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The Global Newspaper 
Ed^ in Paris 
Printed Simultaneously 
in Paris, London, Zurich, 
Hok Kong, SinaaponL, 

The nasue and MazseUle 


WEA7HB DATA AmAR ON PAGE 12 



INTERNATIONAL 



Sribuiie 


4 — My ISWln 

Cypw^ CrS^ Vr iiow«.' 

S«-;i»s*. 


No. 31,699 


Published Witli The New York Hines and Hie Wariiinglon Poet 


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PARIS, SATURDAY-SUNDAY, JANUARY 19-20, 1985 


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t/.S. Reportedly More WUIing 
To Help Curb Buoyant DoUar 


Reuters 

WASHINGTON —Hie United 
States has signaled to its prindj^ 
allies that it is moie willing than in 
the pari to act to curb an excessive 
sur^ in the dollars strength, even 
tiioiigh this comantmeat mu yet to 
be tested, mraetaiy sources said 
Friday. 

They said that Washington re- 
toctantiy as^ted to the commit* 
ment duii^ a two-day meeting 
hoe of the ri>-call6d Gto^ of Hve, 
conqirisiag die finance ministers of 
the United States, West Gennany, 
jaMtt, Britain and France. 

The BHusters issued a statement 
late Thnrsday reaffirming their 
triSingness to support weak 
cmreades in the group tf they all 
agr^ that the markets were con- 
tinuing to bid qi the diriiar wittoi 
rertrat^ 


The announcement, however, 
failed to damp^ entbusiasm for 
the dollar on foreign-exchange 
markets. Hie currency hftiitw^ 
back from overnight lows on 
Thursday to dose Friday with 
gains for the week against most 
major cnirendes. 

‘The aim of the siammest was m 
provide nmistos under pressure, 
like Britain's, with somohing to 
take home,” a Loadon dealer said. 
The pound was quoted PridBy at 
SMI2S in late New York tratm& 
down from late Thursday’s S 1.123S 
and 51.1 195 a wed: earto. 

But against the Deutsdie mark, 
the ddlar dosed the week in New 
York at 3.163S, down from 3.174 
Thursday and from 3.169 a w^ 
ago. 

The accord that would be in- 
vdked 1^ the imnisters was ori^ 



Cgpim 


UN Chief Urges Cypriots 
To Try Harder on Unity 


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for 

classic 


By Andriana. lerodiaconou 

Iraenakeiat HeraU Trtbwte 

UNITED NATIONS, New 
York — Javier P£iiezdeQi6^, die 
.UN secretaiy-seneral. ^lealed to 
Greek and Tundsh C^ot leaders 
Friday to make **inum more ef- 
fort” at talks on estding the parti- 
tion of Cypnii 

IHcsideni ^pyros Kyprianoo and 
.the Turk^ Cypriot leader, Rauf 
Denktash. started tbdr first direct 
' talks ance J979 at the United Na- 
dons cm Thursday to n^Dtiate the 
estaUuhmau of fedeid rule. 

But, after thMr-teia sesrim d 
talks cm Eriday mtnung, Mr. Nsez 

Greek Cypriots seem ready to 
acoqri a cqiqiromisr fhgeZ. 

de Cu^ar warned: **We seed 
nuich more effort from both sides 
•before we can reach some positive 
results.” The on Fri^ in- 
chided ajxivaie meeting benreen 
the two.Qpriot leaders. 

'*1 am sore they realize this is a 
unique ofifiMTunity for making 
subriandve progress,” Mr. Pirez de 
Cutilar said. The secretaiy^geim- 
al’s staiohait came as a satpdse. 
He had pieviousW issued a ban on 
all c»mm***** w hite the were 
in progress. 

Air. Nrez de Cellar said, how^ 
ever, that the n^otiatious could 
coatinoe Saturday. 

“We have been trying very hard, 
btti . it'is not an easy i^lem. 
The fust ingMXtant progress is that 
the two men are together;” he said. 
“I do not expect to solve the Cy- 
prus problem bat to pul it bade on 
the r^ and 10 start a serious nego- 
tiating process for an overall soln- 
don.” . 

The two men differed over the 
basic purpose of attend!!^ the New 
■Yq± summit, sources dose to the 
laftssud. 

Mr. OmlctaA inasted that the 
ineeting was a formality, for the 
g gnh^ of a draft settlement agree- 
ment reached during three numlhs 
of in^rea batgaiiiing between No- 
.vember and January. The Hnkish 
Qfuiois said that working grraps 
dtxdd beset op to work out tte 


final details of a federal Cyprus 
settlement, once a draft was rigo^ 

But the Gredt Qtpriots main- 
tained riiat substantial issues re- 
mdned to be ntforiated before the 
two ^es could arrive at an acc^t- 
aUe doemnenL 

Senior Gredc Cypriot ofikaals 
idwntifted these issucs earher as: 

• The withdrawal of the two 
Tudrisb Army diviskins wfaidi have 
occiq^ the northern sector of Cy- 
pnis for the past lOycaisL 

• Goatantta for a setilement 
setting iqi a twio-zixie federal 
pobUc- under jont mk with the 
Toikirii Orraots. 

•The n^t fa Greek Cypriots 
to tnvd fiudy. own proper^ and 
setde in any part of the island. 

Tuifc^ sent troops to Cyprus in 
197A ato a com against the gov- 
ernment of Arcnlushop Makarios 
organized by the Gi^ ndUtary 
junta of the day. The island has 
been partirimied since then, with 
the S^peroent Gnsek Cypriot ma- 
jori^ wgrfgaM from Ow Tuddsb 
Cyjmot suDOfity. 

According to sources dose to the 
ta^ Mr. Denktash inasted on 
Thui^y that the nonrination (rf 
TurlCQr as a guamtor (rf any future 
ante was essential for agreement. 

The Greek Cypriots considered 
thu impossible, according to senior 
government officials. 

The officials said that the Greek 
Cypriots wanted to set up an “in- 
ternational guai^tee force” ofUN 
membi^ countries, exdnding Tur- 
key. 

On the Hirldrii troop withdraw^ 
ai, the sources said that Mr. Denk- 
tash said he was williiig to agree to 
a partial withdrawal acoordi^ to a 
set rimetable after a tranauonal 
government mfeeg office in the en- 
visioned federal state. This woi^ 
leave a rear gn^ of 5,000 Turkish 

soldiers (XI the island for the securi- 
ty of the Tuikisb Cypriots. 

Greece also could kem a certain 
numlw of Uoops in Qfpnts, ac- 
cording to theseproposals. 

The Greek ^pnots, however, 
insist on a total (temlitarizatun) of 
the island, with the exception of the 
two BridA mOitaiy bases. 


nally drawn up during the 91^- 
Ktiwhiwy awn^t of the SeveU 
mdustrial dem o(y*gi«t in 
May 1983. 

U.S. TieSspiy Secretary Donald 
T. R^aa said when the meetiu 
ended that reafTinmng the Wlf 
Uamsbnrg pact gave it signif- 

icanoe. 

“He was actnally iodieating to 
the markets that the central banks 
are join tly prepared to step in to the 
faeago-aataa^ markets,” one se- 
nkx source sauL Tn practice; it 
remains to be seen udiat the ag^ 
m enr means,” he wMM 
Until now. the United States has 
been extremely rduoant to inter- 
vene to curb the ddlai's strength. 
Recently, oaiy West Germany's 
Bundesbank and the Bank of 
France have been prqiared to in- 
tervale to defend ebdr eurreodes. 

[Tbe head of the West German 
central bank, Hans Otto POhL said 
Friday that the five finance minis- 
ters agr^ that present hi^ ex- 
change rates for the doTlirr'are exag- 
gerated and should not be Mt 
iindkjflfad, The Associated Press 
rmorted fimn Washington. 

[Mr. PiU said it would be rea- 
scxiable for die governments to in- 
tervae in the anrency markets to 
infiiiwirtft exdiange rates and that 
interventitm by had been suc- 
cessful m Slumber. US. readi- 
ness to OM^iente in such intervoi- 
tion has inoeased, he added.] 

The sources also said that Brit- 
ain. whiefa had bdd the rinularly 
doetiinaire attitude that imerven- 
tioo was a usdess exerase, had also 
retdsed its poation. 

“Obviously, the British attitude 
has al so in the light of 

recent devdopments,” a source 
said, referring to the recent sharp 
dnsp in sterling. 

According to official British 
sources, the a^eement can be aoi- 
vated immediatdy without the 
need for a further meeting of fi- 
nance ministers. “We've gpt a suffi* 
dent understanding between us so 
that ^ could be mobiUzed over 
the tdqilK^” said one official. 

If the repented U.S. commitmeni 
proves to be tiue, it would repre- 
sent a significant rfiany from the 
W taken by adunnisuaiioo offi- 
cials gnee Presideni Ronald Rea- 
gan took (tffice in 1981. 

