.60 

DJ. Fulures 12489 

Com. Rasearch BureouN 24<20 

Maoev's : bos* 100 : Dec. 31. 1931. 
p - preliminarv; f ■ final 
Reuters : base 100 : Sep. 18. 1931. 
Dow Jones : base 100 : Dec 31. 1974. 


Market Guide 

Chicooa Beard ef Trade 
Chicaw) Merc a ntile Exehanaa 
Iniamoflanol Monetorv Murbol 
Of CMceaP M tr oa nfl le Bkchanae 
Naw Yark Cocao. Sugar. CoHta Eachonge 
New York Cottnn ExUianga 
Canunodity &ichertge, New Yark 
Naw York Mercanflla Eadwaa 
Kansas Otv Board of Trade 
New York Future Exdwnga 


HYCSCE: 

NYCE: 

COMEX: 

UYMS; 

XCBT; 

MYFE: 


Tokyo Shows Tax Flan 
Toeaise$1.25Binion 

Rcuren 

TOKYO — The Japan^ cabi- 
oei has drafted a tax-ievision plan 
for the fiscal year that begins April 
I, to increase tax revenue 316 
bOlion yen hHlion), mainly 
through various cofpo^ taxes, 
the Finance Ministiy said Friday. 

The diafu sul^ect to pariiaineih 
tary approval calls for a cut in lax- 
deductwn rales on bad-loan provi- 
sions for aD enterprises except 
finarictal institutions, a deferment 
of withbdldiDg-iax refunds against 
interest and dividends earned 
companies having losses and a tax- 
raie increase on the income of non- 
profit foundations. 


Ill 3% 3 3% 

84 48 17 30% 30% 38% 

180 4.9 14030% 30% 30% + % 

54 1.1 IM7T% 3IVA 21% 

64 S8 ns 9 S% t% 

JOa 16 11 31 21 31 — V6 

19 5% 4% 5 

2M 4% 4% 4% + % 

t 31 3% m Mb— % 


fS t% 

2S 7% 
409821% 
1 4 
334 
U 7% 
5913m 


U 

4 — M 
38M + M 
3D%+ % 
I8M 

7 + M 

3%— % 
3%+ % 
*M+1% 
32 
15 


t 




40a 

44 

10 9 

Hh 0%— % 

M 

37 

010 1 

7% U + % 

K 

18 

15931% : 

IM 31% +1% 

.10 

J 

25 31% : 

DA 39M+ VA 



72 6% 

1 6%+ % 



9 7% 

7M Tto— Vb 



29 8% 

1 0% 


UM— M 
4M+ % 
2f%+ M 
14% + M 
13 — M 
7% + % 
2% 

44% ' 
35% 

5% 

9% 

0 IM 
SVb— % 

0% 

15% + % 
10% —2% 
I3%— % 

asvb— % 


9%+ % 
7 + 9b 

U%— Vb 
18% 

15% + % 
35 + % 

U + % 

im— % 

13% + % 
15% — M 
13%+ % 
4% + % 
39Vb 
69b+ M 
35% +1% 
6%+ % 
13% 

m + % 

31% 

42% + % 
4%— % 
14 — % 
33 — % 
29%— V* 
5%— % 


OCGTc 

OaftHin 

CMRac 

Ocaanar 

Ocllias 

OffsLoe 

OellMa .93 34 
OMoCa 2M SM 
OMKnta 

OMRap M 38 

OldSpfC 3M 128 

OnaB9 .I3e J 

OnUne 

Onyx 

OptMC 

OptlcR 

Ortaonc 

OrbK 

OrfoCp 

ONmifi JO 15 
OltrTP 3M 918 
OvrEw 

CS.«nM J6 23 
OxacD 


130 2% 
0 3% 
135 2% 
239 3% 
49516 
382 3 
1M35% 
04Kb 

44 33% 
30930% 

38 30% 
- 9016% 
96 SM 
ZS 9% 

4014% 
JS50M 
314% 
1191 6 
23 5% 
1314% 

45 3Hb 
1711% 
3413% 
63 m 


352 49 1700 
10510% 

150a 18 2M4i 
130 0% 
M 17 0UM 

48 U% 
.13 U 34 7% 
551 15% 
1210 % 
M *2 31 14% 

MS 6% 
90 1% 
385 13% 
10 7% 
68 3J U3m 

270 10M 
351 im 
103023% 
861 18 205 5% 
3M 7J 46 36 


17%+ tb 
39% + lb 
3D%+ % 
31% 

4M 

4I%+ Ik 
SM 

7%— % 
1%— M 
9%— % 


2% 2% + M 

3% 3M— M 

2 % m— % 

3 3tb— % 
18% 15M+ % 
1% 3 + % 
35% 35%— % 
45%.46Vh 
33% 2Mb+ % 
30% 30%— M 
30 30U+ M 

16%- M9b+ % 
4% SM + % 
1% IM 
14% 14% 

32% 3M + M 
14% 14% 

8% * + % 

SM 5% 

14% U%— % 
20% 30% 

11% 11% + M* 
» im + % 
3% m + % 


46% 47 + % 

10 10% + % 
0 M +1 
Kb Kb 
13% U 
U 14% + % 
7% 7% 

14% IS% + % 
10 10% + % 
H 14% + % 
5% 5%— % 
IM OM— % 

13% im— % 

7M 7M 

0 % im 

9% 10 +% 
11% 11% 

0% S% + % 
5% 8% 

38% 2S%— % 


Anian Commodities 

Jan. 11 


HONG-KONG COLD FUTURES 

U8J per eeeca _ 

Close Preview 
Hlah LOW BM Ask BM Ask 
Jat _ N.T. N.T. 38380 30580 3D480 SOW 
Feb - N.T. N.T. 30480 30688 30680 30100 
AAor _ N.T. N.T. 30*00 30880 30880 31180 
API _ M.T. H.T. 30080 31080 30980 3H80 
Jun _ N.r. N.T. 31100 31580 31380 S1SM 
Aua - 31*80 31180 31780 31980 31080 32080 
Oa _ 33280 32280 33*80 *>a.M 32580 

Dae - N.T. «*T. 33080 33000 32080 33080 
veiunw: MMMef m ox. 

SfNGAPORE GOLD FUTURES 
U84PPreuoep 

Pr«*. 

Hlah Low Settle Same 
Feb - 3D460 30360 30460 3UJ0 

AAor N.T. N.T. 30*40 307M 

API N.T. N.T. 30010 309M 

volume: 445 lots af 100 w. 

KUALA LUMPUR RUBBER 
Malay Sloe caelt per klip 

CNm Pravipua 

Bla Aik BM Ask 

Feb -- IBM 18980 10JS 190M 

AAor 19155 19180 19X0 19X75 

APT 198M 19980 19000 I9L5D 

AAov 70280 20480 20100 »*M 

Jim 30100 2080 30680 20880 

Velume: niotL 
SINGAPORE RUBBER 
Stdaopera cania Par klla 

daw Preview 

BM ASfc BM Ask 

RSSIFab-- 1600 1680 17080 1700 

RSSIAAar^ 17080 17UD 1710 in0 

RSSlFeb— 1080 1S880 15UI0 10980 

RSSaPeb- 15580 15*00 15680 1080 

RSS4F«b- 14180 15080 149M 10M 

RSSSFab— 1dU» 1KM I41M UXOO 

KUALA LUMPUR PALMOIL 
AWJanlon rfiwaits par 0 tans 

aeie provtaw. 


London Commodities 
Jan. n 

Rgurcs In sterllno par mottle ton. 
GosoU In U5. tfoltars per metric tan. 
GoW In U5. dollars per ounce. 


HWl Lew Close Pravlaus 
SUGAR 

AAor 13080 13X10 13080 13050 12400 13460 
Atav 1060 13X0 13080 100 13280 13360 
AUB 15060 14460 15080 1500 1430 1440 
Oa IBM 1510 1060 1580 1510 >510 
OK N.T. N.T. 16*0 1*40 100 15UB 
AUr 100 1710 100 1100 1730 17X40 
AAOy 10*0 1100 10*0 1870 1790 100 
3602 lets at 9 lam. 

COCO* 

(Mr 200 1864 2812 2813 104 1565 

AMV 2819 1864 3815 207 1870 1^ 

JW 2825 I.97D 201 205 1.972 1873 

Sw 307 1.97S 2833 3.035 1872 105 

^ 1804 1818 1879 100 1813 1.91S 

Mar 1830 1.913 1.969 1,90 105 1.910 

May N.T. N.T. 18)0 1879 1590 180 

9623iaheM0toi% 

COFFEE 

J«l 3517 35B 3595 200 NA NA 

Mar 35« ZS JSJ — — 

Atav 1341 250 z9l 2537 — — 

JIV 359 3535 2542 3545 — — 

Sep 2552 25C 35« 359 — — 

NOW 259 3540 359 X3S — — 

Jon 3545 2540 3540 259 — — 

&107lelSPf5tDK. 

GASOIL 

i0n 23255 910 2310 3310 3310 3119 
Fab 2290 2270 2270 2270 2270 9*0 
Wtor 2210 3310 BUS 3220 2220 3323S 
Apt 31S0 3170 2H0 2170 3110 31155 
MOV 71*25 21655 21*9 21*0 3170 2110 
Jun 2160 21*0 3110 3110 2150 3170 
JIV N.T. H.T. 2140 3220 2120 3170 
AM N.r. N.T. 2100 22X9 3120 S0 
Sep N.T. N.T. 3130 2330 2120 SOUQ 
. 183S lots of 10 ton* 

GOLD 

Feb 3050 30*0 30*60 3050 3OB0 940 
API 300 900 N.Q. N.Q. 3070 300 
35 lota Of IM IfOVOZ. 

5aurres: NeuMra and Londwi FaRoietMi Ee- 
MkHiga (piBeUJ. 


Paris Commodities 

Jan. 11 

Sugor In Frendi Frma per metric ton. 
Other fiBirai in Froncs per 100 kg. 



HM 

Law 

Close 

Cbtoa 

SUGAR 





AAor 


1330 

13W 

I8» 

+« 

MOV 

1K2 

1820 

1858 

1860 

+30 

AUB 

103 

100 

1.S4S 

1.S9 

+2$ 

Od 

1830 

103 

18H 

1817 

+51 

Dae 

ALT. 

N.T. 

170 

1718 

+ 6S 

AAor 

105 

1765 

1790 

1J0S 

+40 

Eat. vaL: 2810 toh Pf 0 tom. Pray, oaiuat 


salw: 289 Iota. Own iniarast: II523 


COCOA 
AMB- X10 

M30 

DM 

zm 

+ 34 

AAov 

ZT7S 

X137 

11*8 

X174 

+ S 

J|y 

N.T. 

9LT. 

X160 


+ U 

Sap 

N.T. 

N.T. 

X1K 

xm 

UlM. 


N.T. 

NT 

XIK 


+ S 


N.T. 

N.T. 

X10 


+ 15 


N.T. 

N.T. 

X10 

— 

+28 

Eat. 

val.: 188 let» at 18 ten* Prow, actual 


soias: 145 lets. Ooan Iniarast: 706 


COFFEE 
Jan N.T. 

N.T. 

280 


410 

AAar 

28U 

IKS 

2812 

3817 

-3 

fitov 

N.T. 

H.T. 

3810 

380 

+5 

Jiv 

9LT. 

N.T. 

300 

200 

UndL 


N.T. 

N.T. 

200 

3830 

Undv 

Nov 

N.T. 

N.T. 

200 

XS25 

— 5 


N.T. 

N.T. 

200 

200 

UndL 

E5t.vDl.:ltotaof5lan* Prev.Bduol Hies; 


HP . Nat 

s HWi'gaw 3P86.Clfaa 
f 301 Mb 3Mb 36%— % 
133011% 10% 11„ „ 

m 3 % )b+h 

MS » 6% 6%— M 
19 i% ■% o%— % 
I KM* 35% 0 — M 
B ^ S% 96— M 
99 1% 0% S%+ M 
1 I4eBlfiS 15% I5%— % 
019IM 19% l9%+% 
I ao »k IM »tt + u 
I U60 3M am asM 
i 315 1 7% 7% 

921M 10% N% 

naoM 94 36%+ % 

1K2S. 31% B +% 
34 7% 7% 7%— % 
1S4 nb 1% 1% 
iniMI 16 16% + M 

nl5 M 7 

i U33. 32% sm 

9 5% 6% SVb 
m 4 5% 4 

706 Kb 5% SM— M 
aai*' 10% 15%— M 
B40' 44 0%— 1 

in 16 % 16 16 %— M 
i K Kb Kb 6% 

I 21IM 34% 34% 

) MU 13% 13%— % 
64 m 3% 2M 
24 15 14% M%— M 

>W 4% 4% 4% + % 
I B 16: 15% 16 + M 


13913% 13% 13 + Vb 
136 K* 4% 4%— % 
284% 34% S4%— % 

39 3 3% 3 

41in% 30% 31% 

27* 4'^ 3% 3%+ % 
910% 10 10 — % 

459 9M 9 9 


Iotas la 5lal 

MOB HM LOW SPALCbtoa 
IB 13% 12% 13% + % 

12 13 23% s% am— % 

91 6 5% 6 + M 

19 9 96 0% 

1162 10% 9% 10% + Vb 
I 15 BO K 46% VVb 

4U2SM 35 % 

15 a 3% Kb M 

16 4R17%117 117% +1 

4.1 0 44% 46% to 

4K 3% 3% m + % 
I 15 e TVb 7% 7% „ 
10 1 % 1 % 1n+K> 
IK t Kb Kb— % 
18 3414M 15% tS% 

9 0% 0% 0% + % 
M 4% 4Vh 4%— M 
1UI2M 11% im+„% 
4U lK 1% 1%— Ik 

873 10 % n im + to 
116 m 3% M'i'to 

19 9M 9 9 — % 

IK 4% 4Vb 4Vb— Vb 
ia 16Vb 16 1Mb + % 
404 6 5% m— M 

ae 0 % 8% 0% 

111 7% 6% 7 —% 
5 ITS 17 16% 17 + % 

546 13% 11 % n% + 1 % 


ns 9% 0% 
M014% U% 
SBM% Wb 
3910% 9% 
205 M m 
■336 jW- 6% 
4764m 47% 
169 0b S% 
m 13% 13% 
209 19% 


avb + % 

4«% + % 

3% 

1f%— M 

■% + % 

14% + % 
2Hb + 1b 
15%+ % 
11 %+ % 
16% 

5%— % 
13%+ Vu 
31% + % 
34% 


19 im 
M30M 
5K 2% 

37 3 1% 

U7U06 1Kb 
SB131 30% 

6% 
UK 
10 % 
14% 
19 
30% 
34% 
1% 
10 
0% 
6 
I 

12 % 
19% 


9 — % 
14%— % 
U + % 
10% 

9Vb + % 
6%+ % 
47% + % 
5%+ % 
13%+ % 
1f% 

4% 

30V6 

5% 

6% 

13 + % 
S + % 
»% + % 
5%+ M 
0% 

11 % + % 
13 + % 
10%+ M 
30H— % 

m+% 

3m— % 
13%— % 
9 + % 
31% + % 
2 

15% 

31 + % 

SVb 
ISM 

10 %— % 
UM 
19 +1 

21 + % 
34%+ M 
1% 

10 

0% 

6 — % 
0% + M 
13 + % 
19% 


Taken 
Taxtne 
TharPr 
Thrmdc 
TIMNa 
Tberln 
TlwrtK 
ThouTt 
SCem 
TImeE a 
TmaFib 
Tmrv 
Tetua 
TallSys 
TrMAu 
TrtadSv 
TrtoCm 
TrwJe 
TBIcGes 
TuckDr 
Twncty 
TvMhF 


J MUM 

U 0% 
9497 30% 
1U9 TVb 
29 M 
4K3m 
464 9% 
77 5% 
16 1121 10% 
142511% 
373 3% 
42115 
3ssn 
IM 4 
1 4 

341 9% 
10 3 % 
10 1 % 
28 1 im 

337 14% 
27613% 
35 9433% 

1011 % 
3010% 
9017% 
319 7% 
411 11% 
22)0% 
44 1% 
9413% 
12 U 
17413 
10 9% 
3 m 

15 36 0 


U U% + % 
0 0% + % 
19% 19% + % 
TVb 7M— 1% 
17 17%— % 

21% 3m* % 

9% m 
S% S% + % 

10 ia%— % 

17% I7%+ M 

3 3 % 

14% 14K 
MM 16% + U 

3% 3%— % 

4 4 
0% 9M 
7% 2% 

1 % 1 % 

12% 13% 

13% l3%— % 
13% I2%+ % 
9 33 

11 11M 
10% M%— % 
16% 16% 

7% 7%+M 
10 % 11 % 

im im— % 

IM 13M— M 
11% 13 +1% 

9% 9M— Vb 


32% 33%— % 
4% 4%— % 
1% 3 

32% 33M— % 


43b 
IS 17% 

30m 0 

611 16% 


5% 6% 

7% 0 + % 

•M «M + % 
7% m 
30% 20%— % 
4 4 

34 34 

7% 7%— % 
31 

23 — % 
34 

5M— H 
II — % 
23 — % 
6M 


4MIT 

10% 

10%+ u 

100 ii 

12% 

13 + % 

■ ii 

i 13% 

13%— M 

3* + 

9 

9 + M 

0M 

• Ulb 

UM+ M 

Bli. 