The Treasuiy secretan’. who win 
soon take up the powernil poation 
of -While House ctuefol staff, hu 
oonastentiy argued that the dollar 
is stroi% because of the robust U.S. 
economy and the political stability 
of the United States. On Thursday, 
he ruled out “massive, prolonged 
imerventioD'’ to diaoge the value 
of anycxie's currency. 



Wwwl tSiAlJ ftMl 

A pojp singer, Doona Summer, joins the VS, Naval Academy Glee Onb at fbe 
Wasim^ton Conveotioo Cent^ to practice for a presidential inangiiral programs, 

U.Sc Capital Gets Inaugural Fever 


Comfited by Our Su^f From Dt^dm 

WASHINGTON — Awash in limousines, 
mififcg and f tinfnpagnft- the nation's capital began a 
four-day extra vaganza Friday to celebrate the sec- 
ond inaugutatioa of Prerident Ronald Reagan. 

The offidal program includes d^i black-tie 
balls and a youth ball two galas featuring such 
anertainers as Frank Sinatra and the Beach Bc^s. 
two fireworks dirolays and the traditional Inan^- 
ration Day paratle down Pennsylvania Avenue. 

Us planners are hewing to hdd costs to about 
two-ihirds of the 5 [S.5 nuUi(» ^>em on Mr. Rea- 
gan's first inauguration in 1981. 

la addition, there are muneroas offidal and 
uDofncial art exitibits. concerts, pageants, cockuul 
parties, receptions and ^nners. 

Thb inauguraucu also 'features nvv 
swearing-in caemomes. Because Jan. !2Q, the con- 
stitutio^y mandated date for the inauguration, 
falls on a Sunday the dav of the football Super 
Bowl — the preridem will be sworn in at a ([uiet 
Whits House ceremony on that day. On Monday, 
be wil] repeal the oaih of (rfficc at the Capitol 
before 140,000 guests. 


Among the performen at the four days of ede- 
brations will be 200 actors and actresses that for a 
time were the sufcg'eci of protests, picket tines and 
legal petilioos. 

The inaugural committee for Presideat Reagan, 
a past presidmt of the Screen Acton Guild, adver- 
ti» for unpaid, oonunion actors. Hie ad said (hat 
iqiplicants “must be attractive, dean-cat. all- 
,4merkas types.” 

The ad was criticized by union leaden, indmling 
Ed Asoa. the curreot actors’ guild presideat, who 
called it “scandalous.” Cranmittee officials quickly 
disavowed the ad. saying it had been placed by 
Robert Jani. a producer, without authorizalum. 
Mr. Jaoi’s secretary said be was attending meetings 
2 si could col be reached for comment.- — 

The conuniitee srid on Monday that it would 
pay the perfonners triple ibe minimam anion rate, 
Qr'S37S for four dayi plus travel and living ex- 
penses. A White H(xise spokesman said Air. Rea- 
gan had not been invohm in the phuming and 
probably did not even know it had been resolved. 

(UT. NYD- 



cans 
In U.S. House 
Back Arms Cuts 


By Helen Dewar 

Washa^um Post Service 

WASHINGTON — The House 
imnori^ leader, after meeting with 
Defense Secretary Caspar W. 
Weinberger, has warned that 
House Ri^bticans suppext efforts 
to cut President Ronald Reagan's 
miliiaiy buildiqx 
In comments after the meeting 
on Thursday, Rejxesentative Rc^ 
ert IL MiAri of Illinois suggested 
that the administration may suffer 
mqor Josses in Cbngress, such as 
the defeat (rf the MX misrile, unkss 
a CDsqmxnise is reached on nali- 
taiy spending. 

It was the second consecutive 
day that a leading Republican in 
Congress had called for cutbadcs in 
the Pentagon's budget request On 
Wednesday. Alan K. Siii^scxi of 
Wyomm^ the agrigtant ma- 

j(»ty leader, said that weapons sys- 
tems have to be cut or can- 
celed as pan of the Pentagon’s 
contributioa reducing the deficit 
The ineeting was closed, but Mi- 
chad I. Burch, the Defense Depart- 
ment qidtcsman. said Mr. Wein- 
boger had planned to idl Mr. 
Midtel and other Republican I^is- 
lauxs acoompanying him that any 
SsaissioD of freeziog the military 
budget or reducing funding for 
we^MDS “could have an impact on 
the willingneas of the Soviets to 
itiate seriously” on arms con- 


While Mr. KGchel did not go that 
far, he rennnded Mr. Wdmteiger 
thai the administration is poshing 
for curtailment or etimination (n 
many dtxnestic programs. 

“You have enumerated any 
number of wsapons systems, none 
of iriiicfa 1 Imow of have been 
pnt on hcikl or caneded,” Mr. Mi- 
(did said. “You’ve got to ^ve the 
members absolute assurance that 
each one of the systems are neces- 
sary for the 0000 ( 1/8 defense. Tm 
Wujwiert to bdieve there’s room 
hexe for some maybe to he shavecL” 


The Reagan administration 
plans to aric Congress to reduce the 
budget of the National Endowment 
forme Hnmanities by 10 p ercent in 
the next fiscal year, an offidal who 
has seen iteproposal has told The 
New Y(xk Tunes. 

The proposed budget is to call 
for an across-tbe-boara reduction 
in federal • humanities spending, 
winch goes toward resemvh and 
education in sneh fields as litera- 
ture, philosophy and history. 

The present bndget is 5140 mil- 
lios and the propped one is 5126 
million, but Congress is eiqiecied to 
rgect the proposal and :^prove a 
budget t^t is at least as big as the 
present (»e. 


Ruhr Valley Choked by Heavy Smog Sudan Hangs 

Opponent of 
hlanucLaw 


Return 


DUSSELDORF — Health offi- 
cials in the Wen German sute of 
North Rhfoc-Westphalia issued a 
maximum si^ ato on Friday for 
western districts of the heavily pop- 
ulated Ruhr Valley because of air 
poUution. 

An uonesseDtial motor rehides 
were ordered off the roads. Schools 
were closed and industries faced 
oidm to ndittliy cut output or 
shutdown. 

Friedhehn Fartbmaan, stare 
minister for health and labor, de- 
dared the alarm for the industrial- 
ized western Ruhr, where cities 
of Bssen, Duisburg Bottrop, Kre- 
feld, MOdhenn and Obahauseo 
form an urban ^tawL The area has 
a population of more than 1.8 mO- 
lion. 

Freemng lenqMratnres and low 
win^ combined to trap pollutants 
in the atmosphere over the area, 
officii said The Ruhr smog drift- 
ed over the border into the Nether- 
lands, wh^ also bad a smog alert 
in effect Smog alerts were also in 
force in Bdgum. 


Mr. Farthmann quoted weatha 
forecasters as saying that the situa- 
tion was not likely to improve in 
the next 24 to 36 hours. 

Offidals sdd 280 companies as- 
sessed as pollution risks were ex- 
pected eitaer (o order slosvdowus 
or stop work. Knjpp, the gi^i 
sieelnmer, ordered a production 
slowdown ai its Duisburg plants, 
and a spokesman for the Thyssea 
steel complex said masave shut- 
downs were anlidpated 
In Essen, streets usually choked 
with traffic were almost eh^ty and 
some pedestrians and bic^sts 
wore face masks. 

A few private vefaides with ex- 
bausi-clemung converters were al- 
lowed on the roads. Feu the first 
time in West Gennany, barriers 
bearing the word “smog” went up 
to ke^ private cars off the roads. 

Police said motorists were being 
cooperative. But public tran^rt 
was crowded and there was tuffi- 
cuity in coping with the crush. The 
railroad workers’ union called for 
the suspeusion of urban public 


transit fares for the duration of the 

alar m 

Dutch authorities said their 
alert, declared on Thursday, re- 
mained in force on Friday alibou^ 
conditions had improved. They 
uiged motorists Co leave their cars 
at home and industry to bun gas 
rather than coal 

In C^ogne and DOsselcforf, lo 
the scxjlh ^ the Ruhr, there was a 
'si^-ooe snog alert, with offidals 
urgjng that use of private cars 
be llinied and (hat people suffer- 
from reqnraiory uloess remain 
indoors. State Intenor Ministry of- 
fudais in DQssddorf said police and 
oneigency services were flooded 
witb'^calis from people worried 
about whai they should do. 

West Berlin also called a suge- 
ooe alert on Friday. Itwas tbed^s 
third tiiis^ar. 

In Bono, the Greens parly, 
whose pt^nilarity has risen in poUs 
partly because d its concern over 
p(^uQoa. called on state govem- 
ments to drastically Iowa the smog 
alert thresholds. 