17% 

11 + % 

225 TK 

i U 

MU— M 


iu m 
a s 

IMS 31% 
29 U% 
011 % 
6545 
4030% 
11116% 
7236% 
564 16% 
9nie% 
4f V 
24 5% 
1 3% 


0 a 

17% T7%— % 
7% 7%+M 
16 U — % 
9 9% + % 

1 % 1 %— % 
10% l«%— % 
4P% 6V%+ % 
0% 36% 

0 % 9 + % 

ZS% 23%+ Vb 
)% S + ta 
0% •%*!■ » 
13% 13% + M 
:s% 17 
m 3% 

35% 2S%+ % 

m a%— u 

5 S 
0% »% 

M% 14M— % 
HM 11% + % 
44% 45 — K 
19% 20 + % 
16% 16% + % 
0 0 
15% 16% + % 
10% 10% + % 
0% b%— % 
5% S%+ % 
3% 3%— Vb 


10 45 110 a 33% 33 + % 
HUM 15% 15M + M 
*1 M 0 0 

X0 *0 7049% 49% 49% + % 


0 3% 3% 3% + M 

0 7%. 716 7% 

15 M 0% IM + M 
11 « % % 

W 7 7 

373A 34% 35M+ M 
IMim 37% 0% + Vb 
38 9 7% 7%4 M 
K IKb 10% 13% + % 

01 9 9% 9%— % 

1 Kb 7% 7%— % 
II m 5M SV6 

0 C 7% 0 + % 
0 9 4% 4%+ % 
44 3% 4 + Vb 

0lm 15% 16%+ % 
M 7 6% 7 + % 

6 % 6 %+ % 
2 % 3 %+ % 
SM 5%— M 
19% 19Vb 
313 m I 0 
7% 7% 

. 11% 11% 

5029% 29% 29% 

U U + % 
5^ 59k 
0 IKb 13% U% + % 
096 » 27 27%— lb 

70M39% 0 + V* 
UOnTUK 17 +% 

0 m U% 16% 

33M am+ % 
13% 13%— % 
SM 5M+ % 
7% Kb+ % 
20 im 11% 12 + M 
M 16' 15M 16 + % 
11 19b U% 14% 

545 m OM SVb— M 

aim u% u%+% 

aim 15% i5%+ u 
4 4 — % 

16 16% + Vb 

10% ))%+ Vb 
4 4M— M 

3% 3% 

37% 3m+1Vb 
13% im + % 

7 7 

16% 17% 
040. 0 K + % 
301SW 14% I4%— H 
0% 0 + % 
4 4Vb 
0 30% 

22 % a + % 

7% • 

0 39% + % 

2 % m+% 

3% 3%+ % 
13 12% + % 

11% 12M+I 
117 Sib 5% 5% + % 
10 3% 3M 3M 
a 15^ 15 15 

UH.% 11 % 11 %+ % 
5% 5% 

03 % 22 % + % 
If 19% + % 
kiw* 45% 0 
9 5% SVb 5%+ M 
730% 20% SD%— 1 
4UK 46% 46% 

IS SM 5 S%+ % 

0 Mb 6% 6% + % 
B m 4% 4%— % 


Stendva 

StdMIc 

StdRoB 

Standun 

Slonhos 


VU 

VLSI 


173 «% 
3060 t% 

6M 

0 


VMX 


131110% 

9% 

10 

ValldLa 


2643 ISM 

12M 

12% 

/BIFSL 


U 9M 

9 

9 

VoINtt 

valLn 

10 48 

5660 

Kto 

0 

80e 18 

136 25% 

34% 

0 

/aiOus 

0 X8 

SUM 

13% 

UM 

Vbneatl 

1*12 

H% 

11% 

vadrc 


90 M 


M 



397 4% 

4% 

4% 

vate 


2 % 

M 

% 

vicanF 


K 3% 

3 

3 

/tcarp 

.10 8 

3215 

15 

IS 

VkIreS 


47 3 

2% 

2% 


VideoCp 
VIedeFr 
VIbJnB 
Vlrolak 
VMTach 
Vadowl 
VoUlirf 
Valve 


4571 m 7% 
951 11% 11% 
5029% 29% 
IM. U 
7 3% 5% 
01Kb 13% 
096» 27 
70M39% 
uonTuK 
0 m u% 

413 ap 33% 
0im 13% 
a m SM 

UBS m 7% 
20 13% 11% 
M16' 15M 
11 19b U% 
545 m OM 

33 I 
101 
44 
33 
10 
60 

31 fw / 
8917% 16% 
040. 39 
301SW 14% 
B23L BVb 
175 m 4 

03m 0 

T33m 22% 

mm 7% 

40 0% 39 

3S3 at 3% 
lO 9b 3% 
40 im 13 
Ufiffc 11% 

117 SM 5% 
10 3% 3M 
a IS. 15 
011% 11% 
10 9b 5% 
4n6 93% 
0619% If 


9 19% 19% 19% 

33e 18 4911% 11% 11% + % 
112 ra% it% H%— % 

0 10% 10 II 

la 2% 3% 2% 

50 7% 7Vb 7% -r % 
71 17% 17 17 

00 25% 0 + % 


62 31% 21 21 

130% 30% 20% 

SK 9% 9% 9% + % 
2930% 20% 20% 

9 0% 9 a + % 

1011% Hlb »U— % 
39 7% 7% TVb— U 
9im 13% 12% 

337 9% 9% 9%+ % 
30 7% 6% 7%+ % 
97S 0 7% 0 

0 6% 5% 5% + % 

99 U 13% U + % 


K 

XI 

B19M 

18% 

19 





519M 

19% 

19% 

+ 

% 



HUM 

U 

14% 

+ 

% 

0 

65 

n 3S% 

25 

2S 





K 3% 

3% 

3% 


ta 



513 9% 

Alb 

9% 

+ 


10 

41 

3937% 

0% 

37 

+ 

% 



363 5% 

Kb 

1% 

— 

M 


a 10 10 IQ — % 
0 99b 9% 9% 
11711 1DK 10% 

019 5% 5% 5%— M 
0 Kb 3% 3% 

0 10% ie% ie% 

U3 IP% ia% IB% + % 

95 a% 23Vb ant + % 

4 TVb 7% 7%— % 
23 35% 34% 24% — % 


033 4 3% 3%+ M 

54011% )i 11% 

90 a% 13 13% 


YlowR 180 21 109 0% 34% 3S% + % 


ZanLbB 

ZantK 

Ziegler Kb *2 
ZHal 

avod 

zendvn 34 X6 

Znnos 

£vtrax 


IS 19% 19% 19% + % 
310 4 3% 4 + % 

Ka *2 0 H% 11% 11% 

4 5 S S 

15 7 6% 6% 

0 X6 197 9% 9. 9% + % 

114 1% 1% 1% 

30 1% 1% 1% 


Dividends 


Jan. 11 i Cash Prices Jan. 11 


I coApanr Por^Aiat Pay Roc 

tNCREASEP 

Holllnaar Argus Q M +1 3*1 

Laldlaw Tranmrt Q . 0 +1S 3*1 

RhOdWlM Q 34 +15 +15 

SPECIAL 

Newtiall Inweslmanl . 0 3+1-0 

USUAL 


Holllnaar Argus 
Laldlaw Tnnuport 
Rtwdwine 


AiBoma CntH Rlwy G 0 

tdahoPPwar G 0 30 >*0 

tVR Fin onct o t , $ -g H . «c 

Nevxhall InvcstfiMOl g |*g 

Nawtnu Raaourcat O .10 +4 10 

Nawpon Elaefrfc J;l 

NWNoHLKe 0 *0 Ml i;:g 

Svsteinotia Hie Q 81 +15 +0 

Tronawov Hill S K +H +0 

Walioea Cawipuiar 9 *mti 30 +1 

'"'“♦Co 9 .H +1 10 

West Cp Q .11 S-3 +19 

Consol Indus 0 87% M 1-» 

Yordney Corp 5 84 +0 +M 

A*AnMBi; MM oa thty.* Q0w H arty; 

Soona:UPl. 


CoBUDadity and Ualt 

Caftaa 4 Sonias, ib 

Prbitdatti u/30 0 Vb. yd - 

Steal bllleti (PItt.l. ion 

tmn 3 Fdry. Phll^ Ion _ 
Steal scrap Ne 1 hw PIN. . 

tw 

Copper elect., lb 
Tin (StroltB). lb . 

Zinc, E. SI. L. Basil. Ib 

Palladhim.eB 
Silver N.Y..az 
Sourw.'AF-. 


Fri 

Year 

ABO 

10 

10 

678 

00 

<730 

45X0 

2110 

21X0 

79+0 

8209 

1+23 

26.0 

6+66 

664+68 

S7419 

*2533 

OK 

651 

H+117 

156% 

*11 

60 


DM Futores Options 

Jna. 11 

Qiloaa UmailBa Exdiona* 
WGermiMalc.ISBDiiDtLCBilsperaak 


London Metals Jan. 11 

Figuns In sterUno w metric ton. 
Sliver in pence per trey oimoe. 


Pita 

Mor 

Jm 

Seat 

Um 

Jun 

StPt 

0 


235 


689 

60 


11 

l« 

10 



631 

60 

mm 

33 

60 

10 


677 

L1I 

10 

32 

0Z3 

670 

LiO 

171 

L» 

10 

14 

611 

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00 

2J7 



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063 

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EsttoMMlaiaivoLlin 
Cons: Thun. veL 35830090 M. 2*109 
Pats : Tian. vaL l8o8 epea laL WQ4 
Sauree: owe 


Tadav 

Hlah grade copper eolhadlB: 
spot I.173M I,l7*n 
jRionttw 1.1SX0 1.11*0 
Copoar CBthedes: 
awl 1.T7D0 U7Xn 
3 months I.1BS0 1.190 
Tin: »ot 98150 98200 

2 montta 9000 MOS0 

LeQd:op0t 3400 3650 

3 months 3270 3310 

Zinc:sBol 7110 71X0 

3 meinlitt 1810 700 

siivartagai 5<30 54UB 

3 mwittll SS*SD S570 
Ahimlnlurn: 


1,1720 1.1730 
1.IIZ0 1.190 


spat 9310 9390 

3iiwitta 010 MUB 
Nlekelispot 4000 405JO 

Smooths 40B0 L3350 

S 0 um: Reidar* 


9220 9230 
9440 94$0 
4JM0 4000 
4080 4050 


EiigineeriEigQfdefs Fall 


6 iafa. Ow Marectf S7i 
Source: BaurMA/Comattfet. 


FRANKFURT — Orders for 
the West German a^eering in- 
dustry fdi 7 percent m Novemba 
1984 from November 19S3, the in- 
dustiy assodndoQ, YDB^ said 
Friday. 

Dcnaestic orders feO 17 percent 
in No\’embcf 1984 from November 
1983, sriiile fixeign ortte rose 2 
pereoiL A VDMA yrtroorij^ p miH 
the November 198/d^estic Gg- 
urc was inflated by ooc excqition- i 
ally large order and that without ii 
November 1984 would have shown 
asmallrise. 


S&P 100 Index Opdone 

Jan. 11 


strike Caus-Laal Pato-Lost 

Price Jan Fob Mor Ja Feb iwor 

19 — 17% — — 1/16 3/16 

ISS 11% 13% 13% I/I* 3/16 7/16 

lOO 6% a 9% U16 % 1 % 

1*5 ^ 4% 6to to 3M Sto 

170 % 3% 3% 4to S% 5% 

175 1/T6 13/16 1 % — 9% 

10 — 5/16 13/16 — — — 

Total CBRvoliiine 34S8W 
Taw coll open inL 571.143 
Total put VOfalRM 97834 
Total pal OPWM.34186Q 
Index: 

Htoh 1670 Lew 16581 CtaH 165.97— OB2 
50wea: CBOB. 


i Japan Wholesale Prices 
Rose 0.1% Last Month 

Reuim 

TOKYO — Japan's wholesale 
price index rose ao unadjusted 0.1 
percent in December from Novem- 
ber, when it w'as down 0.2 percent 
from October, the Bank of Japan 
said Friday. 

The centra] bank said the index 
in December was up 0.4 percent 
from a year earlier, the same as the 
year-to-year rise in November. Ii 
said the average index for 1984 fell 
by 03 percent from 1^3. when il 
was down 2.2 percent from 1982. 


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ACROSS 


1 Div. degrees 
5 Austrian 
chancellor: 

195341 
9 Second son 
13 Memorabilia 
16 Local-govern- 
ment areas in 
Queenslarul 
18— facto 

19 Its capital is 
Bamako 

20 Obsession 

21 Like Shelley's 
“Adonais" 

22 Gate or door 
fastening 

25 Opposite of 
Tag 

26 Shakes a leg 

28 Suffixes (or 
auction or 
profit 

29 Tyke’s bike 

30 Aviator Balbo 

31 Wayside lodge 

32 The wee hours, 
e.g. 

33 Swans, ducks, 
geese, etc. 

35 Testifiers 
37 Befogging 
atmosphere 

39 Blanc or 
Brooks 

40 Droplet on a 

petal 

41 Loc. of 
Bavaria 

42 Judge's bench ’ 

43 Arabian chief 
45 Springy dance 
47 “Maodogs and 

&iglishmengo 
sun" 


54 Apr. IS 
consultants 

36 Byelorussia is 
one: Abbr. 

57 Aurora’s 
Greek 
counterpart 

58 Globular stone 

59 Having a 
veranda 

62 Starling's 
relative 

55 Cornelia 

Skinner 

67 Scala from 
Liverpool 

68 Bruhn of ballet 

69 Of a Roman 
official 

72 Blue and 
Gray: 1861-65 

73 Ethyl chaser 

74 Britisher's cry 
of surprise 

75 Nutcracker's 
suite 


91 Letters from 
Greece 

92 Vegas 

94 Apronoun 
97 S. African hill 
99 Lombard or 

Tanriig 

101 These go to 
blazes 


Opposition Up Front by jim page 


PEANUTS 


104 Made neat and 
tidy 

106 In mediae 

107 "Barefaced" 
thing 

108 "Alice's 
Adven- 
tures . . 
character 


100 He married 
Pocahontas 
110 Norse god of 
war 


76 Corroborate 
78 Left-hand page 
ofabook 
80 Beard’s org. 

82 Former 
nuclear 
watchdc^: 
Abbr. 


112 Travail 

113 British noble 
family 

114 In the area 
a1iere"The 
Pantasticks” 
Is a hit 

l]7Small, on& 
seeded fruits 

119 Indite 


□graphic 


84 Williams and 
Lewis 

85 Geos 
riftJ 
Christendom: 
1054 

89 Kickoff device 

90 Fr. rebels in 
the 1960's 


120CltyontbeOka 

121 Man's 
northern point. 

122 Bristle 

123 Energy unit 

124 Like some 
hamburgers 

125 Comedian 
FOJOK 

128 Kinski role 


DOWN 


DOWN 


DOWN 


I'Mass. summer 
resort, 
informally 

2 Card game 

3 Englishman 
dCoru.forooe 
5 Mellows 
OAsouthem 

cttiscellatlon 

7DuUhead 

9u!S!?R.-China 
border river 
16 Fir for 
Christmas 
11 Wing of a kind 


12 Gay songs 

IS Raiment 

14 Where to see 
Monticelio 

15 Yearns 

16 Criticized 
severely 

17 Figure in the 
Aimy-McCar- 
thy hearings 

21 Okla. city 

23 Heavily, to 
Mehu 

24 "... as 
dreams^— 
oo":Shak. 


27 Jazz preludes 
32 Prefix for 
dextrous 
34 Son of Caleb 
36 Hatchery item 
38 Group 
groupers shun 
44 Mllitary-scbodl 
demerits 
46 Kabibble 

48 Leatherneck’s 
org. 

49 Fort Park, 

N.Y.C. 

50 Founded: 

Abbr. 


rSE LAUGHTER OF CARTHAGE 

By Midia^ Moorcodc. 561 pp. $17.95. 

Bimdan House, 201 East 50th Street, 

New York H.Y. 10022. 

Reviewed by Angus Wilson 

]k T ICHAEL Moorcock is, I have little doubt one 
i-Vl (rf the most exdting discoveries that 1 have 
been able .to make in the con tempera^ Esffilish 
novel during the 40 or so years that I have been 
puUishing my own novds and reviewing those of 
my ccxitaiifK^es. Exciting for mysdf and, as is 
becoming increasing clear with the appearance of 
each Moorcock book, for a legion of other readers. 

The fusion of fant^ and realism is surdy the 
main advance now being made in the FngKsh lan - 
guage novel The paths t^ convergence are 
many ; human individuals mol df id by the aesfheiir 
demands d strict fmmal sh^ as in Henry Green: 
the interiockmg paths and journeys of magic and 
everyday life as in Jdin Cowper Powys; the exdto- 
ments and revelations d mettqihysi^ advoitaie 
and legend as in J. R. R ToUden. For English read- 
ers (ootainly for me) these have been dm of the 
most emdng fictional revdations of the last five 
decades. Yet sad to say, the rotations d the first 
two of these authors have fa^ rather than tri- 
shed — although, of course; valuations based on 
: is it at no^ are d very doubtful value. 



-.r i OttU 

I jri 

* - 9 


s - 


DOWN 


51 Like some 
overzealous 
ideas 

52 Leave-takizig 
words 

53 Uplift for some 
batters 

54 Pigril covering 
S5SttO(g» 
59S0UTM0f 

annoyance 

60 N.T. letters 

61 Slatterns 

63 Windsock dir. 
64BF8zUianpalm 
60 Wrath 


76 Starfish’s 
victim 

71 Pueblos’ 
enemies 

72 SomeN.J. 
public officers 

74Wateriools 

here 

77 Spenser 
character 

79 Journey 
intem^mi 


81 Columbia 
River seaport 
83 953, to Livy 


86 Ending for an 
Inchoative 
verb 

97 Date container 

98 Frat dwellings 
89 Poetic 

monogram 

93 Puma , 

Chile 

95 Anclmit Jewish 
sect 

98 Checked 
97Danlshcoins ■ 

96 Some of all the 
tea in China 




BOOKS 


But here with Mchael Moorcock we have a writer 


of early middle age whose first work, it seems, was 
published when he was 11 — a writer who is 


emei^ng as one of du most serious Utera^ti^tsttf 
our ume, bm who inade Ins name in the 1930s in the 
field of popular science fhftion. Fac nsS his “Jerry 
Cornelius qomtei" (be^nning with “The Hnal Pro- 
gramme assured the duraml^ of his Rotation. 


take in 


But if, as now seems likdy, bis career 
many more nmlti-vciumed novds we have a long. 


unrobed 
“where I 


pacl^ and exciting journey to make with him — 
and with such magic figi^ as Moorcock's bdoved 
Mrs. Cornelius. For bow can a novd gp wrong with 
Mrs. Cornelius to meet again? That strange haunt- 
ing mixture of Sairey Ga^ (for laughter) and the 
Tahnadge ristm (fm beauty and sex). And “The 
Laughter of Carthage*' has other charuters that 
promise as mudi for the future as Mrs. Comdius 
has done from the start 

MoOTcock covers sudi a wide fidd in “The 
laughter (rf Carthage’* (and its predecessor, 

Eoduies**). In tin* volume chronicling the 
life and adventures of the mythomaniac engiDeer 
I^t or of Cdond Peterson or Matt I^lknbuiy, 
the dianges name not oi^ signal the hero’s 
failure d scientific or mechanic invention (which 
makes his life one long pseudonym to avoid prose- 


DENNIS THE MENACE 


Sdution to Last Week’s Puzde 


cutioD for fraud), but also estaUish Pyat’s almost 
magical powcT to invent those new names and new 
personalities needed to sustain his absurd, childish 

life of itnagtnuri sUCCeSS. 

Driven from hb native Russia by the Revolution, 
“The Laughter of Carthage” takesl^atonavojnge 
of escape from Odessa via Constantinc^le (and 
forcibly via Ankara) throu^ Greek waters to Itome 
and Paris to search for the realization of his imag- 
ined, inventive genhis in United States (New 
York, Washington, Kxie, above aU Menmhis and 
Los Angeles, la^ of his chief hero, D. W. Griffith). 
Of course. ^ his hopes are dreams, and blightro 
dreams at thaL He has to leave his wonderful little 
girl mistress from Constantinople in Paris to avoid 
prosecution, althou^ by tiida and cheats he is able 
ro end the bo(A m New York awaiting her arrival to 
make an idyllic life in Los Angeles. The pictures of 
life in aU dime places are no (toibt measured some- 
what the reader’s familiarity with the locales. Yet 
1 must confess that thoo^ 1 do not know Memphis, 
life there with the Rn Qux Klan comes over most 
successfully. Indeed, afl diis wodd of shady deals 
and high hopes, nif«ihlF ladies d all and of 
high sexuality, insecure hotel livi^ dope and meet- 
ing with movie stars makes for a series of wonder- 
ful fast-moving scenes. 

It is lucity that it is so, for with the best wiD in the 
world, one may tynqnthize with (he hero's eroti- 
cism and even his ateuid high hopes, but it is ^le 
impossible fm* me to swallow aav d his ktyuties 
and faiths. Admiuedly I am an dd-dme libet^ but 


WIZARD of ID 



REX MORGAN 


'eer vour cap out of 
THE WAV, Mlft-rte/I'M 
WAVING A UTTIB PBOB- 
LEM WITH MY SON- 
AND WE'VE GOTTA 



□□□□□□ □□□ QEiaa □□□□ 
□□□□□□ □□□ □□□□ □□□□□ 
□□□□□D □□□□□□□□□□□□□□ 
□□□□□DO □□□□□□ □□□□□□ 
□□□ □□□ □□□□ □□□ □□□□ 
□SB OaiiiaQQ □□□□□ 
□□□□ □□□□□□ □□□ oaaQG 
□□nia □□QQd □□□□ ODDDD 
□□□□□□□□□ □□□□□ □□□□□ 
□□□ BDDQ □□□□□ UDUaSQ 
□□Q □□□□□QQ mDQ 

□□□□□ QBGG □□□ 
BQDGQ □□□□□ □□□□□□□□□ 

□naao oddd □□□an □□□□ 

□Qsao aau anaaQa OQaci 

□□□□□ □□□□□□ QDD 
□□□□ □□□ □□□□ GOO □□□ 
□□□GDB aaGaaQ GaDoaaG 
aaaGDEQnaQQana QBaano 

!]□□□□ □□□□ □□O □□ODDD 
□□□□ □□□□ QGa □□□□□□ 


I fear that like many other readers I cannot accent 

ids the 


Pyafs philosoplty vriucb not only demands 
absolute acceptance of a vriiite; Western world of 
values but utmily condemns Jews, people d odor, 
Mrsleois, sodali^ indeed all liberals, I think. 

Luckily one is able to trust the irony of Moot- 
cock’s st^, fm he openly declares his own dislike 
for his hero's bdiefs. But there is a serious dangff 
for an author who creates sudi a hero: that in 


character, the devil’s advocacy inherent in so many 
of his views may be insufficiently stressed. Moor- 
cock’s Higriaitnw is outside the texL In the novel 
itself I bdieve that hejusi avdds the danger. 


Anffa Wilson, aahord‘'Ando-Saxon Altitudes” 
and "The Old Mai at the Zoo, " wrote this review for 
The Wadiinffon Post 



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Canadian Stock Markets n 


Prices In Cenociion cents unless ntioiKed $ 


Toronto 


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rao Rocn Pvt 
900 Rg WDdl I 
1991 R 4 MlBalll 
TasXRdSlenlBA 
307 S 7 RddlhoM 
34 XRHSorvf 
i4XRaaDrsA 
fa Roman 
iMRothnian 
SSaSoDDfra 
SOXScMtsf 
72 a Sears Gen 
7715 Shtli Con 
30015 Sherrttt 
asigina 
loasMerBI 


nsft u isft4 ft 
eSft 3 lft 31 ft- ft 

laft 3Eft M4 ft 
S 10 no 10 4 ft 
SlOft 10 10 

07 a; 27 4 
SIV ISM IIU- 

noft 18 ft I 8 ft 4 ft 

27 S 275 275 

S 33 ft 32 ft 22 ft 
4 M 440 445 4 5 

nSft UVi lift 4 ft 
nSft 15 ft 15 ft— ft 
S 20 ft 20 ft 20 ft— ft 
B 4 ft 24 ft 24 ft 4 ft 
SITft T 7 ft 173 ^ 
S 1 W 15 ft 15 ft- U 
m 7 7 

XXX 
SSft 4 tS 5 
S 33 ft Xft 23 ft 4 
475 4 X 4 X —a 

saft aft aft— i 

S 7 ft 7 ft 7 U 4 ft 
SB B 23 4 ft 

101 IX IX — 3 

Xlft 31 ft 311 ^ ft 
nsu 14 ft 14 ft— ft 
400 390 m 

SSft Sft Sft 
Sm Ift IM 4 
SXft X 32 
SHIV II lift 4 ft 
X 0 U 9 

in IX 170 

S 7 ft 7 ft 7 U 4 
sm T 3 ft 121 ^ 
soft 43 ft 43 ft 4 ft 
SSft Sft Sft 
SITft 17 ft 17 ft 
S 7 ft 7 U 7 ft 
B 2 ft Xft 22 ft 4 ft 
STft 7 7 ft 4 
aU lU OU— ft 
S 9 ft 9 ft 9 ft— 







>4J*1 











1 p V lij, ,• 



L' .1 





1 1 




Mir 1 s 









SUlTexCoi 
lOMTIiemNA 
nap Ter Dm Bk 
I 4 M TorMor B I 
iBBTrodersAf 
13 a TraMt 
4792 TrlnHv Res 
waTSTmAneUA 
nsMTrCim PL 
lUSaTiimoe 
ssaTurbDf 
launCorbld 
4 I 3 D 1 U Enterlee 
33 XVIMSIIAf 
WOVesleron 
soaweldfted 
4 iawai 1 erta 
2 iawesfmln 
SUOWeMon 
muweedwdA 
TMbI Sc 4 m; 9 . 497 X 4 


SXft a X — ft 

S 49 Va 49 ft 49 ft 4 ft 
nift 17 U 10 4 ft 
SUM IHL I 1 U 4 ft 
« 3 Pft 31 4 
STft 7 ft 7 ft 4 ft 
435 4 B 4 B — 10 
acft 33 ft 2 Jft— ft 
STIft »ft 31 ft— ft 
4 a 4 U 4 X — U 

37 2 S as —1 
n oft 10ft 10ft 4 ft 
ST 3 ft I 2 ft 12 U 4 
aft 1 ft 6 ft 4 ft 
SlOft 10 ft ion 4 
nSft ISft 15 ft 4 ft 
IS IS IS 4 3 
Sllft lift llft- 
* 7 Sft M a 4 ft 
SISft 10 ft 10 ft 4 


Montreal 


73454 Bonk Mont 
sa GIL 
39M Con Both 
lOIXDomTxf A 
laMnfTraf 
4XS5NotBkCdO 
1091 Potior Coa 
sandlondA 
350M Rovol Bonk 
IITXnwTfMG* 


HWl 

saft 

saw 

SMft 

nsft 

sn 

swu 

IBM 

XUft 

sxw 

tirft 


TMW SMes: 2 . 09 B 493 snorei 


LOwGtoaGfeM 
a aft 
a 3sw+ ft 

IS U — ft 

13 13 

13 13 — ft 

lift 14ft- ft 
88ft Xft— ft 
Uft 14ft 
2tft X — ft 
17 17ft4ft 


Amsterdam 


ABN 

ACF HeUIno 

Adoon 

AKZO 

AAeW 

AMEV 

AXom Rub 

Amrebenk 

BVG 

BuehrmoMi T 

Celmid HidD 

Eftei lo f 

Faker 

CWBrocoda 

Heincfcen 

tiBoeeyeiii 

KLM 

Weorden 

HoiHedder 

Nodnoyd 

OeeVonderO 

P e k koa 

FMBa 


Redomca 

RMInce 


3X 779 

m m 
IX ?x 
101 X leix 

20SJ0 3D4JD 

236.70 3B 
JOS 7X 

7X40 n 
237 225 

01 II 
32JD 3XX 
131 mx 
99 93 

IM ITS 

150.70 IStLX 
S140 a 
47ra 4740 
47X 4S,W 

373 271X 
I53J0 »S2 

XldO 770 
74J0 73X 

x.u sue 

7040 70.10 
I 3 L 70 13 U 0 
44.10 SIX 


Rovol Dufdl 

Unilever 

vonOmoiercn 

VMF-Stork 

VNU 


173 

334 


173 
3 B 

MX XX 
US liijo 
X 7 211 


AMPXBS Oeoerol lodes : laa 


Brussels 


Arbed 


08L 

GB inneam 
Cevoert 


KreXetbonk 
FeiroHi M 
SecGMMrele 
soAn 
Salvor 
Treotanl 
V I 


I Elec 


1 AX UlO 
A4X iiXD 
375 3 W 
2JX 2M0 
am xan 
XIX a,ia 
XSN xas 

LOW L 09 O 
7 J 10 7710 
LXO 4 M 
1 X 5 lAX 
7,440 7 A 40 
AIM A 140 
AMO A*tf 
£tW 5AS 


SMVt*.' 

EddHOPA 


BrwMf* Sfodc 


Frankfurt 


ABG-Telefunken 1 X IPX 
AJUenz Varr IA 75 ym 

fiat inxiBJO 

191X la 


Bevariivno. 

Bovor.Ver^oa 

BMW 

Commersbaa 
CenHaumml 
Dolmier-Bm 
Deouaa 


Clow Frev. 
B 3 33 U 0 
3 XX 337 
X 3 J 0 X 3 X 
ITSX 17 SX 
118 I 17 X 
iT 4 J 0 S 13 X 
340 343 


Deulsdie Oobeott IXJO 
DeutscheBonk 39 U 0 
Dresdner Bonk 
DUB-Sdiuthe 
CHH 
HeOlWM 
Hpeeftsf 


Holxuiuiin 
Horton 
Kail U Sou 
Karstadt 
KouRmI 
KHO 

Kloeduier werke 
Kruno Stahl 
UndeAa 
LuMionM 
MAN 

Atanmonmnn 

MefolloaMiftctwtf BOX 31070 
MuendbRuedt ISW IMS 


IM 
399 
ItXK IX 
223 22 A 50 
14530 IS 4 X 
490 405 

la&To law 

99 X 99 J 0 
790 ■ 

IX in 

ai 365 
24130 242 X 
327 3 M 
25430 25430 
75.10 75.70 
73 3070 
4 X 39930 
I 9 XX 192 
1 XX IXX 
iSLXixa 


Ruetoersiitfarke 

RWE 
Sdwrh ei 
aemo ni 
Tbvuon 
Vorte 
Vein 
VEW 


7 a 3 X 

1 SOSD I 40 J 0 
454 4 X 
49330 49 S 


ITS 177 
17 S 430174 JQ 
I 34 J 0 I 34 X 
310 


GDOMierifaaa loXx : LMIJO 
P revlOM i i 1 , 1 «L 10 
aarer.-AFF. 


I Hong Kong 


BkEoefAeio 
CiMune Kona 
Oibn Uebi 
0 «a Homer 
HoneSono 
HK Elec 
HK Hotels 
HRLM 
Hjeannohd. 

HK Whorl 
Hiileh Whumdoo 
JordbieMatfi 
JerdtneSee 
MewWeHd 

ShovrBroi 
SHK ProM 

MmaOamv 

SMira 

Sylre. Pacific A 
Wheel Mar 
WheelDck 
Wlraor 


»x 

N 3 L 


a 

I 3 J 0 

1430 


1930 

9 X 


530 

1 S 30 

A» 

NA. 

130 


X 

530 

19.10 

9 

OX 

530 

1170 

035 


1 

4 X 

&40 


IaS 

3330 

1 

AlO 

SM 


Other Markets Jan. ii 


Ciosine Prices in local currencies 


Hang Sooa Indea :I 31 S 49 
Pmviaei :l 3 t 03 S 
Source.- nputwrL 


Johannesburg 


AECI 

Barlows 

Bivwaor 

Buffeft 

Elana 

GFSA 

Hormonv 

Kloof 

NUbak 

Ptf Shnm 

RiHlalal 

SABroMe 

90 nviBiiQ 

Sosel 


7 S 5 7 S 0 

loa UBS 

I 7 X 1440 
73 W 6 «M 
I 4 W 14 X 
2725 2 SX 
am 37 B 
78 X 7700 
1110 1110 
SITS STB 
1 SI 0 1 SX 


3 S 7 S 347 S 

ssr SSO 


Cenaoda SXdi Index : U 05 JO 
PiavhMu : 9 S 0 M 
Souree; MeiXank. 


Lofidon 


AACore 

SllVk 

nii% 


161 

IX 


SD 

381 


IB 

Ml 

Borctovs 

582 

584 

Om 

494 

504 

BAT. 

351 

363 

irsg*" 

2 SB 

3 X 

BL 

X 

40 

BOCGraup 

276 

270 


IX 

IX 

BewoterlndiB 

2 X 

336 

BP 

483 

4 X 

nil 1 H 

ata 

273 


IX 

now 

BTR 

SI 7 


Burmoh 

XI 


Cadbury Sdnt 

164 

169 

OwnerCen 

IB 

305 

Cools PoMns 

IM 

164 

Cons COM 

4 M 

4 B 

CemiDuldt 

US 

147 






3 X 






DWIlOP 



FItans 


3 M 

FraeStGed 

832 U 

fBft 

GEC 

316 

216 


Conodian Indexes Jon. 11 


CtOM Prey l cw 
Montreal no .90 mas 

Toronto 2 J 7 SJD Z 381 . 2 D 

Mtoatroai: Stock Exdwnoo Indusiilals indos. 
Toraito: TSEmintfox. 


SwisB Prices Rose Last Mooth 


Reuua 

BERN — SwityeHand’s C<m- 
gmier PncE Indcz wcs 2,9 pierceat 
htgivn - in December than it was in 
December 1983, the ggveni^i 
said Friday. That compm with a 
3-petoent year-to-year Increase in 
NcTvember. 


New Option in Flriladdlplna 

Tkf Associated Press 


PHHADELPHXA —The Fhila- 
dejphia Stock Exchange an- 
DOunced Thuraday (he start of 
trading in ofidons <m the Value 
Line Conposite Index, riving (he 
nacioo's oldest stock ex&ange ito 
first broad-based index option, of- 
ficials said. The Value une Com- 
posite Index, ]^Ush^ by Value 
line Inc. since 1961, is an un- 


wei^ed geometric average of 
acanv 1,700 stocks. 