By Judith Miller 

New Yotk Times Seme* 

KHARTOUM, Sudan — A 
leatling potitical opponent of Presi- 
dent G^ar Nuneiri was publicly 
banged on Friday. 

Ibe esteemed man, Mahmoud 
Mohammed Taba, was the founder 
and leader of the Republican 
Brothers, a rdigjous and political 
movemeui that opposed i&s estab- 
lishment of traditional law 
in Sudan. Air. Taha, 76. a devout 
Moslem, was regarded as a pcditical 
moderate. 

He and four of his colleagues 
were convicted and sentenced to 
death in a two^hour trial on Jan. 7 
for “ber^. opposing ^Ucatuxi 
of Islamic taw, distuiixng poUic 
security, provoking opposition 
against the government and re-es- 
tabtishing a banned political par- 

(Coufiniwd on 2, CoL 1) 


Mr. Weinbeig^r said Thuraday 
that he had afr^y ameed to cuts 
that would put the mmtaiy spend- 
ing increase for the next fikm year 
at S.7 percent after accounting for 
inflatioin. Some in Congress have 
computed the increase at 6 percent 

Aner the meeting, Mr. Michel 
taid d his Rqmblican 
“Pre got enough of a reading to 
sense tboe is a view on our side 
that we (an make some ieducti(xis” 
Mr. Weinbeiger's request 

“I never saw a defense budget 
that cooldo'i be cut and I would 
raped iJte same would hold me 
tfau year,” the legislator s^. 

R^ublicaas will propose cuts “if 
we find that strictly adhering to a 
Weinberga line will cause us id the 
Old to Iw several ve^ important 
votes,” Mr, Michel su'd in answer^ 
log a question about the MX mis- 
siles The administration needs to 
win four votes this spring, two in 
each bouse of Cfongr^ to contin- 
oe production of the MX. 

Mr. Michel said that eKminaiing 
the MX would weaken the coun- 
t's poation in arms o^tiations. 
“So, I guess what we’re saying is 
we’ve got to be very cartful and 
cautious abdJi what we do bae 
that would in any way endanger 
that posliii^ position that we’ve 
got to mawiiam at Geneva,” be 
said. 

Eaiiia this week, Mr. Michel 
suggested a deal in which coogres- 
sional Democrats waxild support 
the MX in exchange for triiuming 
the increase to 4 percent after infia- 
tirm, and be said be mentioned this 
possible conqiroinise in the meet- 
ing with Mr, Wdnbeiger. 

But Saute Repnblicans are con- 
adering broader stqis, including a 
one-year, across-the-board freeze 
on Defense Oepartnieor spending. 

Even with such a freeze, miliiaiy 
qiendiag for next year is expected 
to rise l^ about 520 bfllioQ. largely 
because of ibe cost of previously 
approved weapons. 

Hus has prompted Roxildicans. 
for the first time ance Ku. Reagan 
began lus ndlita^ buildup four 
years ago, to discuss caWiing 
weapons programs. Mr. Simpson 
spoke Wedn^iay of breaking pro- 
curement contracts if necessary to 
bring down costs. 


U.S. Names 
Team for 
Arms Talks 
With Soviet 

The Auodated Pteu 

WASHINGTON — PretidcDt 
Ronald Reagan named a Washing- 
ton lawyer, M» M. Kampehnan, 
on Friday to head new negotiadoos 
with the Soviet Union on offensive 
nuclear weapons and missiie de- 
fense s>'siems. 

Mr. Kampdman. 64, a conserv,;- 
tive Democrat who was the chief 
U.S. envoy to the Madrid Europe- 
an securi^ conference from 1981 
to 1983. was named head of the 
U5. ddegatioEL He will have the 
^lecific task of dzscussisg Mr. Rea- 
d’s ^ace Defease Initiative and 
Soviet defense systems. 

Fonna Senator John G. Towa, 
a Texas R^mbiican who champi- 
oned U.S. weapons develt^meot as 
chairman of the Senate Armed Ser- 
vice Committee, wOl negotiate for 
reductions in long-range bombers, 
missiles and submarines. 

The third member of the team is 
Maynard W. Glitman, a carea dip- 
lomat. Now the U.S. rqjieseniative 
at the stalled talks (xi ground 
troops in Central Europe, be will 
direct the bargaining on intermedi- 
ate-range niKdear cussiles. 

Paul H. Nitze and Edward L. 
Rowny, the cdiief U.S. negotiators 
until now, mH be ^pedal advisers 
10 Mr. Reagan and 1^. 9iuitz. Mr. 
Reagan in a statemenL 

The role of Kenneth L. Add- 
man. direcicx of the Anns Control 
and Disarmament Agency, was not 
made clear, bat Mr. Shultz said he 
would take part in the process. 

Mr. Shultz and the Soviet foreign 
minister. Andrei A Gromyko, 
agreed io Geneva earlier this 
month to resume the negotiations 
on offenave wea^ns. Those talks 
breke down in November 19KI. 
The date and venue of the talks 
have not been decided. 



iwsroE 

■A PoB^ poBce told a 
conn tfaax a ctfood tanmered 
with evidesoe cui the murw of 
apro-SohdariQrpriesL Page 2. 

■The United States will boy- 
cott Wofid Court proceedings 
on a Nieai^uatt coi^lamt of 
U.S. ag^essiod. 3. 

BUSINESS/FINANCE 
■ Dntfop ffaicEiigs PLC rgect- 
ed a bn^ offer by Britain's 
BH^PLC Ptige7. 



A expert cm Joan Mud’s ait 
says the number d fake Miids 
» rising. Pigeti. 


BdrtU’s Battered Residents Fear City Cannot Be Sored From ^Barbarians 


By John Kifnet 
New York TiiWf Senice 
BEIRUT — George Zemi is a well- 
known figure aroond Makhoul Street in 
West Bonit. Over the years, his restau- 
rant was a tefiige f<x those LdMuese — 
artists, writers, professojs, e^edally 
(^rictiang — who have stubbtxuly re- 
fused. de^te vidence and diaos, to 
move away fnnn this predonsnantly 
Moslem sector of the capital 
Gaunt, gray and insisunt, Mr. Zdni 
also ran an art adlay a few Nodts away 
on Rue Blis. Over limeh one day, be 

talked exdte^ of an exhibition of water- 

cohns of Rue Bliss, at one time an intd- 
toctiial center of the Arab world, now best 
known as a place where cars are often 
stolen at gunpoint. Imphciily, the exhibit 
would (»II for a retnro to the tfd Bomt 
tradituw of intenectoal and ^tical free- 
dom, rather than what Afr. zemi termed 
the current rule of '’barbarians." 

Although Mr. Zeini's resiaurani, 
Smngglers Inn, was robbed six times in 
thehSt three months by gunmen u4io 
stripped customers of tbeir money and 
it st^ seemed a nnall haven for 
9l/est Boniiis from the mean streets out- 
sit. Hie quickest seals to fill up were the 

red leather banquettes in the narrow 
jpace by the bar in bad. 


That is where the bomb went off Jan. 
10, killing four people and wounding 12. 

Hie «gq))oaoa that destroyed Smug- 
glers Inn was (mly one tf a half-dozen set 
off within tbe past two weeks in this 
nightmare city, where btnnlHngs. murder, 
kidnapping, robbery and gunbatUes in 
the streets are everyday events. 

Over the last decade, starting with the 
1975 civil war and leading up to the 1^2 
Israeli invaoon, the bi^ rule of the 
Ouistiao government and the Moslem 
Ecvolt and break^ of the army last Feb- 
niaiy. West Beinil became vinually a 
mixiym for mindless death and desiruc- 
tu»L For ai^one who lived here duiing 
that period, it seemed inconceivable that 
the city oxild get any worse. Bui it has. 

“I have bmlt this place uitb my life, all 

X lffe, and now it is desiroyed — for 
i?" Mr. was heard to cry ova 
his mined restauraiiL 
“West Beirut is in the gri^ of lawless- 
ness." a fonner cabinet minister said. 
“Everything is bad and getting worse." 

“1 am tbe most d^ress^ and pessimis- 
tic i have beffl in the past 10 years." be 
went on, “I ll^ nou' we are go'ing down, 
finally. Yes. we are goms dowu' 

There appears to be Tilde reason for 
opiiraism.The Lebanese goveniineni ap- 
pears hopelessly bogged down in tribal 
feuds. once resilient economy is in 


Car Bomb and Shelling Kill 3 


The Asr«iaud Pros 

BEIRUT — A car bomb exploded 
io tbe Moslem sector tf West Beiroi 
and shells were fired into the Christian 
sector Friday, t--i)lin» three persons 
and wouudizig 17. police sauL 

Police said two pedestrians were 
lolled and 12 wounded tn the car 
bombing in the Beir El-Abcd neigh- 
borhood just before midday in a va- 
cant lot 

Armed miliuamai kept reporters 


from viriting the sceoe. Bin diunks of 
metal barely re(X)giuzahle as an auto- 
mobile. could be seen in the lot 
Police also said that ax. sbeOs ex- 
ploded in ibe Christian neigbboAoods 
of Furn El-Sbubbak and ^ El-Rum- 
cnaneb in the motning. wounding 
three childrea and an adult Christian- 
controUed radio stations accused “im- 
niiy eleffleQts” smosg Moslon miii- 
lias in West Beinit tf firing the 
aiti^ry sb^ 


ruins. And most of the couniiy is the 
provenance of dtfaer Syrian or Israeli 
occupiers or local warloras. 