6 KN 

GioDe 

Grand Aftf 

GuInhMi 

GUS 

Homan 

Howkor 

ICI 

Imos 

Lloyds Bmik 

Lenrtio 

Lucas 

Marks and So 
Mofoi Bon 
MM tondBonk 
Not Wai Bonk 
PUUnotan 
PlasoDV 
Rocai Elid 


CIOM l>rD« 


305 

lift 

703 

331 

7>9 

sa 

437 

7 SS 

199 

543 

ia 

347 

123 

3X 

344 

SOf 

29 S 

3 M 

27 S 

Xlft 


as 

lift 

710 

SB 

723 


Road inti 

RMfhrri 

RuvaJ Dutch 

RTZ 

Stwll 

STC 

SidOMrIB 
T«d and Lyle 


4 X 
7 S 
3N 
547 
167 
349 
IB 
4 M 
349 
SX 
TOO 
313 
354 

snft 

JDl SIS 
552 5 S 3 

305 TOO 
M 3 S/S 4 (4246 
597 597 

SX SS 3 
278 28 S 


Thorn EMI 
T.i. aroup 
TrajetoarHa 
THF 

Ultrefflor 


4 X 473 

341 tu 

447 417 

244 2 B 
334 39 

la MO 
198 


Unllaw 1121/B lift 

UnltDd Biscuits 214 717 

VIdcurs 234 224 

wxew as S34ft 

WJfoMlne sa Wft 

War Loon 1ft asft rSr*. 

Wontwortti 410 

ZCI 12 ft *ii 


F.T.X inda : txa 


J ao MM .-AFF. 


LoforwCea 

LMTond 

roreal 

Motra 

Mimelln 

MMPennar 

Moot I lonnessy 

Moulinex 

Nonl-Esl 

Ocddentale 

Pernod RIe. 

Pefrefts (fsti 

PeUMM 

PacCin 

Printemn i 

Reoiolecti 

Redoute 

Romsel Udef 

SktsRMsienol 

Sour.Porrlar 

Tolnmecanlaua 

Thomson CSF 

VotoD 


Close 

Free 


Close 

Fr«. 

3 X 

377 

Santee 

SX 

SX 

1.973 

IA 69 

Stotah 

171 

170 

3 ftB 

3469 

SouHilond 

34 

34 

IftX 

1495 


a 

94 

007 

005 

Wermoid 

117 

316 


SS 3 B 

1332 

9I.M 

79 J 0 

S 55 

70 S 

ass 

299 

4 U 0 

m 

231 

lau 

1475 

1410 

48540 

2460 

440 JD 

225 


S 7 .I 0 

I. 9 X 

9 ZX 

71 

SS 7 

704 

354 

353 

4 ZX 

IX 

3 X 

IBS 

1X0 

I. 9 M 


2450 

445 

335 


Addfl Index : 19113 
Fmviea: inx 
CAC ium : ifta 
Frevtoos ; IXW 
SMV«e.’AFP. 


I Singapore 


Beustead 
Cold Storage 
DBS 

FroarNeowe 
Haw Per 


14 S IX 
la £52 
5.15 SX 


KcepelShle 

MolBoMdiw 

OCBC 

OUB 

SembSMovorri 
SlmdOartw 
S SteofiiFiip 
StTrodlne 
UOB 


149 147 

£53 £45 

IAS 145 
545 535 
£» £ 7 S 
£71 175 
145 143 
147 149 

143 1 


AIS 4 X 


OUB I 


Jduree.' Ovaisea tANen Bank, 


Stockholm 


II MHon 1 ) 

Bonca Comm 

17 J 10 149 X 

CenIrDie 

3478 34 X 

CtoohotelB 

4JK5 44 M 



Formiroila 




PlnsMer 


Generali 




ItMcenMnll 

!•' If* HI 

II 


II,. .-..I, •■■It 




Pirelli 

RAS 

UM ZOOS 

Rbweranle 





£317 5037 

Stende 

94 X 8,950 

lwlBlada:l4»a 




!1 Paris 1 ] 


AGA 

AHoLawal 


3 S 9 

XI 


Air Ltoukte 

STS 

365 

AteihemAIL 

Buie 

385 

Atf oasMMilt 

OH 

■55 

Banco! re 

602 

S 94 

BIC 

50 

5 H 

Bomroues 

no 

na 

BSN 

£445 

£439 

Corretour 

1 J 71 

1 J 5 S 

Club Med 

I. 1 X 

UU 

Cefimeo 

34540 KUO 

Oumei 

719 

im 

EHftnwlMne 

9 oaix 

Eurone 1 

tM 

■X 

genSteni 

SSO 

355 


IftSS 

1401 

Imelai 

X 

X 


Astro 

MtaBCepee 

Boilden 

einarnliB 

Erfesson 

EMtlie 

Hondeubkan 

Fhvmucla 

Seob-Sconla 

Sonowlk 

Skomka 

SKP 

S wed ish MohJi 


395 

113 

177 


77J 

310 

sa 

no 


7 M 
97 JQ 
IX 
271 
2X 
Index: 


270 

305 

IX 

201 

SOO 

390 


<nnnw- IMbm 




Sydney 


w m 


Beuoairtwille 

BramBtas 

Cotes 

Cemola 

CRA 

CSR 

Dunlop 

ewtrsM 

Hooker 

Mootllon 

MIM 


318 

H7 

sss 

S9S 

310 

493 


190 

307 

IM 


Poke 

Peseh 

RGC 


349 

W 

S7 


370 

3X 


317 

ISO 

3X 

397 

205 

4M 

379 

IX 

70S 

ITT 

3X 

3X 

170 

SS 

415 

39D 

sa 


AH Ordte iH les Indu ;73£X 
Pravtoos :731M 
Sauna; Rattara. 


Tokyo 


.■ 


Akoi 

AsaMOwn 
AsoM Glass 
BaikOf Tohre 
BrldoeMone 
Canon 

ONteoen Print 
Datma House 
Poll Bonk 
Full Photo 
Fulltsu 
Hitachi 
Hondo 
INI 
iwh 
JAL 
Kdilma 

Konsol Elec Pivr 
KooSoae 
Kdw Steel 
Kirm 
Komatsu 
Kebele 

Matsu EMC Inds 
MMsu EteeWterks 
Mtisub Bonk 
MiteubChem 
IHIteuh EMC 
MHsub Heovr 
MltsuMsM 
AUlsul 
MlisukeshI 
MllaumI 
NEC 

Nlkke See 
N ie e en Steel 
Ntenon Vusen 
NlMtW 
klomuraSoc 
Oivnieus 
Rieeh 
Shore 
Sony 

SumI Bofdi 
SumlOiom 
Sunil Mofoi 
Toteel 
Taliho 
Tokedo 
Tetim 
Tk M ar ine 
Tk P ewei 
Torav 
Toshiba 
Tovoto 
VomolcM Sec 
Hew inoax XII 49 

Proy teds .flSJS 
»adtei-BJ ledM :lLsnw 
Prevfeom MLOOSX 
Sauna: I tm jt m-a. 


470 45« 

710 706 

915 910 

658 SX 
544 S48 

MM MX 
901 WS 
500 S» 
1J10 1J10 

1410 i,no 

14M 1400 

ao as 

1,290 MOO 

IX ia 

ITS XS 

5400 am 

283 2S3 

14a 14M 
855 830 

la 18 

560 547 

471 470 

322 327 

14M I4W 
SSO 643 

ua 1410 
aa 3X 

405 409 

254 2S3 

577 576 

345 3S5 

3X 3BS 
NA T.IX 
Ija 1.250 
630 435 

153 IS 
256 255 

611 4X 
937 9X 
1B10 Lsa 

947 9X 

l.ia L090 
xoa amo 

1.7SD L7X 
3X ZB 
U3 IB 

3M as 

393 391 

785 790 




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765 745 

4a i,Mg 

4B 4B 


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615 6W 








Zurich 


Bank Leu 
awmBovert 
OboGelav 
Credit Sulsee 
E i earowoW 
Gooro Fisma- 
Jacob SwehM 
Jetmsii 

LflnoiiGvr - 

Ndsite 

OerlikoihB 

ReUftBoby 

Sandw 

ScMricuer 

SBC 

Swteeoir 
Union Bonk 

Wlnterthw 
zurton Ins. 


3AX vm 

1490 1499 
8490 3S 
£ 3 a £% 
3,7a 2.74E 
620 S 
6400 447S 
IMS 

IdX UOB* 
9450 MTS. . 

34 M 3490 
363 364 

11400 18JM 




SBClndw.dllX 
PmrteasdiAX 
J eoraa.- 457 . 


NA. iwf OHOteo; MJL; net 
available: «d: ee 4 lvldend. 













































INTERNATIONAL HERALD TRIBUNE, SATURDAY-SUNDAY, JANUARY 12-13, 1985 


Page 13 


SPORTS 



■U.S, Olympic Committee 
Confinns ^Blood Doping’ 
UsedbySome CycliMs 




/ 


■'1- - Svl I 


il'O 1 


5*-.-r . 




By Kenneth Reidi 
lit Ai^eia Tima Smice 
LOS ANGELES — An invesd- 
gadoQ I 7 Q4yn^ Comnutcee 

doctocs fats oo n m n ed that a 
of 24-Dnnba UA Olymi^ 
cf£n$ teem — mchidmgfive med- 
^ winiwfs — cQC»ved *1dood dop^ 
ing** tran^tidoiis before th«T 
events, in violatioa at the eoiwmi i. 
tte^ndes. 

Dr. livm Dardik, chairman of 
the USOCs Sports Medicine 
Coonal and head of tbeiovesti^ 
toy pand, said Thutsdw thatw 
caala verify a oomii^led story in 
the luxt tsae or SbUtos Stone 

jpaaimnr. t]ut ecdd iwrf«w<t St^ 

sih«riiiaaalis(s ftrcnt Emeiy 
sod Rebecca TWiigg, and bronze 
oedaHst Leonard (Harvegr) Nitz 
wen among those xeceivii^ the 
traasfuskas, *s weH as alva mad- 
! alist Pat McDceiou^ ideotiSed in 
I other poblisfaed reports. 

I Blood doping al»refened to by 
the more innocDoas terms ‘l^ood 
I paddn^ or ‘^lood boosdDg,** in- 
I vrrfvesremoriagUoodfrofDanatb- 
iete's body, keanng it in frozen 
storage rraOe the athlete's body 
I jaakes up for the shorty that 
hgect^ it back into the athlete’s 
body just btfore competition. The 
ectra blood, earzying extra ozygsD. 
supposedly mhanrfis the athl^s 
' pmonnance and stamina, al- 
thou^ phyriciBas vary as to how 
effective it is. 

In some cases, the transfosed 
' blood cosies sot from the athlete 
invdyed but fnma others. Some ex- 
I pots consider that risider. 

Dardik said his pand had con- 
cluded that ‘‘tins IS an unetUcal 
procedme duu bad alrea^ been 
hann^ by ths USOC,** awl tbiH 
-the individuals involved must be 
held aceouniable,'’ but be and oth- 
er USOC stcjjped short rtf 
saying any sanctions woi^ be 
direem at the athletes involv^ 
Rather, they suggested that the 
doctors who had administered the 

franaftid flng and nthcr nffidalg in- 

volved ffli^ be penalized. 

Mike the USOCs press 
director, said it was doubtful 
rriiether the blood doping was a 
ridation at existing International 
Otynpe Committee rules and un- 
less It was, none of the athletes 
wouU be stripped of their medals. 

Matas said ncme of the medal 
winneis involved were available for 
commenL 

The Associated Press, mean- 
while, quoted Hegg’s manager, 
~'Sch Grimes, as say^ ‘’We are 
not oaafinmzzg ardstytegthepDl^ 


piepaied statement aha the U.S. 
Cyding Federation ocn^etes its 
investigatum and Eeroowk Ihe is- 
sue and the te^iosisfbifi^ of such 
anegilions should be dinsoed to- 
ward the U.S. Cycling Federation, 
its coaches, stuf and medic^ 
staff.” 

Datdflc said his pand’s inquiiy, 
vrindi he said had begun in eaik 
November, fonnd that the maforiiy 
of the ttamfusioiis had come from 
fxm&y membeis and other posoDS 
and wens not of blood had 
. been talmn eazlia bom the atUetes 
themsdves. 

Dardik mid infonnation 
was also obtained dunnp his pan- 
d*s faiffiuiy indi<^ting that sane <tf 
the athletes wTot ej^erimented 
with tnlriiig eaffattft tO 
performances. 

Dardik Califoniia’s 

state Board of Medical Qnali^ As- 
snranre is terievnj^ the cases of 
physicaans involved m adann^ter- 
ing t^ transfnsiais for possiUe 

malfenBawy 

■ U.& AMetes FsOed Tests 

Bghty-six U3. aUiletes failed 
tests before the 1984 C^m- 
when evidence of stimulants, 
anabdic sterdds or testostenme 
were found in dieir bloodstreams, 
the U.S. (%Dquc Cramuttee re- 
ported. 

Ten of the athletes who failed 
were soeened during the (Myngric 
Trials. Two of them alreacfy 
landed bolhs on the U.S. team 
when their drug tests came back 
positive, Ihe Associated Press re- 
ported. Test results been kept 
conGdential uiufl this week, vdieu 
dtqr were released the USOC in 

Cdondo Cdoado. 

F. Don huDer, the USOCs exec- 
utive difector, said the USOCs 
Drug Control Task Force was a 
success becmise no American ath- 
lete friled drag screening tests ad- 
odnisteied dunog the Winter and 

SumtlMT figflMg 

A total of 2,254 U3. athletes 
were tested by the task face befoe 
final U.S. team selections were 
made, and 86 . tested posrtive. Ihe 
USOC said 33 athletic tested posi- 
tive for use of srimulants and an- 
olfaer 53 for Bse of aoidiolic steroids 
or testosterone, another type of ste^ 
raid. 

The USOC established the task 
force in 1983 to look for 01^ drug 
use in athletes because at the 1983 
Psa American Gai^ two U.S. 
atUetes were disqualified after test- 
ing positive for in qirop er use of 
stoxuds. 



McEnroe^ WUander Advance at Masters 

Coa^u Ov Si^ Frm Ksiaitkes for a fordtand voUqt ai the net to fourjxnnu on four service games in 
YORK — John N&:Enroe break in the third game. t^ unial seL 


CompiitJ by Our Staff Pitm Di^tka for a fordtand voUt^ ai the net to 
YORK— John N&:Enroe break in the third game, 
ooodnued to endure pnAkms with Bui before McEnroe coold win 

Swedirik players Thunday ni^t a>U)ther game, he was down 3-0 m 

dropping games in a row V the second set. 

fore rallying for a 2-6, 6-4, 6^-2 vie- **At that point my miad was a 


Janyd also woo the fust set from 
McEnroe the last time they met two 
months ago in Stockholm, and he 
was a member of Che Swedish Davis 


tory over Anders Jarryd to reach iufflble,’’ he said later. *T was just Qm team that defeated McEnroe 
tbe semifinals of the Masters tennis b<q>ing for a chance to get back in and the United States. 


tonru ament, the match and I was hoping he 

McEnroe, the defending duunpi- would choke a tittle. Thars vriiat 
on and top seed, was in a testy happened, 
mood from the fint game and ap- ^1 can’t remember a match being 
parendy wasn’t muehln g mood for down a set and tr ailing 0-3.” 
tennis, otamritrin g oumerous er- For the first hour, lohn McEn- 
JQTS as he fen ^ind 3-0 in the rc« was beating the tar out the 
second set. crowd. He advised a woman to 

But he recovered in time to win ”dn^ 25 pounds.” tdd a fan shout- 
10 of the final Idjames and set up mg eocouragemem to “shut up." 
a senrifina) &turday iriih an- and saved his best glares for the 
other Swede. Mats Whnder. couitside reporters and photts^ 
\iraan<ter also had a difficult lest pl^ whose shutters make Him 
eariier in tbe day, suivivine three cringe, 
match poiats and six servienneaks But even Uckering with the offi- 
10 squeeze out a 64,3-6, 7*^ victory dais and fans wasn’t he4>ing 
over Johan Kriek. McEnroe or distracting Jan^ 

Wlander, wbojurt a momh ago And iriieo h^Enroe lost his head, 
swept pest Kriek with tbe loss of it was the one that belooged to his 
oily three gams in (he semifinals ra^et, ndiidi panM» apart as be fd- 
(he Australian Open, had to towed throu^ on a serve. McEziroe 
strug^ for two hours and 12 min- stood tranmxed, staring at the 
utes before capturing the decisive shaft as the head feU to & ground 
tie breaker, 7-3. just missing his 

Ivan Leodl was to play Jbakiai ”li was the way thing t were go- 
Nystrom and Jimmy Connors in^” McEnroe said. “And if the 
fam Eliot Tdudier in the other racket had qq my head, 1 


Mats Wflander in Iris victory over Johan KridL 


quartei&ials. would probably have lost, 6-0." 

The tournameDi, being held at It cost him a fault and Jarryd 
Madison Square Gardicniu the sea- broke him on the nen pdnt. 
sos-endi^ cha^ionship of the Once he emoed the second set, 
grand prix dicuit though, McEnroe was in phary 

Jan^s streak of eight omsecu- He swept through the last three 
tive games started just after McEn- games <k that set with the loss of 
roe made an incrediUe rdlex move four poims, and he conceded only 


and the United States. 

ft was not any single shot or 
game that turned the match 
around. It might have been Janyd's 
realization that he was clore to an 
improbable victory th»i made trim 
cautious. was playing perfect,” 
he said. ‘Then I csoked so bad." 

There were IS breaks in the Wi- 
lander-Kriek match, includiog rix 
in a row to conclude the first set 
and anotha string of four breaks in 
the third. 

Kriek, who served 12 aces, had 
bis c^jportiuuQr to complete an up- 
set in the 12 th game of the final set 
when be reached match point three 
times. But he chose to play conser- 
v^vdy and unfold emus cost 
him the first two opportnniti^ 
with Wilanda saving the tliiri witii 
Blob. 

“I think he probably r^rets now 
that he didn’t go for winners,” Wi- 
lander said, “but 1 tiiink he chose to 
stay back and ke^ the ball in play 
and let me make the misiake. On 
tbe third match pomt he felt he 
should take a chuce and be was 
very unlucky.” 

The game extended for 1 1 min- 





■^5'- 


Once he emoed the second set, utes and there were five deuces be- 
though, McEnroe was in charge, fore Wlander eventually held with 
He swept through the last thm a h»ekhand volley off a service re- 
games <k that set with the loss of turn- 

four poims, and he conceded only The fourth seed from Sweden 


■Mm/un 

John McEnroe 

won the Gist two points of tbe tie 
breaker and never was led. 

Although he was broken eight 
times, Wilander was stxx:ttsfii] on 
74 percent of his first serves, 
against 54 percent fa KrieL 

(AJ>,NYTt 


After 298 Games, Bruins Are Smt Out at Borne hyScAnes 


rfh 


Ziirbriggen Wins 
First Downhill of Career 


J, 


C«tfdtilf(^Sa0FrmIS3pwdm 

KnZBUHEL, Austria — Kr- 
mui 2urbijffim of Switzeriand, a 
threat in alTwortd Cup sld radug 
disc^fi^ won the fim downl&D 
of ids career Friday ahead of teasH 
nials Aanz Heinzer. 

ZQrbriggsi dosed the gap on 
WorMCmipoiDtsleaderMaDcGir- 
aradeffi of unemboDtg with the 2S 
pants he earned from his winning 
nm of 2 mmutes, 0S.65 seconds 
down Kitzb^d’s 3.5-kilotneier 
( 22 -i^)ooiBse. 

Gmud^ who did not eanmete 
in the second downhill race of the 
satsnn^ ttin ^ds the gtawdmg s 
widi 14Q pants to Z&bcmgeo’s 
129. 

Seomd -Fi^ay was Hdnzer in 
2.*06.98 on a odd day witii tBaf- 
pemtnres wdl briow freezing. 

in ’j nwnlriwjihrifn, AuStOa, 
Chtfr^B Gu^iaid of Fisnoe woo 
hcsecaid wanen’sWorid Ski Om 
tiakxa nee on Friday. Oiugnaro, 



Utdttd Pros Ittimatkuiel 

BOSTON — The last time the 
Boston Bruins were shut out at 
borne was in the 1977 bodeqr sea- 
son by the Montreal Canadiens’ 
goalt^q, Ren Diydeo — when 
Tom Bairasso was in junior high 
school 

In tbe time it took for Boston 
to be blanked in home regulation 

NHLFOCUS 

play — 298 Boston Garden 
games — Bamsso grew up and 
became a star goalteo^ for the 
Buffalo Sabres. 

When Barrasso leturaed to his 
home-area Tlutrsday oi^ in the 
net for the Sabres, he pulled off 
the regulation-season shutout 
that had duded National Hodsey 
League viators to the Garden 
sinoe October 6, 1977. 

In backstopping Buffalo in the 
3-0 trionqih, Barrasso regisiered 
just 20 saves. 

"We oaitroDed the pla)' pretty 
wdl andvriienyou do tfa^'most 
of the time you win,” he sakL 
"Our defense came up really big 
and that’s been the key to our 
winning ^stem.” 

More than the viable iiansfor- 
matiem from adolescent to NHL 
star, proof of Bairasso's adult- 
hood is his wiUingness to share 
croliL As a lodtie last year on the 
way to a reo:^ sweep of goatie 
and roolde post-season honors, 
Barrasso drew critidan for cocki- 
ness and umnatuiity. 








Jazz Coach Walks Out 
During Lakers’ Victory 

CanpUed by Our su^ From Dispaidtes Laydeo had been ^vcn a techni- 
INGLEWOOD. California — In cal foul in the fourth quarter, but 


Tom Barrasso: to share the oetfiL 


Th AMOdolirf Am 


- "If it was last -year,” he said 
after the riiutout, the Nth of bis 
career. ”Z would have been a little 
moe exdted. But this is just an- 
other game. It was a solid team 
effort that shut them down.” 

The Bruins agreed. 

**He made a few good saves but 
ii was mainly their defease,” said 
Boston’s co^ Gerry Chovers. 

The vicioiy extended the Sa- 
bres' unbeaten streak to nine 
game&. and snapped a five-game 
Bruins winning .st r^k 


After a scoeless Gist period, 
the Sabres took a 1-0 lead on 
Gdes Hamel's goal at 7:28 and 
Mike FoU^ gave Buffalo a 2-0 
lead two minutes later. 

The Brians’ best chance came 
early in the second period when 
center Butch Gcshig fired a shot 
off the post to the ri^t oS Bar- 
rasso. 

^Buffalo played an extremely 
strong game and Barrasso was 
sharp when be bad to be," said 


Going, wdio was claimed on 
waivers Tuesday from the Island- 
ers. 

With Pete Feelers pulled from 
tbe Boston net in favor cf an 
ema skater, Sabre Brent Peter- 
son scoed with six seconds re- 
maining in the game. 

Elsewhere in the NHL, it was 
Edmonton S, Montreal 2; PhQa- 
delpfaia 6 . Chicago 1: the New 
Yok Islanders 3, New Jersqr 2, 
and Sl Louis 5, Mmnesota 3. 


an act of exasperation Thursday be didn't walk out for anotiier three 
nigbt. Coach Frank Layden at the minutes. 

Utah Jazz left the court before the Center Mark Eaton said, "I was 
game was over. surprised. I haven't seen him. so I 

With 2:23 left in the game, which really don’t Imow why Ire left Fm 
tire Los Angties Lakers won, 120- sore be had his reasons.” 

1 12, Layden stixdled past the offi- In other National Basketball As- 
■ ■ sodation games Thursday night, it 

NBA FOCUS was Seattle 89, Golden Slate 86 tmd 

■ — — ~ Dallas 1 17, Kansas Ciry 1 10. 

dal scorer’s table to the Lakers' Los An^es led 54-49 at half- 
bench, shook the hand of Coach time and put the game away in the 
Pat Ril^. and headed for a Fonun tidrd quarter. The Lakers took an 
exit 88-72 lead into the final period. 

**1 didn’t have to leave, I wanted Earvin (Magic) Jdmron, who 
to leave,” Layden sy 'd on his way bad missed two games with finger 
out the door. iigury. made a successful letiim to 

Aticed whether his premature de- tire 1^ Angdes tine^. He scored 
paiturehadtodowithtbeganK,he 20 pomis and contributed 10 as- 
replied. Tlo. Not realfy.i just want asis. James Worthy scored 28 
to ttt out (ri here." points for the taken, who won for 

The Jazz personnel (rifered Ihtle the 10th limeintheirlast 11 games. 


explanation. 


Adrian Dantl^ poured in 34 


”1 have no idea why be left,” said piwts for Utah. Emon scored 15 
J^ SkMm, assistant coadi. "He posts and grabbed 11 rebounds, 
didn’t say a word. Before we knew The defeat was the 14th in IS road 


it, be was gore.* 


games for Utah. 


(UPIAP) 


OumerofNBA Eings l^edicts 
Move to Saawnentofor 1985 

United Prea intenmionai poUtao Sacramento. Lukenbill's 
SACRAMENTO, California — group, the Sacramento Sports As- 
The principal owner of the Kansas sociation, is still waiting for city 






ARD 


Gty Kings says he experts to move' approval to buDd the pennanent 
the Naticnal Basketball Associa- facOity. 



Basketball 


tioD team to Sacramento for tbe 
1985-86 season. 

Gregg UdKobin, who purchased 
the NBA frandiise with five pan- 


The Kings could play in the tem- 
porary arena only ror tvo seasons 
rince its 10,250-person seating ca- 
pacity is far bdow NBA stamfirds. 


. NBA Standings 

EASTERN COMPERENCE 
Altamc DWtilM 


C&istelle Giri^iani 
ictorvFriday. ^ brikvelhave 


starting in the second-seeded Irervictc^Friday.’Tbelkvelhave 
^ 'graq>, coming two perfect runs now dmiitdy qnali^ for the 
\ *hw*ig*« 99 Tiidty fiv a win- Frencii team competing in the 
7 im^^M of 1:26.17. Maria Rosa wctW dampiflrwhips at Bormio 
» (Jnaiio <ri Italy finished second in tins season.” 


I:26J9, and &ika Hess Smtzer- 
land to^titnd in 1:2748. 


All three other slalom winners 
tiris seasoi — Periatre Prien of 


Sdumdfauiser and &i- Fiance, Tamara McKinney of the 
giaeGadient,bothoCSwitzaiand, United Statm and DcrotaTlalka of 
(kri for foiath place witb an identi- Poland-— did naiixnsbainong the 
cal doc^ of 1:Z7J6, while Mon- top 10. Pdeo, who sprai^ her 
ica Aenae of Svroden was sixth in riwuldex, and M cKi nn qf dropped 
1:27J9. cut, while Taflta finished in istb 

Gta£iard also won' at Davos, P*a^ . 

Switzoland, on Dec. 9. The race was hdd m brilliant 

"Z am very pleased to bare de- sunshure and track cemdtions were 
feated tbe atire world dass ca a described as ideal But the hosting 
tiic^andextiemdydifficulttradt Anslrwns put on di^ 

acfliisoiie."Gaijmardsa!dafter potoung show, with Roswitha 



W L 

Pet. 

GB 

Boston 

38 

6 

sa 

— 

PMIadolplila 

39 

6 

JO 

H- 

wooMneten 

20 

IS 

sn 

9W 

Now Jersey 

14 

» 

A44 

14 

New Yam 

13 

2S 

J42 

IS 


central Dtalsim 



Mliwoukoe 

24 

14 

AT 

_ 

Detroit 

19 

16 

S43 

3Ve 

Chiepoa 

17 

M 

.486 

Sta 

AtIVTta 

IS 

a 

439 

7vn 

indlene 

10 

a 

J86 

1212 

dovelond 

9 

a 

ai 

12 

WESTERN CONFERENCE 



MMwosI DNbion 



Houoten 

21 

14 

.600 

_ 

Donver 

31 

IS 

J83 

w 

Do) las 

19 

16 

S43 

2 

Ittab 

17 

a 

.459 

5 

Son Arrfeiuo 

16 

19 

4S7 

5 

Kmas cliv 

13 

a 

271 

8 


Padfle Dlvtatai 



l_A. Lokon 

2S 

11 

J*4 

_ 

PhaeniK 

1* 

78 

JU 

6H 

neiiona 

16 

a 

4tt 

« 

UL CUooors 

16 

21 

432 

9Vs 

Seoftta 

16 

S 

4U 

10 

Golden State 

10 

25 

06 

14<« 


TNURSDAY^ RESULTS 

DbIIm aa 31 2S M 14—117 Florida 4S 

Kansas City 31 If M 3» 7—110 Ftartdo So 

stodemon rr-SD Ai 2L Agwirra S-t7M 21; M. CaroUn 
Woodson n>23 29, Johnson 1>14 U 26. Somford 7i 

Rsbomds: OoliesN iNimohluslol; Komm — 

Cl»y 61 (ThofflMow Thorne 13). Asslofs; Dal- „ 

» 30 (Davis. HorosT B): Kmes CMy 2B ' Y: 

(Drew 111. ^ 

SsotTIa 13 9« 19 i»-n 

SoMso State n 26 22 17^ U « 

SUemo S-13 9-10 7S. Chomters MS 3ui 19; * -msmt 

Short 9-20 >7 23, Flovd 7-u M IS. RobeoDds: 

Seattle S2 iMcCormick 12); Golden Stole 40 
; Smith 111. Assists: Seattle |« iHettfenon, 

/tonoi 4I: Golden state 20 (Connor SI. 

awn 33 21 a 4^m • 

LJL Lokon 21 16 24 3S-US 

worthy U.I7 M 2B. Johnm 8-U AS »; I 

3antler IS^ S-IO M Salon id 5^ IS. Re- 
seiMds: Uieh42 lEoton 11); LOS Anoeies61 I.PIrmInZui 
:Rarnblsli).AstMs: Uteh28(GreonlD};Los BAS seconds 


SOUTH 

Florida 6L VsndorhUi 6< 

Flortdo Sowitwm 99. S. Teeos St. 73 
N. CaroUna St 71. aemsan 61 
Somford 76, (Mercer 69 

MIDWEST 

Indiana 77. W o rW nwj l c rn SO 

Indiana $f. 73, Orote 70 

indlono Tedi 79. ». Prands. Ind. 71 

lOVM St. 69. N. IO«n 61 

Mlehioan St. SI, Purdiw 73, OT 

St. Jaseoh% Ind. 7S. )nd.-Pur..FI. Womt a 


SOUTHWEST 

Okloliaina St. 9 a TtxdAArllnsten 84 
S. Artansas SB, Cell, of tha Ozorks 4B 
Sam HohsiorSL a, OoHas aapNsI a 
PAR WEST 

Arizona 69, ttBHornui 67 
Arttono St. t». SSontord 74 
Nevada Los Mesas tt, PaeMcSr 
Hew Moxlee a. Wy u iirti m 37 
Son Jose Stott 97. Fullertan 9? (4 OT1 
UCLA 7S, WaUilnoton St. 41 

Woshlnolm 64k Sevtnem Co) a 


the NBA franchise with five pan- paaty is far below NBA standards, 
neis almost two yean ago, uric The UckcDbOl's association has yet to 
Sacramento Union Thursday: T'm receive pennissUa to qrerate the 
confident we’ll have a professioQal arena, but members said they could 


basketball team here by October, 
November of next season.” 
I^iltenbii] made the commeni af- 
ter a news coofaeooe to unveil in- 


make use of it even witfaont an 
NBA team. 

Greg Van Dusen, tire assoda- 
tion's general manager, said be ex- 


terior plans for a S12-millioa tem- pects to open tbe arena in Septem- 


porary sports arena 


ber and to bode ISO events in its 


construction in Sacramento. The fust year, ranging to 180 ‘if we’re 
new buiktijig woidd be only a tern- lucky." 


World Cup Skiiui 


poraiy borne for tire King$ until a 


basketball t«»nn would a^ 


MBITS DOWNHILL 
(AI KIBMwfiel. Ausfrio) 

1, PIrmln ^rtirlaPBn. Swltzorland.3 mlnutoo 


MwoIm 33 (Johnson 101. 


Selected College Resohs 


EAST 

N«w Hampoiilro 60. Holv Cron 67 
Rutoira SSL SL JoMpn'S 76 
Tompio 66, Mossediusetts 39 
w. Vininlo m Rtwdo JNond SI 


Hockey 





V 


pointing MOW, with Roswitha 
Steiner best m 15th place. 

In KitzbOhd, tbe treacherous, 
icy trade knocked out several top 
skiers. Franz gi«nwnw of Austria, 
who won at KitzbOhd a year ago, 
lort a ^ less than 100 metera down 
the course and fdl 

Thini and fourth were both Aus- 
trians, Wirosberger^:09J3) 
and Hdmni Hoefldmer 10.05V, 
wionrt dt the season's first down- 
hiD last nuotit at Val Gardena, 

tJhuis Gattennaan of West Ger- 
man y gnffered head ngurics after 
falling on the course and and was 
takes 1^ helicopter to a hoquiaL 
Dr. Rodolf Sporer said Ganer- 
fymiin had a severe brain cwicus- 
fiOD, a broken nose and injuries to 
his tower lip. He would lemam in 
the bos(Htal for some time, the doc- 
torsaid. 

Friday’s race was a makeim for a 
canceled race at Val dTsere, 
France. Another downhill was 
for Saturday on the same 

ccfone. 

It also was only tbe second 
downhill of the season, which hu 
been disrupted by scant soowfaD is 


NHL Standiogs 


pMlodolphia 

WMAUwton 
NY (slenders 
pimouroli 
NY Ronoon 
Now Jonoy 

Montrool 

BuHelo 

Quebec 

Sosten 

Harttord 


WALES CONFERENCE 
Poirldc Dmsiea 

W L r FtS OF GA 
1)0 3S n S 55 177 121 

HI 34 11 7 SS 171 127 

ers 23 16 t 47 190 ISB 

t I* 19 4 26 Ml 773 

m 14 20 6 24 143 164 


26 Ml 773 Edfnonnn 
it 143 164 Coioary 


CAMPBELL CONPERENCE 
Nger li plwlsloa 

Chlcopo 19 30 3 41 162 1S7 

SL Louis 17 17 6 40 US 152 

AUiBwaota 13 71 7 33 146 164 

Demit 13 23 5 31 US IN 

Toronto 6 30 5 17 132 1«3 

Smvttao DtviMon 

EdRionnn 29 S 4 63 211 IX 

Coloory 31 15 $ A 2D0 162 


13 S 4 30 139 167 Wlrmtoeo 

Adams oivttiH >-» An«9ii 

21 12 a JD 767 M0 venennwr 

19 13 10 4B I5S 123 

19 17 * 44 168 15B 

10 17 7 43 152 146 *■*?” 