The much-haalded tutny deployments 
under tbe goventment's many security 
plans have proved even less than cosmet- 
ic. Toe tro(^ are often shouldered aside 
by rmlitiameo. 

* We5t Beirut, still bustling only a few 
moDihs ago. has in the last two weeks 
become a place where the .streets empty 
out before noon as residems scurry 'o^ 
to what they hope is the safety of thrir 
homes. 

Even Beiiuiis inured to tile nrvsierious 


bombs that go off in front tf sbe^ and 
offices almost every night usually, it is 
believed, to enforce do^ds for protec- 
tion money, have been shaken by the 
catalog tf horrors tf the last few days. 

On Jan. 8, an American priest who 
headed a relief ageticy htiping war vic^ 
tims was kidnapped by ei^t gunmen. 
Tbe abduction orairred less than 12 
hours afta a Iddnapped Swiss d^lomat 
was freed by his captors. The priest 
Reverend Lawrence M. Jenco, was 
grabbed only a few yards from a txg 
sandbagged police station in the same 
neigbboihciod where three other Ameri- 


cans have been seized in the last 10 
months. 

Ao(>tba Amerkan is also fflissiag, and 
the shadoi^ lerrorisi group that calls 
itself Islamic Holy War said Monday that 
it planned to put all five on trial as spies. 

A day after the bomb ing tf Smu^eis 
Inn, tfum was another bomb exploaon, 
this time at the Bank tf Beirut and A^ 
Cbuntiies. Hinse people were ^ed and 
IS wounded, all pedestrians unlucky 
enoii^ to be tvaOting by wbea the blast 
sent metal, concrete and glass flying. On 
tbe reasons btftind tbe b^ liombmg. 
there was (Mily speculation. 

Two more bombs exploded Jan. IZ, 
kil^ two peisc^ in a Sunni Moslem 
ndghbortiood, ixyuring a dcoeo more and 
sendiiig miKtianien into tbe streets, where 
they set up roadblocks. That night anoth- 
er bomb destrt^ed a Oruze amusement 
parlor near Haim Street 

Last Aifooday, two French sddktsda 
neutral observer learn, which supervises a 
shaky trace btfweeo militias 1 ^ tbe 

Green Line open between tbe Christian 
and Moslem sectors, were slain ma- 
chine-gun fire in tbe Shiite Moslem riian- 
tyiown of Bonij al Brajnd near the air- 
port. A caller from Isla^c Holy War said 
they “were liquidated fex on oar 
youths and positions in the fslaxnic sub- 
urbs.” 


While the overwhelming majority of 
victims here are civilians. miliiar\’ prow- 
ess is not necessarily a guarantee of safe- 
ty. Recently, the d^ty commander of 
the Frentfi observers was found in a di^ 
trict called Thieves AUey with a single 
bulla in his bead and his briefcase miss- 
ing. 

U only adds to the bombing bepor 
that, in almost eveiy case, there is no idea 
who planted tbe bomb or why. lu Beirut 
no one is ever caught, let alone tried 

T^ chaos has several causes. 

Most in^jortam, there is no sing le fig. 
uie or mihtia strong enough, or willing 
enough, to inqiose order on West Beirut, 
unlike the Christian sector, udiere reigns 
the militia associated with tbe I%alm^t 
party of Preadeni Amin Gemeyal’s fam- 
ily. 

The various forces in West Beinit — 
Shiit^ Sunni and Dr^ — are constantly 
clrahing The Sunnis, traditionally the 
elite in Ldsanon’s sectarian-based poli- 
tics, have lost the most, for they have mile 
military power. 

The Shiite Moslems, long Lebanon’s 
underclass, are now the force to be reck- 
oned with. But it is a volatile and increas- 
ingly radicalized force. 

Tbe mainstream Stnite militia, .Amal 
(Comhuied OD I^e S, Ctf. 3) 


r 








Page 2 


INTERNATIONAL HERALD TRIBUNE, SATLTRDAY-SUNDAY, J.\NUARY 19-20, 1985. 


wwefc Cypriots, on the Defensive, Seem to Accqit Compromise 


WORLD BRIEFS 


B>' Jonathan C. Randal 

PostSm^ 


Dorthan Cynus, and «»gh» off hatancg post-Quistnus ball ^ven annually by the 
MTfi-tcn — * •*” again last ndten tbe Turidsh Cypriot Or^-dominaied Cyprus Union of Jour- .w. ^ 

A —New color Dhotogranh& nf leader, Rauf Denkiash, offered terriiorial nalists. Among those who came was Rail face each other from well-entrencbed posi- 

^^^msaop 3 ^^ anH mngritu tinnai th>» fiwwif Denktash. son of tlw Turiusb Cyptiot lead- tions that are often less than 10 yards (nme 


The Cana4tiang ken u cyc on riv’aJ 
Gr e ek and Turidsh ^priot trcops who 


Anal settlement — ba^'e been insolvable in 
previous n^oiiaiing rounds. 

The present round owes much to Jirier 
P6rez de Cuellar. Before becoming UN 
secretary-geoeraL he spent y^ars as the UN 


Time Loses on Trial’s Second Issue 


Hfier nis death bis shadow no and must come up wi 
d pn^teg this divided island in the a federated re^lic. 

«*sicm Meduenanean. Eleven ye^ after the Turkish Ani^ 

p»dimiiashcd importance of his leaacv «*«• occu^ 36 percent of the 

aad lire ruins of lire GreA-dondnaiedCvS ™y Cypriots grudgingly 

not rqmUic be ran after Britain erantra to accept the idea that the two 

tndepoidaiee in I960, raidy are men- communitieg muA lemain separated. 


riots realize tb^ are on the defensive er and he^ of the Turkish Cypriot Social meters) apart. secretary-geoerai. he spent y'cars as die UN 

must come up with their own idos for Etemocradc Party. Although fUre-ups are infrequent, 13 special representatire m Cyprus issue 

derated rqniblic. *TTiey were the star attracuons after so ago a Gr» Cypriot soldier was and knows it thoroughly. Al» helping 

leven ye^ after the Turkish Anny shot dead outside his obseT%‘aiion post and were tbe Reagan administration, the Coun- 


NEW YORK (AP) — Thejuiy tn Arid Sharon’s SSO-nuD^ libel 
de c ided again« Time ma g^7Jne Friday on the second major issue, fdsity, 
and prepared to deliberate on tbe thud issue, malicft ^ _ 


Jurors had deliberated for two daw since deciding tbe first issue before 
them, that Time's report saying tfaai'to. Sharon “discussed” revenge with 
LAanese PhaUn^t leaders was defamatory. Phalan^ miTi ti amen 
massacred Palestinians in Bdnit while Mr. Sharon was Isiad’s defense 


NEWS ANALYSIS 


were tbe Reagan administration, the Coun- 


now the man a Station 10 yards dl of Europe and the European Communi- 


m ijfou, rarely a 

honed m ^nbfic now. But taken together violations— name caHin& occasional rodt ra’sbestinieresis— and those of the West 

Lhw constitnm a sigpificant pa^ ^.000 cwiH return to Varosha, die Gi^ throwmgandshiningtrfligbisaltbcadver- — to prevent further deterioration on the <laraaseti by the story, 

of ^ we^s talks ai^ United F2? «rv. ^ North Atiantic Treaty Organizations ex- 


If the agnations su cceed , as many as 


many years,” the local editor sdd, but he 
wonoCTed whether his teen-^ son who in 
the past decade had had no mitisb Cypri- 


away. 

Li^itly armed two-man Ganadtan 
record and try to sun. the usually minor 
violations — name cahin& ncnnsional rodt 


ty mmister. 


bfckdrc^ of tins we^s atSe United P^? Fwaagusta where 

Naoems, which are tbe most important *ere are about 30 dt^^ hotels 
negotiations between Gic* andTukish ^ Cypnois. ^e ddcr 


— — UJW AUi&A«U 

Cypriots m ^ years. 