M » 5 r )24 MS ZIZ 


2. Froiu Heincer, Switxerlond. 2:00.98 
X Pieter wlmsoerBer. AtHfrJo. 

6. Holmut Hoeflshnor. Austria 2:10JI5 
1 Peier Muellsr, SwUzorhnuL 3:1020 
6. modi Canramn Cainomoa Swltwim. 

7:10ia 

and Sfoton MMorwtr, Auotrla 3:1098 

8. Maura Comoz, Italy. 2:lOM 

9. fMMM Molr, Italy, 3:11 jDS 

10 (tied) Oou9 Loiofs. IJLSw 3:11.22 
and Horn wiiuthe t . Austria 3:1122 
10 Daniel Mohrer. Swdtnrlona 3:1127 
U OiBCome Erieetior, Italv. 3:ii25 

14. Phlllooe Vcmaroi. Franca 3:IUI 

15. Karl Alploer. SMIserlona 2:11 aS 


Overall Standinfs 

EITCE 1, Marc ClrardoUl, Laaeinboura. 140 oolnti 

I Plrtnln Zu rtf lBB u i. Swltzcrlena 139 
41 162 1S7 3, Andreas WemU uetfitansiela 101 

40 US I5S 4. Tliomos EwSTBltr. Switieriana 84 
33 146 164 s, Martin Hml Surttzerland. 73 

31 U8 188 a Ataa Juloa Swlttortana 7Q 
17 132 193 7. Robert ErtoMior. Italy, 61 
8. Paolo 4e OiUna Italy. 89 
62 211 IX 9. Bolen KriBL YuMsIovia SI 
47 SO Itt inoemor Stenmark, Swedwi, 56 
44 168 172 II. RlOierd Fronwtlon. Italy. 54 

41 179 169 ^7. Jones Nllmerw Sarodca C 
35 137 Ot Oswald TotscTi. Italy, 51 

14. Morktis waumier. West Germany. 40 
LTS 15. HOAs Ena Austria 39 

! I’i WOMEirS SLALOM 

^ <A) Baa KMiutlrdiMm. Austria) 

! l.OiTls»elleGui8itafd.FfWiee,42.49-4i60-l 


Temiis 


VeKra Masters Ctamatoasliips 
(N«y Yen:) 
hfan'i SIfiolH 
OuartertinelS 

Ntais Wilander I4). Swedea del. Janon 
Kriek. UA. 6< 3a 74 ^-31. 

jMn AAcEnroo { i ). U.5. del. Anders JorTvd 
Soedsn, M, M. 6-1 

VlnlDlB Sthns Tovnwmim 
(WeMilnotan) 
women's Sinsles 
Soeond Round 

Kflthv RinoML U.Swdol. Pom Cssoie, u.3^ 7- 
9,6-L 

ZliB Cerrisen, ua. del. De&bl* Soenee. 

0 ^ 6 - 2 . 

Wendy Tuneua Australia at*. Sobrlne 
coles. Yuaostovia 6-4, 74. 

Hilene SWteyaCsetfnslovaLladef . Eonnie 
Gadvsak, U.$« 7S. 6-4. 

Hand MondlHuye. rteeftaStaydUd. del. 
Ellzobeiti SfflvHe, Australia. 7-5. 6-1. 


THURSDAYS RESULTS 15 . hoas Ena Austii 

H.T. islanders 2 8 WOMEN 

New Jertey 8 1 ... m kmiuc 

B-Troflior 2 114), Toiwlll |24l; RTronier , rJisMIeOuiUiOe, 

«l2S?!ns2I2 

Ion Res0i) 10-13-10—32; New Jersey Isd 
Smiffl) **9-Xi. 

Edmontan I 3 1—5 

MeOtreM 3 0 0—3 

KurrI i41), JoclAA |1), Gretzky |43). 

MeCMiana (7i, KtvsheInnU <WU WWfer — 

113). AAondeu 113). Shats oh goal: Esmanton 
(oi Pennev) 6-1IL8— 24; Montreal Ion Fulir) BAS 

lD-3-8-30. Aflienc 

CbUosO 1 8 8—1 MILWAUKEE— Na 

PUIodcIpbta 1 I 4-6 ooer et Helena et tai 

Smitn (0). Frm (231. Kerr 132). Howe (111 BASK 

Csnon (M); Poulin (11). SboR on dod): CItW National Basil 

cooe (on undberah) 11-9-S-25: Ptiluaeiohia Cleveland— sloi 

Ion Bonncrnnnl 15-17-13—44. Earl -Bulcti- Grovn 

BoHolo 8 2 1—3 INDIANA— Placed 

Boston 8 0 9—9 an the Inlured retorvi 


Transition 


EA5BBALL 
Amencwi Leooue 

MILWAUKEE— Named Mike Eosom man- 
oner at Helena et tao Plonoer LeoBua 
BASKETBALL 

Notional BokelMII Atsedolloo 
CLEVELAND— sloned Kevin Williams on8 
Earl -Bulcti- Grovn. BuardL 
INDIANA— Placed Bill Gameit. (orwordi 
on the Inlured retorve list. AciNoted Kenton 


Homel tIOl. Foilane II7|, Peterson I9|, Edella fenMord. 


Shots M goal: Buffalo Ion Pteiersi MOO- 
TS; Seeion lan Barrosso) S6-^EL 
S). Louie I 1 3-5 

MlOMSOta 2 8 1—3 

Mullen 2 (191. Barr 161. CiUmr U1), De- 
(ertne 13); Broten (lli.aceBrrtil3 (51. Sbets 


LOS ANGELES— Sisned Kor«em Abdul- 
Jabber, center, lo o one-veor controd exten- 


3—5 claa 
1—3 


FOOTBALL 

URMed sretOE Footban Leoeoe 
DENVER— Staned John Newens. Ilneback- 


ensoal: SL Louis (on MeloRson) 15-^17— N; er. Todd GeHwrf, runtilno Ooek. and Fred 
MiMiesata (on Uul) I4-I^^0— to. HemaiillL defensive O pcl 


iwv Sknna prop(j^ sports stadium and arena count for no more than 25 percent 

ip tjAAxiAi^ [ could be completed in North Naio- of all dates the arena b m use, he 

mas — a Cerent area of metro- said. 

Z AAorta Rasa Quorla Italy, 413S-CLU— 

A^Erlka HeM. Swtt«rtana JIAMW- GPTIW'TV 'R12T17'CV 

A (tied) Corlmie SdimUdiauser. Switzer- V-pJX ± JjftXCjJ/ 

Iona A»-aS4— I.-27A6 

and Brtam# Gadlem. SwHzerlwid. 43.76- — ~~ — — — 

Simpson Leads by One in U.S. Golf 

z Eva TeMen.uA4429 ^-- 1 :».96 pALM SPRINGS, CaBfomia (AP) —Ton Simpson shot a 6 -undex-par 

^.^iw^OMnwnwa faeoMatayakia 48 . 9 s- gfi gjnj established a <»e-«troke 1^ Thursday in ibc sccood Hwnd of the 
M.Briaiita()ortii,switz9riaiML44j»63i82— Bob Hope Qassic, the fiist touinameni OQ tlw 10-momh PGA Tour. 

Sinqison, who has not yet won in ei^t full seasons on the tour, 

completed two rounds of tire 5-day, 90-h^ event in 133, 1 1 shots under 
- 1 :38.i7 par. Simpson, bed-ridden for two days trith mfluenza laA week and sffl 

Yuoaotayta. 4433-4195 - suffering from a chest cold, took the lead with a suing at five birdies in 
lA AAQioanata Tiaika ftaiona 40 S 40 B - l^lcs ovcT tire back nine in the bri^i sunshine at Tamarisk. 

i: 3 RR 5 A single stroke off the pace at 134 were Crije Sladlef, Doug Tewell, 

v 2 ^*"**" ***’^"' — Mtfk O’Meara, Pa^ Azinger and Lanoy Wadkins. The group at 135, 

Oman sfMdtobs sbots back, incwded drfenHing cfatuxqiuNi John hfabaffey, 

1 . jwcheio Ptaiai. swttzoriM MO oaints CanadiaD Dan Halldorstm, Ron Streck and Lmty Rinker. 

1 Brlomo OerML Switzertona 137 

4 Boxing Champions to Defend Tides 

and EllsoboHi WrUiJor. Austria 117 

A Erika Hon. swHxoriana 115 NEW YORK. (UPO FouT woild boxiBg champiofls wiH defend their 

7. Oloa Oiorvotawacuctiastoyaua 92 jjj matcfaCS Feb. 16. 

!: Rocky Lockridge (35-3). the World Boxing Council junior ligbtwe^t 

iiL Tamara MdUimoy, U.S. 75 champioo, will dacnd his title asainst Kaouj Bou-Ali (17-0-1) Jan. 22in 

"• “ Milan. MtteMcCalluin (234)), Worid Boxing Assocaation junior imddle- 

^pta^tTpeNaFrwiee, 53 Weight champ, Brill face tire former title-holder, Dav^ Moore (14-2), Fd). 

lA BrtaHie Godlonl. SwHzirlarM. 52 9 Bt Atlantic G^, Ncw JcTSey. 

11 Morta Eapta, West Gormonv. 46 Uvin^ODe Bramble (22-1-lX who won the WBA lightweight eban^i- 

(mship in June against Ray Mancim (2^2), a^^bt an 1 1-round 
\ , I rematch with Mancini Feb. 16 in Reno, NevadkEnsebioPedrou (37-3- 

ibOn 1 \ win make tire 1 9lh defense erf his WBA fealherwaght champirmAhm in 

— ■- — — 1 a 15-rouadcrFeb. 2 in Panama Oty against fonner WBA bantamwe^t 

hockey 

Abdol-Jabbar Re-Signs With Lakers 

Hsdwy Laowa INGLEWOOD, California (AP) — Kareem Abdul-Jabbar the Na- 

au-time leading scorer, has made it 
HaAov Loaoua (tffiaal that be U play another season, agning a one-year extensMi to his 

N.Y. RANGERS-eWiod ue Randy Hoam, Contract. 

Havw. of mo American ^ Los Angdes Lakcrs announced tbe agning -nuirsday and said tbe 

COLLEGE contr^ has been seal to the NBA for approval. Abdul-Jabbar, who will 

LOuisviLir wmod Btt «d he 38 in Ap^ entered tbe current season with a cae-year contract and the 
Mike Rsdriovai. osMitaM (oeiboii coouin. Understanding that he would retire at the end of the year But w* riirr in 

RonSl*lnBr.andRovHamlfasupporTperson- CDDlraCI tefStS Were announced, it 15 beuevod that he is mslrwig 

HM to mo othiMie broerera about Sl J nuliioa tius year and will make around S2 miiiiftH uext yean 


HOCKEY 

National Hodmy Loaouo 
LOS ANGELES— swit RuS AnUorsoa d» 
lontomoa to Now Haucn e( itw Aiwrleon 
Hodvr Laowa 

N.Y. ISLANOERS-CdWed VP Em Hondy. 


Hodiov Loooua 

N.Y. RANGERS-eWied ue Randy Hodta, 
left wino. from New Hav«n of Mw Ameriean 
Hockey LeoBua 

COLLEGE 

LOUISVILLE— Named BsG MaddM «d 
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Page 14 


EVTERNATIOIVAi HERALD TRIBUIVE, SATtlU)AY-SinST>AY, JAMJARY 12-13. I98 j 


ART BUCHWALD 


Screening the Guests 


TW ASHINGTON — Thwc was 
YV a time wheo the status symbol 
in our crowd was the svnmming 
pool Then everyone installed a 
Skimming pool and it almost be* 
came chic not to have one. 

After swimming pools, the thing 
to own was a tennis cotin. The 
person with the private tennis coun 
had the drop on all of us. Then 
tennis courts 


he'd come over to my house, but be 
had to think of his kids. 



Budiwald 


started popping 
up in the neigh- 
borhood. and 
pretty soon the 
tennis court 
owner had as 
much trouble 
getting players 
to come over as 
the swimming 
pool pr«:^rietor 
bad recruiting 
sunbathers. 

What could possibly replace 
swimming pools and tennis courts 
as a soci^ attraction? 

We didn't have long to wait It 
was the super laigp TV screen. 

1 discovered this the hard way. 
At one lime the gang used to come 
over to my bouse to watch the foot- 
ball games on my new 25-inch set 
My wife provide popcorn, potato 
chips, b^, assort cheeses and 
pdte and ki^ lime pie. We had a 
lode on the Redskin games played 
away from home as well as the 
National Football League playoffs. 
New Year's Day college bowls, 
and. of course, the Super Bowl 
game: which became the most 
sought-after invitation in Washing- 
ton. 

□ 

We thought it would go on forev- 
er. But thm years ago at Super 
Bowl time 1 started to call up the 
gang to get a bead count on who 
was coming over. 1 called PhD and 
he said be was going over to 
George's. 

"Why are you going to 
George's?” I ask^ 

“Haven’t you beard? He just got 
a 50-inch TV screen. It will be Uke 
seeing the game live.’' 

“How could he do that? The Su- 
per Bowl belongs to us.” 

‘Tm Sony," Phil said. “But you 
can't expect to keep it with a 25- 
ineb screra.” 

Calls to Jack, Ben. Joe. Harry 
and Charley all conCrmed my 
worst fears. They were going over 
to George's to watch the game. 
Charley said if it were just him. 


When 1 told my wife that we had 
lost the SupCT Bowl to George, she 
couldn’t believe it. “But I've fed 
those people for 10 years. Why 
would they leave us now?” 

“We’re not talking about food. 
We're talking about 25 inches,'' I 
said bitterly. “1 never thought 
George would buy a new house 


with an extra large liviire room just 
av XK 


to get the crowd away from us.’ 

“Whai do we do now?" 

“I’m going down to the TV store 
tomorrow and price SO-inch 
screens." 

“Not in my living room," she 
said. “I'm not going to turn it into a 
Holiday Inn If George wants 
the Su^ Bowl that badly he can 
have iL Are you going to go over 
and watch it on his set?" 

“What choice do I have? If 1 
don't everyone will call me a sore 
loser.” 


1 went to George's for the game. 
The screen was SO inches as adver- 
tised. but the picture was fuzzy and 
out of sh^ and you bad to sit 
directly in front of it to see what 
was going on. Despite all this ev- 
eryone kept congratulating Geor^ 
on his set and making nasty re- 
marks about mine. It was a bitter 

f iill to swallow, but typical of the 
ickle behavior of football 
fans all over t^ United States. One 
Suiiday you’re cheered and the next 
Sunday you're booed. 

Geor^ didn't hold the crowd for 
long. He had two years before Da- 
vid installed an entire “entertain- 
ment complex" in his basement, 
including a dO-'ineb screen that 
came down electronically frtxn the 
ceiling and a cuslom-btmt TV set 
superior to any on the maikeL We 
all left George for David before the 
Washington-Dallas game this year. 

It cost David S40JXK), but we 
told him it was worth iL 


What David doesn't know is that 
Jack is planning to tuio bJs garage 
into a num-movie theater, with a 7- 
foot screen which win be complet- 
ed for the Redskin Monday night 
g^e next season. It’s too bad Da- 
vid only has the Super Bowl for one 
year, but when it comes to football 
watching you're only as good as the 
size of your last TV set 


Oiiiia^s Forgotten Province 
Spins Dreams of Better Days 


By Chtiscqpber S. Wren 

Sevf yVrA Ttina Service 

X INING, China — Qinghai 
this remote province, larger 
than Franoe, has more yaks than 
pec^Ie. 

And its 4.9 millioa yaks — one- 
third of the world’s yak pt^ula- 
tioQ — *nA 3.9 million humans 
are together oumumbeted by the 
sheep, 13 mflli on of which graze 
in the cold, windswept pastures. 

Then there is salt Qinghai 
Province has enough salt, more 
than S3 billion tons, to meet the 
wmid’s needs for the next 2,000 
years. In central Qin^iai they 
build roads, even houses, with iL 
But now, emboldened by Chi- 
na's open door policy at com- 
merce with the west, Qiz 
wants to be known for more 
just yaks, sheep and salL 
its remoteness hu made it I 
to put the CTieasay aCTQSS. 

“We haven't done enough pro- 
paganda.” said Guan (^nggua 
the ^uty director of Qingbai's 
ForeigD fiSdadons and Trade De- 
paitmenL “The other provinces 
have been faster tJ^ us. We seem 
to be a iM slow." 

Qin^tai’s demand for a piece of 
the actKm suggests how far Deng 
Xiaoping^s open door poIiQr has 
progressed smoe it was b^un a 
half dozcai yeara ago. At fiist, in- 
vestment opportunities were re- 
stricted to four spe^ economic 
zones along Chma's southeast 


SOVIET UNION >— * 


MONGOLIA 


; GANSU 


I XlnM, :\>, 

CHINA 02320/ \ 

IMM 




L. 


n« York ran« 


coasL Last May preferential 
lextenorato: 


treatment was extended to 14 oth- 
er coastal dties and the island erf 
Hainan. 

The more backward Chinese 
interior has complained about be- 
ing Idt OQL so now provinces like 
Qmghai are being penniiied to 
sedt their own oo&oe contacts. 

Few areas of Cliiiia have been 
as overiooked as Qindiai wdiidi 
was closed to forogDers until 
1983. While most Westerners 
have never heari df it, many Qn- 
nese think of h as thdr country’s 
Siberia. 

Ibe govemment has encour- 
aged young Chinese to move there 
appealing to patriotism 
and by offering higher wages and 
a month’s hmu leave every two 
years. Still, the province is so 
that couples in 


Qinghai are allowed two children, 
as compared with just one in most 
ofChi^ 

Qm ^fli — the nunw means 
blue sea, after the 1.790-square- 
mile (4,600-square-kilometer) 
lake in its nmth^t — is wedged 
between the mountains of Tibet 
and the deserts of Xlnji^ and 
Gansu. Most oi the province lies 
above 10,000 feet (3JXK) meters), 
with snow-covered pealrs rising to 
20,600 feet From the glaciers of 

Qinghai nri ginatg the Yangtze 
and YdlowRiv^ 

Before the Communists fought 
thdr way here in late 1949, 
Qinghai was dmniiiated by Mos- 
lem warlords and populated 
mo6^ by nomads. Today neariy 
two-Cimis of its inhabitants are 
ethnic minorities, not only Tibet- 
ans, MnngniiaTis and Hms but 
also Salar and Th, groups rarely 
encountered outside Qin ghai. 

When the Chinese chief 
Hu Yaobang visited (^ngbai in 
1983, he called it "a dormant trea- 
sure house" because of its virtual- 
ly natrqiped resources, which in- 
clude potash, asbestos. 
mflgnwehifn^ i wari and zinc. Ac- 
cording to (Xnghai’s dmuty gov- 
onor, Ga Bulong. 100 milhoD 
tons cf oil have been veritied un- 
der the salt fiats of the (^aidam 
Basin. 

“They call us the potential rich 
man," said Ma Zhilre, dqmty sec- 
retary goieial at the provmdal 
governmenL “Because transpor- 
tation is incoavenient, not many 
foragners come here, but once 
th^ come, th^ find it has real 
potential" 

The development of Qinghai is 
1 of a larger plan Bdjing to 

' iqi the strai^ic nortiiwesL 


which borders the Soviet Union. 
During his inspection tour in 
1983, Hu exhorted inhabitants to 
“exploit (Jii^iai with the will of 
the FooIidiSd Man." 

In the folk parable popularized 
by Mao the cud man was 

not foolish at aO, but so persistent 
in di gging away the mnnntain in 
front ofms house that two ang^ 
were sent to carry the mountain 
away. In ^n^iai’s view, if it 
starts the task, maybe Western 
oomp^es wQl come to finish it 

While nihw parts ot fTiina are 
ciif^led by energy shCMtages, 99.9 
-pen^t <k (^ngbai's hydropower 
potential remains untapp^ A 
ma^or bydroelectric power dam at 
the Losgyang Gorge of theupp« 
Yellow River, begiim in 1976. will 
be finished in 1986, with five 
more Hams to follow. 

But Qnghai pi UT * figure out 
how to get Its resources out of the 
province and Westem investors 
in. It is dq)endeat on an over- 
loaied railway netwoik to cany' 
products to the sea. Passengers 
are served by a daily train that 
takes five hours to meander 145 
miles from Lanzhou in neighbor- 
ing Gansu province to Xining. 
Qmghai's captal 

The state airUne has all but ig- 
nored (Qinghai “Once people get 
in, they have no way to out 
because there is only one Qight a 
week,” said Ma. 



Rather than submit to such ne- 
glect, the pFOvindal govemment 
is p lanning to Create its own link.* 
with the rest of the world. “Yes, 
we want to set our own airline, 
then we can set up our own 
roates," said Guan. “At present 
we can only go to Pddng once a 
week, but later we can go wherev- 
er we want" 

While the rest China looks to 
the Pacific legjon, Qnghai. with 
its substantial K^em popula- 
tion, hopes to buy some planes to 
fly to tte Middle East via Pald- 
staiL It is considering Qj^ng sheep 
to the Arab countries wfam Is- 
lamic laws pr^ibit the consump- 
tion of frozen meat 

Xining’s existing ati&Ul is too 
small to aocomiDOdate an3ithing 
beyond shcat-haul prapeOer-driv- 
en aircraft So the authorities are 
surveying ground for a new, laig- 


Oirato(6w & WNn/Tlw Nnr York Tn 

Workers making carpets at a factory in Xining. 


er airport 20 miles ou iside Xining. 
A Duyor airport has already been 
built at Golmud, in the Qaidam 
Basin of centrai QingfaaL 
(^ghai’s inacessibility is part- 
ly psj^ologicaL Private traders 
from the rest of China do a flour- 
ishing business ferrvdng in goods 
by train for resale in Xing's 
twsy priv-aie markets. On a recent 
morning stalls offered oranges 
from Canton, apples from Sban- 
dong, pears from Hebei and 
Westem appard fnxn -Shanghai 
It is on the more official level 
that Qingbai's poientia] gets 
shghied Its sheep produce proba- 
bly the finest wool in C hina, ac- 
claimed for its softness and dura- 
bility. The province recently 
bou^t several hundred thousand 
dollars worth of British sheeo- 


sbears. But Xining's major carpet 
facioiy works at half capacity, ac- 
cording to its party secretary, Gu 
Xianeben. 

"We visited the carpet factoiy 
in Lanzhou and tb^ said rhai 
they had too many customers, " 
said Gu. “’W'e donT have enot^ 
even though their wool is not as 
good as ours." 

Recently (Qinghai acted as host 
ai a conference to introduce 
Western businessmen to several 
development projects worth Sl.l 
billion. It is a sign of (^inghai's 
predicameat that the conference 
was held in >fiain, a dty 425 miles 
(683 kflometers) south^ of Xin- 
ing because, Guan eiqilained, 
“the communications to Xinii^ 
are still loo inconvenient for via- 
tors.” 


PEOPLE 


3 VocaHsb Head list 


OfGivmmylSanUnatim 

Tina Tkmier, the rock comebad .r ’ 
star of the year, and newcome 
Qmdi Lam|ier Thursday matched : ^ 
video and vocal tour de force by th. 
singer Prince to dominate the I^t o 
Craminy Award oooteoders will ^ 4; 
five nonunations each. The Revo b I ' 

end Jesse L. Jadtsm received i[«l ij * 
nominatioD in the best spokav' 
word — or non-musical — cai^ 



ly. while Gariy Tindeai, creator ot 4 '* 

“Doonesbuiy." was nominated ir * " 
the Cast Show Album category foi/^ _ « 

-r» — Prince. Lauper and i.-> •‘ ** * "^ O i 

nominated for best t c» >■ i ^ 

av taraA ^ ^ 




I. ) 


‘Doonesbuiy. 
Turner were 




^bum. Lauper and Turner wercjfTi 
also nominated for best single o{v^ 


ibe year by the Academy (rf 
cordmg Arts and Scien^ Hk 
winners will be announced Feb. 26. 


□ 


Radio City Music Hall’s Rof 
ettes are kicking up a fnss after- 
teaming they Will be replaced on 
the great stage this summer for the 
first time in 54 years — by dancing ' 
Donald Du^. “Chorus lines, not : 
unen^loymeni lines." the hi^ 
stepi»ng dancers chanted ouiskIc 
the Roi^dla Center hall in New . 
Yofk on Thursday. “This is a voy 
emotional issue for m.’T said ESeea : 
rniimB, a 13-year veteran of the 
Rodbeties. “For S4 years our name 
has been synonymous with Radio . 
City.’’ The dedston to bounce & 
dancos was made by Walt Disnq 
Productions, which wfl] lake ova . 
Rjadio Cly for 10 wedcs. 


Rndol|ik A. Marcus of the No^ 
Laboratory of Chemical Fhysics in 
Pasadena, California, has won the 
S100.000 Wdf Prize for dtemi^ 
f« research on chemical Irinetig 
the Israel-based Wolf Foundation 
announced in Tel Aviv, , . , 
Brmo Kiieis^, former chancellor 
of Austria, received the 520,000 
Jawafaailal Nehru Award for Inter- 


naiional Uudeistani 
Delhi Friday for his 
oping countries. 

□ 


in Ncft 
fordevd- 


Judge AMn F. Hein of the State tl,,.V 
Supreme Court in Manhattan ruled llj ' i > • 


Thursday that David Merridt, 72, 
imxhicer of “42nd Street” and n , 
other Ut musicals, 1 ^ capable o( 


the producer of “42nd Street” and 


resuming contnol of his busiiM9 
and personal affairs. Varioos . , 
guardians have been looking afur L-ii. 

Merrick's S50-million estate since : ' 
he suffered a stnAe in Febrnan \ 

1983. 


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vtew, houie 
racB*, 3 ba.. 
br ar aBLT< 


Seta baodfal 
420 ton. 8 
4 las 


SWrrOBLAND 


LAKE GBtfVA aoi 
MOUNTAM RESORTS 


ApDrtiamt in Meofeoai at taa 
ta tmia Alio ovdeta In 


. ViBari Vatter, La 

OicAlercm, Otaeoj aOn 


taead, leyda Otali ovaldifa. b 


aOait e ppa iinm a far 
total IramS 


Ijbaral 


snaa, 

a r. 

Av Mon Npa H 1M loaare, 
Swiiactand. TdL- 011 22 35 11 
Tehte 25 ISSMBISOl 
Ut* Teme of Cniiate Golf aid 
pub - lowly Mweteowa 
ne a oWi udi w ^ca. 


SWITZERLAND 

PuntaMfiemi buy a STUDIO 
ARTMBtIT a OMET on lAKE 


G8CVA - MONREUX 

twrtd fma leurib CRANS • MON- 
TAMC US DUBiaETS. 

JURA ek. from Sfltr to. 
BtetnadM 
ISVAC&A. 




GB4EVA. 


Ttab 22030 


INTERNATIONAL CLASSIFIE 


REAL ESTATE 
FCMLSALE 


SWITZERLAND 


to the dmi iiu mowdain ruari of 

lEYSIN: 

RESIDB)K£ LES FRBJES 

Owrfaoli^ a ^Md AIpne parnro- 
ma X nun. froin MorilrauK and Luke 
Geitew by or. 

- you eon own epcily leddunai 


'wilh intba J wtouiwi g ^ pod end 
iHa to 0 ) eed 


li l i i ea luuilHi 
enviro nm ad far tooure and aeris 

' gdf,a4 

onga tow SF. rates 
e mX martpagB. 



h i Fteoe e, 1tS4 leydn 
SWirSAM) 

Tdi (039 34 1 1 S Ibi Mils 24429 Oi 


SWITZERLAND 

fOUDCIPS CAN BUY; STUDIO/ 


AMRTMBUS, OfAlERjnUAS. 
tolas from dbeu SFIOOjnp. Regom 


Idw Geneva MonlieiR & famous 
Mowitdn raom. We hone far you a 
leg dioia of very le a enobl y priad 
Swbs homes, but dho dm wy bed & 
dm mat adiaw. EFOBE YOU MAKE 
A 06090N cadedt 
aSEROtOSA. 


Tour Glia A OLIOW 
Tdi 21 /25 26 1 1 Teta 24298 SEBO Oi 


USA RESIDENTIAL 


316 WOODB A08ES M UTAH 
58951)00. 7-betaem luwy honrn to- 
caud 20 irimea from 5 inqa Utdi 
dd resorts. Pod, term court, house 
fa areteta. tanoge fa sfesh avi 
ridtog aena Pria for frnriy. mme. 
la a haury in^md aiimeerma* 
Cbntoct John fappa 5420 Colton- 


v«^ law. Sell Lake Cly. IMi. 
841 17. Td: 801-277 3139 a & 6256. 


tis: 


PHosax , 

n i wmdflle awMia Towntsua a 
"tombioffarniase" aiM i rf cnad 3 
be d rooms + b ahoom upuaiv Pa 
tio -t- L-diated. Mng + equrped 
btdmn. Covered pentoa flawnd 


g arfa n. 
ta-Lyn 


7di 




WEST INDIES 


DOMNCAN REROUC 
Property far sde to meit enduta hoE- 
doybeadi reeort. S e verd piqis ef lad 
(JLOOO sqm eodi Censlnidien permd, 
wider & sfednoty » sba ftjrdwa by 
feruignen dnedf mmneit by 
GovsifiePid da r e e . 

owMBeuflP OF riorecrr 
Bums OWNB TO DOMRRCAN 
H 15 5FOW WnWN 3 YEAaS. 


REAL ESTATE 
TO RENT/SHARE 

EMPLOYMENT 

EMPLOYMENT 

FOR MORE EXECUnVE FOSmONS 
UMKIMTB 

“MTBDIATlOflM PO5ITI0»6” 
MGE3 

general posmoNS 

AVAILABLE 

PABISABEA FUBNISHH) 

74 CHAMPS-ELYSBS 8lh 

Studa 2 a ft^oom opatmere. 
One modh a mora 
U OARRXSE 359 67 97. 

MiaMABONAl EMPIOYMB4T. 
Hdananh. ledusciin, rimra ■ d- 
woys a neiea far people in owrsscB 
preiadU We oon codeW 4000 Anmri- 
on canpuifas operating on proieds 
wafrh^ + Tirta in 133 

oDudries. Fa free mfomdion wrbe 
to; bitl Corea Coradtonlft 7730 5a> 
Itaa ht Side H, AlDuquerque NM 
87110 uIa 

EXECUnVE 
POSmONS AVAILABLE 


10 MBS SOUIH PAMS, amno 
treas, 4/5 roan fht, 140 sqjn. to do 
lotorad houM oandeteiy far- 
nohed ft imwiy egutopBcTF^DOO / 
nodi Teh 16) 920201 

RECRUnS 

facalad oppatwity fa totadud a 

EICECUT1VES AVAILABLE 


1 6TH TROCADBK) AREA. Sludto far 
subiel, furndmd, high dam far 1 yea 
a more. Te(: Nmw 02-14974/ 

organtodton to reend fa merfari & 
vetertoay sdiods. bcdidve repraiav 
talton to yewr eeuntiy. Send rewne toi 
Bee Unvadly, 460 Wet 34 St, 
New NY 10001. 

910RT TERM to tain Querta. 
No ootetb- Teh 329 38 83. 

GENERAL 

POSmONS WANTED 

PASE AREA UNFURNISHBD 

AMBHCAN Prafesoend censtruciicn 
- operaliorB mms.u*' ovdtafale far 
fal a port (tom uaionmeds to Eu- 
repa 19 yeore offriwra apmieiKe. 
PiW 7 years in Midde Bost Mate- 
ffA BSniDunA^ biOdfA QVlBe pyG 

bd manoeemert. TbIt fm 852 jA799. 

SX-VEIBBRATIONAL SPORISMAN 
wHh e teed conoence seek did- 
lai^ig rawenfatg vaied & itaest- 
ing w^ pat a Ml tinm. Wil troral 
bd tadonbaed Offers experience, 
mature judgement, retoorBmaty ft irv- 
iiDvdian. Hod afermnn in taming 
ft flnweduisfc Hying & faceigi refa- 
tions. Abo buanta journcfraiL psy- 
didogv, leoiiuring ft Koding. Eipert 
diva ft motor c)cltf & eran o good 
hadymod Arthtog coraderaft 8ac 
40117, LH.T.. 63 ta« Aoa, Ladon, 
WOE 9JH. 

lOUVECBMEL TO lET beoutifui 
houw on 35 acres. 2_la]ge Svtog 
dntog room. 7 be^raare, 3 
bathroom^ 2 WO. 2 gaoges, spee- 
taa4a, rent opporanddy F20j100 

leltwa mtotoim arm yea. TA 
723 A 19 Mme Sdneffa. 

BCRGSnC MARKEIMG profaaon. 
d seeh corea opportunity to Europe. 
Bdenave iidl pedjo dtabpmme 
/loies badwmid n giftiMan^ toble- 
taa home ooaoncs. Bftngua. ta 
1^8, Hadd Tnbvrm, 9252114^ 
Ceden. Rame 

SWll'iCRLAND 

1 WIOCL 10 KM. FROM GSTAAD. 

Jen 15 - Jon 30 Oita 3 bedrooes. 
PaitaPic view of Afas. ■ eh 030/ 51 437 
a 51329. 

GENERAL POSITIONS 
AVAILABLE 

2 CANADIAN INIBDUTIONAL 

photoaophie modst^ age 25.39 
andecte Judy ha beouliM hoHcfa - 
datosr > fashion coordnotar. epua- 
irion rider. Sue -jdol, phlesopher. at 
groduae, gandogisL m obo hove 4 
gc6d min^foaV 21341. 46 Goc- 
wol Sy Fnringdon, Onen. Tde* 
449703 IBSBG. 

USA 

PRIVATE R4rL HOSPITAL menege- 
man caimaiy Mete emrienad n- 
dhridud, biingud in ongEdi ad 
Reneh, to b« to Brban pria to 
lehtog up oi odiMSlrata paitton to 
Frona. Pria haptd eupermnee 
helpful, but iHl rmcmay. CarA- 
doles, 2840 mih ndiiay, lend a 
oaoiiding boehqoundi pramireiL 
Salary rmgotitae, mih high visUiy 
to a repay tf eiaig fam. Sad r» 
sunrn n confidaw to John C 
Huitoes, Sena Via FYsidait. CPC. 
Grom The Fhory, Hiay lam, tav 
ifrrn 111 Tirtal 

FOR BS4r aSBIHOOM ^atmed 
on beach in Smseto, Honda 2 ham 
fran Orfanda Sleefu 4. Fran Mad) 
2 to Madi 9, $575 Teh Unniimrg 
352/44 88^ 

ARTS FOOFBSIONALAnmrieanAu- 
Iriai. ton Maanm/teixhing/wri- 
lmg/ke<ral/adiwiisiidian record 
leaa weepiiond privge corporote / 
orimr pabion reoiran tod/ftabifr 
ly/soivy. BXnaua/FluM/top lefar- 

REAL ESTATE 
WANTED/EXCHANGE 

PARS4CAR PARC MONOAU. 3U 
bedfcem furrWied amliiai 1 

• Ji>o IL 1985 Piuffinaeta^ft 
ooet ba na reasrad. Otary etma- 
tod. ta 14I4,H«oidTiitiuim.^l 
NsuDy Cedes. Haia 

enees/Svely 4Qs. hof. J. Adbaei, 
Itandten Coleae. Otoim NY 13323 

SOPMsnCAlBI MTBiIGBir lAOY 

wefa tftedednuly aimdaing jA wi*t 
trod, baud to UM a IK TA 
tadon 101] 352 2125 

MBItf AI Ttadma adneahaedie 
omiPae, njanifa, ft Uauliang ame- 
rmm. US dk. Kraus 233 05 oi Pbris 

Internatioiial Business Message Center 


Write to; 8a 106. tadd Titam. 
92521 NedlyCedn. toaia 


REAL ESTATE 
TO RENT/SHARE 


AUSTUA 


VBMA‘5 H0USM6 AGBICV. 