^ newspaper editor remarited pri- 


owned by Greek Cypriots. While dder growing up with members of the other 
Greek Cypriots may long for their villages commumty. 


in tbe Turidsh sector, many younger ones 
appear to have little or no such attaounenL 


(^er Cypriots have cMdboodnieiiiories of . u , , . 

owing up with members of the other sand-filled i^taced 

by 8 BBw ooc, even new bit of metal 


North Atlantic Treatv Organization's ex- an • 

&5So"h^di^^ro U.S. Seeks Regional Talks Wilh So^ 


UN peacekeeping force, established 21 


members of NATO. WASHINGTON (AP) — The Reagan admiiiistraiioii, seel^ a 


TDatwl onn — ;, pon lor toe laias m I’icw x ura. oun, ivi saiciy net u 

wo/ mhafatants. ^hat is new, pnfaaps the first time, Cypriots are hqp^ violenoetoai 

We Great C^rpriots now admit to our- that the way may be cleared for the diffi- $100 milliott. 
S'Uvm that Makaoos and our other leaders cult ni»gniiatinns that eventually may bring Nowhere a 

could have made better settlements in the both communities bad: from the threat cc Mlometer-laa 


years ago, that has ^31 1 men drawn from ®^P*°**- cording to diplomats, persuaded Turkey to «nt™ Amenca aM oi^ i^Aiii- Fac t according to U S 

,h. Ya,GiKLandTurlishvwjrtmraoitly mal^e saic cue to tta Tiutish Cyiri- o™ agreement to nchaiige views on the Nfiddle East, ao^^ 

safety net Ihat has kept inteicommuttal a sewer p^ in ita buffer zone, as the ots. ofn°^ ^ of different 

violenoetoaminifflufflaianattoualcostof Canadians kept waicn. Although President Ronald Reagan redoiis.“ a US «SdaI said. The Middle East “is the only one wiwre 


vlolenoe to a minimum at an annual cost of Canadians kept watch. Although President Ronald Reagan 

$100 milliott. Such small prarnical successes may set wrote a letter to President Kenan Evren of 

Nowhere the iSS-mile-long (21S- to motion an ex a nriTiati\'>n of the coinpli- Turkey in November suggesting such an 
kilometer-loQg) buffer zone separating the cated details of any agreemeiiL accommodaring stq>. some diplomats say 


“We’d be happy to chat with them about any number of dinmt 
resons.” a uToffidal said. The Middle East “is to only one wjere 
there is an agreement of principle thus far. We have offered to talk about • 
a number of other r^ons as well We’d be happy to haw that 
The agreement reached Jan. 8 in GenCTa to resume talks on recfai^ 


ramo lum better settlements in to both communitim back from to threat oc kUometer-loog) buffer zone separating to cated details of any agreemenL accommodaring stq>. some diplomats say The asreemeni reached JaiL 8 in Geneva to resume talks on redudng 

accept coi^ro- breaking into two independent states. two sides is tenaon more palpabte than in Thedetails — to sha^ of power and thqi believe that to Turkish le^r already reopened to U.S.-Soviet dialogue on an issue that is 

rmses, he added. “That, too, is new.” Tlie Cypriot government officially and to narrow, winding streets of to Old Gty guarantees for to Turkish mmoriqr, how had made up his mind to move. .A bill to central to Sg^lations and also clea«d the way for talks on other topics. 

Outmaneuvered in November 1983 Gredc Q^riots privately say toy were of Nicoaa, now patroDed by 425 men <m and when the remain^ 24.(90 munland provide aid to Turkey had just narro«']y aiQjouab the agreement on tbe Nfiddle East was reached first 
wha Turkish Qrpriois uriilaterally pro- encourag^ vriien about jO Turidsh Cypri- to Royal Canadian Regunent's 1st Banal- Turkic (and about 3,000 mainland Greek) passed to U.S. Senate and. as one diplo- ^ 

claimed mdqiendence for their portion of otjoumalists accepted an invitation fm* the ioiL tnx^w^d leave, who would guarantee a mat said. “Evtcd didn’t need a diagram.” •••» -rowr*^ i 


7 Held in India as Spies 
On Gandhi Goyemment 


By 'William Qaibome 

Waskmgum Post Seniee 


Shadara Prasad, the prime min- 
ister's press secret^, said in a tele- 


NEW DELHI — An phone interview, “I don’t know 

ing that penetrated to prime min- bow many have been arrested, but 


rtegthatpeaetratedtopritnetiiffl- bow many have been arrested, but 
istCT s office and senior positions of *®ong tom were sane people 
to Defease Miitory and wcaking in to secretariat &vi^ 

secrets to foreign ^ents was bro- people, I nndastand, have been 
ken Fri^ with^e arrest and ar- produced before the magistiate.” 



Polish Officer Destroyed 
Evidence, Witness Says 


Opposition Party Is Set Up in Seoul 




. .. 

K * 

<ir, '*** 


raignmeat (rf at least seven persons, 
to authorities said. 


The first hint of an eqnonage 
scandal came in a brief statement 


Five of the allied spies, indud- toParUaineiitbyMr.CJaodhLAsk- 
ing a peistxial asastant to Prime ^ members not to pti^ him for 


Mmister Rajiv Gandhi’s princi p al details, Mr. Gandhi said: “While 
secretary, were government offi- reviewing to security procedure 


dais. Three of them, according to came to to govenunent's notice 
Indian news had been dia^ certain employees in sensi^ 


woriangintoprimenunUter’ssec- poatioiis were subjected to be in- 
retaiiat haH to state se- dnigin^ in activities detrimental to 


crets. 

The other two person arrested 
were identified by security sources 
as “businessmen.” 

Invok^ to National Secrets 
Act, Indian officials refused to di- 
vi^ tbe names of the arresud 
offioals or identify to foreign 
cmmlcy to which they are alleged to 
have rqxJitcd. 


the national mteresL 
“Some arrests have been made in 
the course of investigations, vritidi 
are still proceeding,” he said. “I am 
confident tot honorable memh ew 
would not press me to say anything 
more at tKin «ia y as it *ni gkt ham- 
per these investigations.” 

When asked for details, the 
pri^ minisur said, “It would not 
be in to national interest to do so 


WnUeniar Chrotfowsld, who was librfynig Ftffier J< 
IVipiefaiszko die he died, gara endeooe 00 die pn 


iridnflpp in g to a conn in the town of Toran on Thansday. 


T*v w SEOUL(AF) — A new oppositioa pain, made up laigdy of fidloweis 

i*|w I ^ disadeul lead^ Kim Young &m and kim Dae Jung, was 

V ▼ i-'R* established fonnafly Friday with a pledge to 'Tesunect a genuine parlia- 
_ men^ deniocrac^ in Srath Koi^ 

With tbe two dissidents still barred from politics, to parQr, named to 
lLut?99 OcEy 9 New Korea Democratic Party, was hurriedly organized by tlw foUoweis 
¥ to challenge to government party of Prudent Chun Doo Hwan in 

had ordered Ihalktvpasfflges in- Nadoiod Assembly 

u^uiuci w mok t 111 - Instrumental m brmging together hitherto split opposition forces was 

dre Counca for Jhe of 

^ ' ...r , Young Sam. who once beaded to now-defunct onrosilxoo New Demo- 

^ off Mr. Kim’s house in southern Seoul 

9 il?n ®*dy Frid^ in an parent move to keep him from attending the party’s 
“augural convcntioD at a Seoul botel7i& Dae Jong, tbe other dissidem 
hp^ _certmn SKliqns m thnp i. ft, edle iri the Uiiiled States. 


ihtuid Press iniemaumai ordered that kev p ? ,«tfag CS itt- 

TORUN, Polaixl — A seenri^ criminating him be erased, 
potice coli^ who is sccti^ m “Pietruoka looked thro 
complicity in to murder of a pro- statements before toy wt 
SoGdarity priest ordered tbe de- mitted.” tbe major testifu 
stiuction of evidence that incrimi- said some were too long aiu 
nated himself, a witness teKtified lined certain sections ii 
Friday. which he said had to be rei 

Janusz Drozdz, a pttoe major The colonel who ha 
vdio gave evidence before a court in stripped of his raoL leactec 
Tonm, directly io^licated Adam jorDrozdz's testimony by i 
Pietmszka, a secunV police oslo- the courtroom and shoutin] 
neL The cdonel has denied that he man is a sensationalist - 
incited three other officers to kid- conducting a smear caj 
nap and murder to Reverend against me.” 