0222427964, Hedeey, Groben 31. 
Reaoh dewm fte & houses 


HOLLAND 


Renthouse International 
020448751 (4 Snes] 


AinMrdai, Dclartein 43. 


MJFOl HOUSNC CBireE B.V. 
Mae renSofa. VdenumP. 174, 
A ms terdom. 020621234 a 623222. 


MARBAA8DU 


‘•b 020-7 A8022. 


ITALV 


When to Rana 
miAZZO AL VBABIO 
liBHiiy ODaUnae haM wMi hnnidmd 
tah matofale ta 1 vmefc ad mae 


Phone; 4794325. 67934S0L 
Wrtia Via dd VbUre 1A 


00ia6Bonm. 


tOMB 


lovely ap a teaw tw day- hr 'tai a 
by mank DraO (»><■• Aa 


._ , Auenomois 

heedng. Ba. Seoemnt Gorege. 
24 hour senia. 

RESBBICE OORIMA D'AMPEZZO 

(3961 3387012 . SSfUDIS 


CHA8MING FURNBHED VlUA. 5 

MpBR 


leaiiLiargegadenApriKM. 
eafuBve area Via Casa Bone. Tel: 
364 1925 Ranm. 


CBdlRAL Majtf4 tuxurr h Jy jw- 
ndmd smd aainrna. USS700 
monih l y. Td; 2-T9544. 


ArTBVnONCGEO/nHS 

fMMymurfrimuiaaaiaBH* 
li m» hrtbmid'nnid ITrniW frV 

buna H'ftervfiafmttaiaAM 


iiddte oad ed whom am ns 
bnmmm aid md n iry , sni 
rood 8L JkmF Mar w {Peek 
dtS59M Adfm rOom* at- 
mat a* eai Seta ja» 


na ewer nwiMp* aw 
^aea ndfth 40ta»a The 
rSTTs US. $9JK er kuti 
eauntard wfia. Yai lamf 
•idMe caitofaM xw*- 
tateMSneoddwa 


BUSINESS 

OPPORTUNITIES 


THIS WEEK 
January 21th 


BUSINESS WEEK 
INTERNATIONAL 


a Tbn New Ceepata Ble Who*e 
Wha Med ta Bueeea Week SO 


a Frme: Mae Caetar Oi farta 


■ Je»a *- ta Yea Bevdidta ie SHI 
«Ia« Way Off 


• W O^gleiwjy Rtaa 

NOW ON SALE 
AT AU MBENAT10NAL 
NEWSSTANDS. 


BUSINESS 

OPPORTUNITIES 


COMPLITER PORTRAITS 


T-SMTfOTOS 
NOW M Rili COIOR 
on dtadi biBimss ihol eon earn you 


58000- SIOOOO/nmaK New ad aal 
from 510 


510000 - 530m0. Kano 

Cs^pie.J>7tadiovaar9 


Td 069-7^806 The 412713 


i/W. Germanr. 
12713 KEMA 


HCSH WA 1 B PEARL STRAND 
ad boa peal on tde in Hong Kong. 
Good antyad bar aia. Fa mae 
tadb-lk 5^9 POWB FK Teh |R 
6832767. AdtaO! 9/F, VMmi iPk Mai- 
■on. No, 1A P ditw Rood. TLT., 
HONGKOdG. 


flOHOA- TEXAS. 


& earanerod acsalia n i 
I WtortliTDela 


tolad 


Flonda & tai ... 

lease bods shawm peed reternA 
plw Swim baA guoraeeed retura on 
am qmaSe preied. Weaaalei^ 


Idninb US caidena visas. WMm Ba 

— ■ ■ 


CedteL toaia 


i Titam. 92521 Mealy 


EXemNG OPFORIUNITY 
if you Ste hum eortort. 
La^d toll aigla dub Purls now 
to eqiad a oiha auNics. 
Hdermaioie faeodin. 


am Sana • 

bubnpjD 


39 dua iTAnta 7SDD4 Pork. 
T«L 575 26 B i Mu r ing i 


CASHBUYBIis 

KS. 

I ivcn 


the best 
of 

atogna ad to4et 




mg, HJB IH UL MBUiBUvr 
Ttab 57233 awn Ft Tiatne. 


U5A4UC05SIUL DAUAS. TB(M 
oAta dnSng wudoi vJ°rt"9 » 
’ iniunai. Mr. Pd.B ww ^ 


Grea west GneroK hb SWiT jmw 
La& Suite lOS^bdks. TX 752 2i 
Tdb eiil 3 639767. Teta 730197. 


BUr/Sat OOW aUUMH dseou6 
ed - crude cA/hta In/m 


151 349 

1AISA/S61 ISAI Zitat/ Tbu 812981 
7 812454 IWF OtAtoQtates/Ada 


PRODUONG gold ft doaimdriMn 
md iiinMiBWitf fcoffi S I 7 PJ 0 D. hio 
0367 91341 . Tb 44 TO TaSBT G 


BUSINESS 

OPPORTUNTTIES 


ODUVtt OC Y , FAMUr Trn^ CoB 
of Ante, edoplion by the nobiey, 
oddMen of ol Mes, oD axmlrms. 


Wiba 

7907 


Mes, 

, Oiaeou de G rondimft, 


WUL DOW X3FCS Irdn 


Iwan ion 21 -251 Vtoite . _ _ 
BMK Wwia4 POOladi 60 OS 
MemhM, W. Gamotiy 


BUSINESS SERVICES 


MTT 

BEAUTIFUL PEOlU 

UNUMITBINC 
U.SA. I WORUlWlOE 


A antaSfc add ft buena urvii 
prpwdra 0 aiiam ebbem sf 
sdaUed. wiaMe ft muHtogud 
indwduds ta 


Ftaar>Osmmerek6toid-Promabaa 
CenvaNtaTrade Shows-toess P orlms 
Speoa EveUi Iwoge Mdan-FCs 
Sodd HateHata s e i C ntersaneri 
Seed Cai au u u aTag giiidei. eie. 


212-765-7793 
212-745-7794 
330 W. S6ih Si, N.Y.C 10019 
Serna ReprasenkUves 
uTWaldwde. 


diamonds 


DIAMONDS & 
ESTATE JEWaRY 


's aril bud m lagernod 
ta iic"4 od tJuata wl gems. 


aonz DIAMONOS 
DdlQB VMteidudi 
W. Gamaiy 004961504652 


OFTICE SERVICES 


YOUR Genm Office. Pvliy equpped 
aMMttad lecratay. mne teta 
eto OftoTegga. ftaeldorf OTIlS 
23 89 / tel »|44S OFTA D. 


EMPLOYMENT 

GENERAL POSITIONS 
WANTED 

■4IB4ATIONAL lADT. Ideded ot- 
traeriva refined. Speefa French, Bi- 
(Ita Sponidt, some fatal. Efaeri- 
ena ei UM, diplomatic, red estate, 
atad drde m Pats, US. Mdde 
Ente Seete new dnler.ge n NYC a 
Wodv DC wHh tori. hi« levd eon- 
taeteUrt travel DOS) 74-3224 USA. 

SOPHIS11CATB} MATURE American 
waiKiii profasiiond coat repoRr 

serite pest a panoml bxtvditog cam 
pciuofi/seoetay. lived, troveled Eu- 
rope 16 yeas. Accepteta Spanish, 
amtail referooes, seody cnae. 
Herdd Trfautm Box 276. Psao Ten- 
era 860. 28020 Moefrid. Spein 

PARIS BASS Enecutivc Seaetory. 40, 
oliradive. rsEofale, long int'l experi- 
era, BJiwed tmences. German, 
Firefi^ Erghd^ some Spaidv drivers 
fame, free to ItmI seels ha a pat 
lime ijiufcnMM_pontion. Write: E. 
Wtodmom, lltaVdaire. 750)1 
Pais a Teh (1) 355 33 06 momtogs. 

SWB5, IBMAIE, bvvig m Pais, with 
mononmerrtposilianmpharrnaoeuli- 
tatottBtryseebinterestirtg,itdeperi- 
dMt and tapeniUe pailian with at 
to4wnciliondccit|wr<tar>,tpublicrelo- 
Itoa). UMe Ben 1423, Tri- 

buna 92521 NeiRv Cedac, Frona 

9W SnaiCTURAL B4CMBR with 6 
yean of aparienca web enmloy- 
metn m Europa Wt be n Europe 
McirA Reply to PO ta 30009, PKb- 
dM. PA 19103 USA a cd (£09) 
427-4620 for possibie inserview. 

DUID4 BriGSOt 14 yeas iderro 
bend hold mipenenoa 10 was no 
riim endneeraig ft 3 yeas cadruc- 
iton is loaldna la a vteridwda 

Phase write to fta 2lS LKT., ^ 
tafatr. 15. D6000 Fraifan/M». 

FKOFBSIONAL PROT. IFR Twm rot- 
in^ riappiT at staig boa. under- 
vrater amna tula, seete pOsHiai 
Frona/ofaimL Teh Pra 2S62234 > 
562 22BZ 

SECRETARIAL 
POSmONS AVAllABLE 


EDUCATIONAL 
POSmONS AVAILABLE 

B6CUSH TEAOBI TBL mtowtaed 
only. EEC a voM tunas. Stod O/ to 
AP.ELE., 1 rue ae lo Pepiiare, 
75008 PasaTeh 522-5118 

NATIVE B6GUSH teodmr, e«iv 
enea Papers neaoery. Td Hontitoa 
Pah: 7703) 11. ftt. ft twtand. 

EDUCATIONAL 

posmems WANTED 


DOME9TIC 

posmms AVAILABLE 

rif inniT of FBM O. tara Eve 
ei -f demafre aorelay it dupta 
pumhouw bated hi lA. iSdif. 2 
years coNage edueuiKjii praterrad 
nepaed to work 6 nmrths a niore. 
Smd ehotos -l- resunm. FiA ipoaor- 
risp tor saneorm with aim to the 
faltna Redy to: Pfrn Stock Bchatge, 
POtaimBevalvHlb.CA9(mi ' 

AU PAHUMMBXATE pamai tor ma- 
ture young tody. Core far 3 young 
dtaen 3 t 2 maete) + 
haneheepng. Oiiaigo hotoehaU. 
Pmhr Erigm spedortg, noMmoher. 
Sdbry negotoala. Sard refarsncei 
-f photo ta M KC Shapi 621 8 
Rriod LA. ArtHWen Haid«.ll 60005. 

AU-MSl FOR FEWMOIM. Lighi 
heuteAeadna naMmoteia some Di- , 

Ml Sam, room ft board. Start 
Madt 1. Sard hitar, rdereras ft 
phola.^tanenatoDr. Merino Grors 
ta 147 Bth Si. hfaw Orlaan, LA 

nilLUSA 

HOUffKFFFBI WANTED. Ft. tader- 
4da Florida mre far howe & 2 . 
dsUren - 8 ft 12. Oramri hem 
raqured S75 e wta Write Mn. 
Vitas. 907DKW. ISrii Si.PtanidiM, 

H. USA 33322 a cd 009 4726250. 

AU PAR MA9HATTAN. Ayna dd 
boy. own room 4- beta Bean iat. 
38 llepte Mih dws/iel Ata 444 
CPWNK 100£ Tdi 2124634127. 


AU PAIR far newborn. Endoh-uwefr- 
tog. nonemobn. tapono to Mr. ft 
Mrs. Ymbl 39U sTurC Tempi, AZ 


K2S3USA. 


EMPLOYMENT 


DOMESTIC 

POSITIONS AVAILABLE 


AU PAM IMAmATS. Mwdud a 
fiieta WerePed in ai m par opoa- 
lunity. Paielms with young dmtai 
nea NYC tooUng far mtoiinuin 1 yea 
stoy. 400 Wbrandc. Teamdc. KJ. 
IffUi USA 201-837-3847. 


ROOM, BOMB) -I- $75/week in ei- 
dtoitta fa pori-iinie chiikue & 
heusekeepitft, fftich free tune to work 
out dm%. wahsid/eves. off. tam 
dad. NY 1516) 883-3599 Eves. 

AU PAR NY AREA. Oslcton frn 2- 
readhJboy -f housekeeping dunes. 
Pnvale room, countiy sditng 1 hoa 
from NYC 5 days S2£0/manth. P.Ol 
BOX 852. P^l. N.Y. 10566. USA. 

AU PAIR-NANNY. sreakvig, 

nort-attohtf , doctor's randy, Phiodf 
pha PrMM ipjaiets, idiwy. Photo, 
Hstay. Td.. Refarences Boh 100, Ft. 
Woshmalai. PA 19D34 USA. 

H!B40( FAMIY located in Soulhweri 
Franca teefa young ^ (round 18-20 
fa 1 yea, talmg e^ April Ca, 2 
days off. good fee. Write Pe^, St 
Lourore, lolOOCofyioa Ratos 

DOMESTIC 

POSmONSWAJVTED 

SRN GUY%. Pat 1 midtMitey, B4 
KY., fhta trench, weirking Gentian, 
mdtne. ipipMc, eoerienad ma 
Mriuty nvnina cere of elderly, eacd- 
tenihoaifasBa late post Cairmste 
Monaco. Prater liveout AI lenaa 
propoBfaara eoreidered Col htoe 
193)98 57 67 criier 6 pm ucnl Sot, 

ALWAYS AVAOAaiE • AU PARS, 
dtiUren's nottny, mum's Imfpsrs ft a 
bratdta of Id doss E«e.ai domestic 
hdp wmridwde. Cofl Sloane Bweaii, 
London 7X 8122/5142 04 hood U- 
CD4PAGY. Thu BPSOtfraXMPC C. 

EATON BUREAU BT. I9«9, ovatdbfa 
now wmita modiers' hta ft ^ 
aofeiaond ftw-ui dotimuic doff, UK 
& Ovoneos London 730 9566. 

lie UK. Entptoymsnt Apmev. 

ALWAYS AVAUMIE LONDON ariy 
bobyminderi ft Id dcES cUy iindL 
Cdl Stootm Btrsou, lotdM 730 
8122/5142 UCEMP. AGY. 

BWUSH NANPBB ft Molfmrs Haifa 
free now. Nash Agency, S3 Orntdi 
Rood. Hove. UK. Teh (0^ 29D44.rS 

YOUNG GIRL 2a seeks (wpor lob m 
bigland a Ftara, speaks Encirit. 
Tef^ 608 4709 after 6 an. 

AUTOMOBILES 

aewsetM. ^^hs EUROPE 

WE FGDBMUZE CARS TO MEET Ui 
SAFTTY STANDARDS 

D,O.T. ft LPJL 

5 YEARS EXPHODIGE 
1 HtAMC DK. 

hdwrtQpofs. todota 317.291-4IQ6 

1936 MIBUIN PHAETON leodda 

Cenncly Inathar, wira trtmek. mudi 
raaa. toe mmrous to nmdicm. Td: 
NUfaitd V77-ma Tb IStOI M 

FIAT RITMa ass, Dee '82, 83. 

Croy iinJulb/blue eitario,. 5 soeed 
24,560 Fra F34J0d Owrmr: 

Pan 703 96 89 

1983 DATSUN 210 ZX labo. Eao- 
F»» totatan^SI^DDO a best 
offer. Cemaiy (09307-1430. Mol 
aP - retumna to US. 

30^ km. 6«elete oondten. a 
' Pramte owner. Df6000 a 
eqitafad. Cdl Span S3 - 3807^ 

AUTOS TAX nt£E 

3 a ISO SU '84. 
Shcwroom-cadauB, faly tooded 
arias Iran DM 6S]b0(L 

mad, 22X00 

DMeqm 

FA. A.Vi. GERMANY 
Tte 62344092 a 4o2T. TU- 464986 

DAWAJI TRADE 
INTLDaJVBIY 

we laep a farae smeS d 
mat ca aoiKb 
Td- 02/648 S5 13 
Telas 65658 
42 iim Lera, 

1050 Bhoah. 


PlacB Your Cla ss ified Ad Quiddy and EasRy 

Inflw 

iNTERNATIONAL HERALD TRIBUNE 


By Plsuwa Cdl your toed HT represeaolive whh yair tod. Ya 
wB be informed of rim ad immediaMly. ad axe depeywed ■ 
naefe yw od wU <topea wita 68 hain. 
CoefeTlmbaKimtoitS9J0paSimpaday -f- bed laius. Thera ae 
25 lelten. sigs ad ipoca in the fiid ine aid 36 in rim falming inci, _ 
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