Seay Popiehiszko on OcL 19. Nfr. Pietroszka is facb 

M^or Drozdz said that, ^ter to with Captain Grzegorz Pic 
priest’s kilKng, a depnty interior andlientenantsW^demar 
mmister, Wladyslaw Gaston, or- lewski and Leszdc Pekala, ' 
dered employees in his ministiy to accused of iddnapping beat 
sulnnit written statements about murdering Father Popie 
toir exact movements on the day The priest's body was n 
the crirne 10 their commander- from a reserve on tbe Visti 
in-chief. General Zenon RateL eronOcLSO.AUfourctffio 
But the nugor said that tbe colonel been stripped of thdr raz 


which he said had to be removed.” 
The colonel who has been 
stripped of ^ ranL reacted to Ma- 
jor Drazdz's testimony by rising in 
the courtroom and shouting: ‘THs 
man is a cwicaHnnalim — hC iS 


Sri F^anka Claimfi Seizure of Weapons 


conducting a smear campaign Lanka 


COLOMBO. Sri (Reuters) — Security forces have captured a 
large quantite of weapois during raids on tow guenilla camps in &i 
I'snortoni 


province during the past 10 days, the natumaT securiQr 


against me.” mmister. Lalith Athularhimidalt, said Friday. 

Nfr. Pietroszka is faring trial The weapons, ranging from guns and ammnnitinn to anti-tank gre- 
with fit pmin Grzegorz Piotrowski nades and portable rocket laundiers, were diqilayed at anny headgnar- 
and IJentenants wSdemar Chmi^ ten. 

lewski and Tjkm4t Pekala, who are The minister said to weapons, manufactured abro^ had been por- 
aoensed of kidnapping beating and chased or received as gifts from foreign sources. He did not identify thQ 
murdering Father Popieluszko. sources. Mr. Atfaulathmudali said the discovery of to arsenal showed 
The priest's body was retrieved that to guesiiDas, fitting for a sepanteTamQ state, had been prqiarii^ 
from a leseivto on tbe Vistula Riv- for a m^or attack on to army. 


Mdi ItesisfD^ 
KiIbY<mAm Chicago 

The Asaxiiiud pros 

CHICAGO —A youth who was 


Polish Trial Fuds National Discussion 


er on OcL 30. All four offkeis have 

been stripped of their ranks and t tiwt o t ts i i w r*ii • t 

face posribirdeath sentences. IJJN boys Iraq Bombed V liiages m Iran 

nj?^ UNITED NATIONS, New York (UPI) — Inves^ation by a United 

Nations team showd Friday that Iraqi planes dropped cluster bonto on 

.^i rfip anbih e zazvittao fF^ “idzdi *>s caned out at the re 


at this stage:” V-rUOfl' WMS/ M. X 

The arrests followed repeated ___ _ ^ »m« m • -n i» 

piAiic statelets by to prime Press-TV rTOYide Dicl of 1 idbils ott Open rToceediiifis 

nnnister that *Tareisn forces were ’ -T 


annister that “fordga forces" were 

By Michael T. Kaufman 

t^ ^ Gan^hasOlW f New York Vmes Seniee 

ed which foreign coontnes woe . -rt. 

spected of invrrivemenL TORUN, Pedand — Tto cauo' 

Mr. Gandhi has also implied that of aoention to P oland t his monte 
kh sqiaratist guerr iibis in Piirj ^b has been a tiny courtroom in tins 
LverecdvedasAancefriimPaki- mcdirval town ^*cre Copeixucus 


his own initiative. He said that he 
wanted to curb the activities of Fa- 


sbot by a man whom he was tfied which foreagn countries were 
I rying to steal groceries died Fri- suspected of invotvcmcnL 


day, to police said. They appealed 
fur the fflnman to sunender. 

A pcrfjcc official compared the 


Every mommg most newsstands 
in Pedand's big cities run out <tf 
papera before the rush hour ends. 


ibw Popukisziro, a pnn^em sup- ^ franian governmenL UN T««ns have been stationed in Iraq and Iran 
porter of the banned trade union, i_m aimnvr m imrirw iMlhpmruv> hv rlw> mm cirlM lA Ihnr 19 


Sikh sqiaratist guerrillas m Puigab 
bave received asastance from F^- 


papera before the rush hour ends, trial is takto place in public and ^;nct to piiaL 
Roman Catholic and govemmenl receiviflg wi& coverage. MuorDrazdziefenedloastiite- 

weddies have been pubhshinglon& “I simply cannot understand iL” ment writteu by Barbara Stoiy, 

virtually uncoisored aocamts of said Ad^ Mldmik, one of Bo- Fiotrowskfs secietiuy. He said 
to trial which are passed from land’s best known and most often Mr! Pietroszka had ordered her to 
household to household. And a jailed dissidents. “It is remarkable retype to statement omitting a key 
cent govemmmt poll showed that and nothing Hkeh has happen^ in passage. “He told me to destrOT her 
rughtiy broadcasts of selected por- to history of comimimsm since ^ ctn^mi-nt after she had typed 


gance, abuse of power and inepii- 

bm rather to fact that to gave onim for force to be used to a«han targets m to war that began mSepten- 


is takto place m public and ggaiasi to priest j. 

viflg wKfc coverage. M^or Drozdz referred to a stale- !« 

simply cannot understand It,” ment written by Barbara Story, 

Ayt^fn MirfimV rmv nf FrV- m « m tt -j Blld DelttVieh IKStr 


ioddeot Tborsday niffl to to sran ai^ fnm ratoal Sikh groops Ooro. 


ibli-dzed shoot^ of four based in Britain and to Unito 

<Hi a New Yak Qty subway Statea. 

mth. He said to man bad United News of Into, quot- 


weU-pnbli-dzed shooting of four 
youths on a New Yak Qty subway 
last month. He said to man had 
produced a gun after to 18-year- 
dd victim and an accoiqilic^ both 
wearing ski niadcs , haH 


From an unadorned room, vtore 
pebble-|;]ass windows obsenre 
scarce nwter daylight, toclosuras 


berl980. 

The team, u its repot to Secreiary-Geaieral Javier Fba de Cutilar. 
a m f irmed that Iram planes artarfct^ri to villages of Alsvaneh. Baidieh 
and Delavieh near Susarmeid in southwestern Iran on Jam 4. 


ing “police sources,” sod that “the and tidbits have one^ daily to 
arrested people had been divulging fad a national discussal about to 


to foreiga sources vital infomation 


his two bags of groceries at fcnif^ about to prune miiti 
rwiint iat and daense.” 


minister’s secretar- 


abductioa and murder of a pro- 
SoUdarin priest and about four se- 
curity dmeers cbaiged in to crime. 


bousdiold to housdMld. And a le- jailed dissideats. * 
cent govemmmt poll sbo^ that and nothing Hkeh 
lughtiy broadcasts (rf sdected por- to history oc 
tions of testimony are being heard 1919.” 
by sevm of every 10 Pdes. •,««««- «■ 

cutiai of to secnniy forces in a ^ 


U.S. Denies Report of Agca G>ntact 


to new one.” to major said. 


ihe relative Acoordtog to Migor Dnodz, to John Paul II m 1981. 


ROME (Reuters) — The U.S. Embas^ deoied Friday a press r 
that it bad any dea^gs with Mebmet Ah Agca. the Thrk vto shot 


“Yes, to deleied passage read: “On October La Rapubblica. a Rome daily newspaper, published an August 1983 


Sudan Executes Opposition Leader 


ytion ato aex^iy foii^ in a conducted better than 19, whm Grzegorz Piotrowski was letter, purportedly writieo Nh. Acgfi, that suggested he iad bem in 

counti]r, stunw^ otiur trials," said a woman associ- leaving the office be told me to tell contact with to i^iary att^6 and bad begun ennpgi aring with Italian 
A I*^*”***^L5S1 j wlll* a church graip that is anyaic who was looking for him autborities after receiving a sgnal from tbe 

““ '**** ^ toCTiilor l^g to e a w- “And, yes, the that Pietroszka would know where The U.& Embassy said in a stalemmt that its military attach^ bad 

Wabnuita hemnps m flw llmifrf x purporting to be fiom Mr. Agca fa August 1983, and 


(Contiaiied from Page 1) Mr, T)to's ^oiqi, which is non- mdiFs mcreasogly enatic, mqir^ 


9 ,” according to to Sudan news videni has eojoym grovring sop- totaUe behavior. Many <£ric 
agen^. oon in the nnivasities and amooe had nretoted that GeodalNi 


ed reqxmses here similar to those 
that were evened }jy to Senate 
Watergate hearings fa to United 
Stales. 

Office workers, diners in restau- 
rants and passengers on trains of- 
ten talk spootaneoDSty about what 
they know and what they rhint 
ab^ to trial of to aocu^ kilters 


press has been better than usual” 
She went oi: “But what dees it 


Another Interior Mhnstr)^ em- passed it on id ihe magktraie inv esrigating th» asggganari^ iH a tr^mp i Mr 


mean? You have to know that wbm ployee: Zbigniew Stromedd, 33. Agca is serving a life sentence fa an ItaliaD prisoi for attempting to kill 
toy do somethfag that lods righL testified ^ Mr. Pietruszka had tbe pope fa Sl Peter’s Square on May 13, 1981. 


Tlimqiecific offense was having young, more moderate Sudanese, 
distriboim a panmhtet casing fa who oppose to ban ou alcohol and 


port fa to universities and among had prwficted that GeoaalNiineiri ^ ^ Ipttv Pn n;rin.xVn 

W. rxKire tnoderate Sudi^ would comnnite Mr. Taha’s death 


ually Iw a wrxmg reason. Lei oracreaaiinioaacieasuiiiuuia- 
: before we give out any med- ermce from his stalemeni before be 
submitted it to General Plalek. 


to aboiitiaa of Mamie law, miu 
was famosed in September 1983. 


other social prdiilntions enforced 
by the general’s 15-year-61d gov- 


Noumea Forces on Alert 

plonedaooiipagaiimliiiiL biblMl prec^I to lore thme are- 

Some dfatomats sad toi Mr. mfT awd a Waxsaiw writer fa ■ J 

VoT Y ijsit oi iTiittcrrsiici 


IXd you hear how to last wit- 


26 Injured in German Refineiy Blast 


bfldkal 


wa» miuyacu ill vj ujw ^ >i s i w a nM CMUM tllti Driest violaied the 

(JnTfairsday, Gcocral NimcM eronienL The group f^cqoalily plotled a coup agafasi him. biblkal precail to love thine ene- 

coofi^ to dc^ pe^t^ a of men and wom^ Moslems |to dfatanats sad that Mr. ^ a£ed a Warsaw writer fa 

speech ato R&. Taha refused to n^Moslems, md nnplementatioa had slattered to disbeficL “He did na love his ene- 


recant General Nimeiri pve to a n^merdful interpretation of „hidvheid view hoe that to Unit- my. so toy killed him.” 
other four convicted men three Islamic law. - ^ j 


ed States and Egypt had successful- HncommeDtwasQfpicalofdaz- 


days fa wig. to recanl a face Taha a^ his ^roup ^ to 

execuhOL Tbe fom were among tot Gen^ Nirnem s mpa of a^ay boa dwiri ow and As 4* teil s unfold fa couttbere 


The Assodaied Pros 


those who witnessed to exeiaiioa. “a^”IdamKlaw,h^“d^ hash measures that have alienated 
As the trap doa of the red steel ed Islam in the eyes of mteOigent nortten and fu- 


W ESSF . l . IN G. West Germany (AP) — liquid gas leaking fiom a 
A 1 pipe e^ioded Friday, igmtfag a fire at a refineiy here near 

Aww \ I a-mI- Cotogne and iiyurfag 26 people, police sad. 
vFu Acoordfag to initiai estimates, the blast and fire at tbe Rbefaisebe 

Oltfmwerfcc plaol which produces polyethylene, caused at least 100 
tohon Deutidie marks (about S33 i^oo) fa damag e , police said. 

B Seven of the injured workm were hospitalized fa treatmeni of cuts 

caused by ^ass windows shattered by to force of to blasL pttoe said. It 
. . . ,T- u ,_ windows fa homes and aherbufldfaEs near to planu which is 

sauL to sper^ French envoy, who on to southern outskirts of Cologne. 


scaffold 8 
□esc men 


without necessarily datifyfag to Heavify armed riot police were pa- 
crime, hypotheses offered m public treriling to streets of Noumea and 


NOUMEA, New Caledonia — bas been tiyfag to God a p> o liti CT l 
eayify armed riot police were pa- solution to the^ependence prob- 


swtmg op^ 1,^ Su^ membera of oa peop le and in to ded to insurgiency m to south, are also multiplying. One body cf units of etiie paratroopers of to 

where oae-Urird of Sudan’s 22 mil- opnioa tends to beUeve to key PTench Army were fa to surround- 


prison courtyard in Khartoum, r^utado. d our country,” stated 
many of tom members of to ex- the leaflet that pron^ced Kfr. Ta- 


Jem. Mr. Pfsani has proposed a ref- 
erendum on granting mdepeDdaice 
to New Caiedooia a plan 


For the Record 

The 43d game of tbe world diess diampionship was drawn Friday night 
after 21 moves, mth to challenger, G^ Kamarov, offering the draw 

an/t AnatnIS IZa n wre, *k^ .J. •. -* *' .« .. 


tremist Moslem Brotherhood ha’sairesL 


group, leaped to thdr feet and Tbe ban^ng stunned many fa- 


sbouted fa Arabic, “Death to tbe eign dipkxnais and Sudanese sface 


lion peoffo live. defendant Captain Grzegaz counliyskte Saurday as Presi- which includes France mainlaimng and Anatoli Karpov, the worid^'ampia rinre 1975 a«’ ^ino Mr 

GeamnlN-undri had slowly been who has «s^ tot to Jmi Frai^is Mi tre^nd ^ control ova defease and falenial Karpwholdsa5-l leadfa toteurnameaiandneedsoncviaory 

killfag grew out Of his attempt to rranoe amved m this politically secunty. his title: ■' /^pi 

KgAinirig a inore _ . linage. Snthnwtgtp Fath^ P/viS^nealm iretA tense Pad^ temtnrv. n *r ■ r i - iWreiiB a..... k s*_ s ..... 

The Kanak frool which aaims 


enemy of God. 


it came at a time when General 


state ^**^mency imposed fa ytivittes . ton 300 riot polro with lepreseni most of to native soldiers fa souilieni West Germany, but 

Su^aneae and Western residents Nimeiri faces growing inianal dis- April saying tot &idan was now ^ FGinS peoic. is demanding fade- 

here intopreted to execution of coatenufapan^ba^oftofam- free of “corruption and immorfa- SSTiiSlrK pendenSTfrom France. Indepen- States, a giokaman said. fUPi) 

SfrTtoSlJmininabvGerie^ fae fa Us oSmiiy. iiy.” SSceTstroiigly opposed^TSS JWO iniiiera almd^ 

MI. lanaasawanmiK , n- u- u suspuam tot C^tem Pfo- Comnsa^ ^ „ of to Europai R^oians and *“8h«t weeUy totd smee Novemba, and about 39 percent of 

InOctobCT.heen^toa™^ ^ a wifl lak^ diaro a Asians whoSE up 57 dot counhys nimcrs are working, to National Qal Board sS fW>/l 

tatums, lashings and otha barsb front to hto to fact that to UDos Freridi mOitaiy official said. th*id»rwrc iwimn^Mxi^ .... 

pumshments tot had offended set out at someone’s orders to kill Mr, Mitterrand’s viat f^ows ri- * i3u,wu people. f* 


• E^Sedto iDtinndateFaihaPopiduszkofato tense Pacific toiitoy. 
senev m sosperuUng Us p^tical activities More ton 300 riot police with ^ 

S&iduft^now ™^f^^™ssioawasin^nred i^es, machine guns, batons, 


Us title: 


The U.S. Anny ended its on-she favestigatioa of to Fershfag-2 


Mr. Taha as a warn^ by General 
bfimeiri to Us poUti^ and reli- 


le in Us cormiiy. 

The execation also underscored 


gious o p pn"e"^<, who qipear to be triiat Western and Sudanese offi- 


(ocreasing. 


cials described as General Ni- 


leered susfndon tot C^iafa Ho- Commissioa. 


nuny Sudanese. He also ^.j 
u> away from faqxiai^ 


Fator Popidusko. even 
stones halfway across P 


ic law on to soath, wbm it was wei^ down Us body. 


otingin Nouniia last weekend by Anti-independence leaders 


Correctioiis 


SlS” A Unito P^ International story on to Daya Bay. China, nudear^ 


oppos^ by to rt^on’s mostly 
Christian and animigi population. 


And tbCR is also m drculatiai a 
Machiavellian cooceptioo ad- 




B m tos 
National 


Maciuaveuian concention ad- Kanak Socialist National Liben- termination to remain under 

vancedbysomelaycSstot don Front in a clash with security French rule. Europeans woe put- = - a i««i« m wcsungnousc. 

General Wqaeeh .&uzelski a by to spend 12 tu^ fa New Caledo- every shop window in lown. ousmess wiacnines Lop. saia mat ns prom 


Onic 

Bon Port 


CHURCH SERVICES 


SA would supply reactors unda license from Westingbouse Electric 
Corp. Framaione is no longa a of Westfa^touse. 


would have risen 32.4 
nnrtinnged from 1983. 
only. 


onai Busmess Machines Cop. said that hs profit 
' pocent in 1984 if the doUai^s value had remained 
.The figure referred to IBM’s non-U.S. pperaiioos 


nuus 

AMBUCAN CATHB3RAL IN PASS. 23 Ave. 
Gw 9 t-V. 7S006 Perit. Tht Vary Ra*. 
Jamaa K Uoft Dean. Matre t Gaerga-V «r 
Aliau MjLaLm. S a nday t 9 ojn., II ojn. 
Churdi school and nunary 1 1 ojo. Waak- 
dayis 12 noon. Td.t 720:I7.9Z 


Biotonus 


The leading medical center for revitalization 
in Montreux, Switzerland 
Provides: 

— a complete and personalized check-up, 

individualized treatment based on the very latest 

medic?! regeneration techniques. 


I GBVraAL BAPnST CHURCH. 13 Him du 
I Viawi^clonibiar. 75006 Pa^ Mairo St.- 
I Siipioa. Sunday «noni6p in PigSdi 9.AS 
' 9m. A. Somnervae. Tal.: 607.6702. 


^ “*®f- Unda the state of emeigcocy unchmiged from 1983.^ figure referred to IBM’s non-UA open 

of subduing rivals m to sGcunQr mgs with members of to Temton- famosed afta last weekoid’s ria- only. ^ 

apparatus and raising to lelative al Assembly, dvic and political fa^ gatorings of more than five — 

p(^ of the army. leaders and re^raentative of trade peoplearebaiined.ODFiidOT.au- 

01 ^ ^ religious groups. iborities refused to say wbetfaa JT C rhU* t i w» 

geoeratorofarhasnotcnacet^ . Mr.Mmeriaifasaidhewasniak. a«^wouWaIJoworbantbemaic^ U«0. UOieCtS tO ISraelUver KCDOrt 
red. d.rek«nre a, pohre ano- mg Ure val w «n»Pon Ed»ml Pi- tv Ka,„t TT,„, I7.i- * W 1 

n Tjibaou. said at a news conference 1 IlRl EitlllOplflllS AT6 Oil WCStoRllK 
] on Friday that he was willing to 

meet wim Mr. Mitterrand, al- *'** YimesSemee spent on enlarging Jewi^ s 

tough no invitation has yet been WASHINGTON —The Reagan rnenisin to West Bank. 

- extended. administration has expressed con- Tbe United States bas come 


powa of the army. 

Howeva, to greatest irooda 
g en erated so far hu not conceroed 
such disclosures as pc^ce ano- 


PARB SUBURBS 

EMMANUa BAPnSr OmRCH. ReuBMol- 

■noben, EnNUi ipoaiiing, el d m cmine. 
liam. Bibla shidy: 9»AS. worihip: 1 0i4S. 56 
Ru* Bons4(aiUM. TA: 749.15.29. 




/Vov York Times Sermee 

WASHINGTON ^The Reagan 
administration has expressed con- 
cern to Israel aboit reports that 


spent on enlarging Jewi^ seltle- 
roenis in to WotBank. 

Tbe United States bas contended 
tot to status of the West Bank 


"Celt thempy. / Mieve In it No mote anxieiy every time t begin a reporting! I 
m out cerfaM of success^ with no problms ar tiepreBion.’" 

" N. NamiB. Docuineu PaiPMoKh, June 81 


pfihe themooule techniques aCkred by Komma/Ctinic Bon- 
onH^rntmted our choice fiKthtt center Jor ear inquiry, “ 

Dr, Cara. M. El Specud Senrf. Maidi 1984. 


BJROPE 

UMTAHAPMJNIVBCSAUSr. wentiip end 
odiviNM in Eurepn. Coniaet RJU, Stew 
Did(. Serinmtraoi 20. 1 271 NC Huten. The 
r4c«fNriencb.TaL(-i-31MO}21525S073. | 


R)r further infomiation please send your visiting’s card to, 
(H- contact: 

BIOIDNUS HT, 24, Rue Pom-Pbrt 
CH-1820 montreux, SWITZERLAND 
f la (021)635101. Thle9t4S3 133 


To place an adaertueaiant 
in this MoefioH 




Twn teiaci aguui rcuinia uuu umi uk »uua w me nan oau* 

filed Ethiopian Jewish refugees should be decided tfaroi^ negoda- 

SSn have been settled in to West tions involving Jbidai^Llsia- 

StareOq«mn«ramdal,reid. d red 


Asian busmessman in Nountea 
wfao siiniorts the Kanaks, but no 
one was police said. No otba 
incidents woe reported. 


pleoje cotUaec 
Mb Elitabeth HERWOOD 
181 Ave. Cb>-do4ka]ie, 
92521 Cedex, France. 
Tel.: 747.12.65. 












1^24& Cosmos I annefaed 

7Rr djmdsmt ^rsf 

MOSCOW — Tbe Soviet Union 
on Friday launched to I624fa sat- 
ellite fa its Cosmos series, tooffi- 
dal news agen^ Tass said. The 
iaunch came three days after a mul- 
tipie launch of six satellites from a 
migle cania rocket and a later fa 
to same day of Cosmos- 1,623. 


Tbe officials said Thursday toi 
the U.S. Embassy fa Tel Aviv had 
been instructed to conqilain to the 
Israelis about reports tot fatm- 
dieda of to Ethiopian Jews — pan 
of an airlift of about 10JX)0 —had 
been sen t to the Kiiyat Aiba settle- 
ment outside Hebron fa to West 
Bank. 


Hie Uniied States has nven I$ra- 
d aboit S12.S milliai to h^ reset- 
tle the new i mmigr ants this fiscal 
year and Washington wants to 
make sure none a to money is 


d and local Palestinians arid it bas 
asked Israel not to bqfa additional 
settlements in advance of n^otia- 
tions. Israd has refused to rule out 
furiba settlements. 

An Isradj Embassy official said 
that Yakov Tzur, miniMw of imini' 
gration, recently noted tot there 
were five processing centers in Isra- 
d and tot only one of them was fa 
the West Ba^ Mr. Tzur. who 
wants to United Stales to double 
resettlement aid, rqiatedly as- 
sured U.S. officials that the West 
Bank center would not necessarily 
be tbe refugees' p ero imieni home: 











'Uoitrf .txfPW 




•• 




.,y^S60o 


■^|l" ! • • 

■ . 

- ■ 

• 1 . -• 








INTERNATIONAL HERALD TRIBUNE, SATURDAY-SUNDAY, JANUARY 19-20, 1985 


Pages 




So 


••*41, 

-* On 
- “«i 




oul 


H»5i 

.* 

. *f 

- 

'-■ 'I 'j’' "i-^- 
“ r^i. 


^eapoit 


■■.j -i?- 




•• i. -1-s- 


UsIraB 


U.S. Boycotts 
WbildG>i]rt 
Proceedings 
On Nicaragua 

. The Asi«aaudp7at 

WASHINGTON — ITic U^. 
State Department announced Fd- 
dfty it wtxild boycott luture World 
Court prooeedings ob Nicaragua's 
cMOfdamt that the United Slates is 

an affiessitf country. 

uS officials had said that a boy- 
cott was possible, following a 
World Goort niliog in November 
esserting that, contra^ to U.S. 
Haimg. the trihitnal has jurisdiction 
in the otnflict between the R«igaa 
aAtHfwa irarioa and Nicaragua's 
Sandittist govmuDeaL 

‘^icat^;ua’s case presents polit- 
ical questions that are not suscepti- 
ble to lestriution any court and 

that undo* the Onii^ Nations 
Charter are specifically not ioie^- 
ed for the Worid Court,” said a 
Slate Department spokesman. 
Alan D. Romberg. 

He s^ diat “the pc^tkal eoch 
noonc, sodal and security pn^ 
lems <tf Central America will be 
strived only by ptriitical and diplo- 
maric means —not through a judi- 
daltribffiiaL” 

fCaiks ArgueUo Gdmei, Nicn- 
lagpa’s ambasador to the Netber- 
lands and his coDnuys ctneflawyer 
at the court, reaci^ by sa^n^ 
“My coDchisioa is that the new 

government which is gi»g to be 

jnpu£**"**“i in Washington Mon- 
day is an outlaw gjovemmeni,” 
United Press International report- 
ed from Tte Hague. 

[**The first public decisioa of the' 
new govenuoeat is to mafSrm the 
ptrii <7 d the Reagan administra- 
tion of notating intematicaial law. 
Fmn the legal point of new. the 
United States knows very well that 
what it is intending to do is com- 
pletdy against international law 
and treaties to iriiich the U.S. is 
bound.” Mr. Aigudlo said.] 

In M^, the court, fccmally the 
[niemaliaiaf Court of Justice, is- 
med a restraining order calling on 
the Umted States to halt its mining 
(rf Nicar^uan harbors and to stop 
supptfting idrel activities against 
the Sandmist govemmeoL The 
court has no enforcement powers. 

Ntcan^ua uxrii its case to the 
court last spring followi^ the dis- 
dosure of a OA rok in mining 
Nkus^’s harbors. The Rragan 
adminisinlioa stopped the mmmg 
foDowi^ widequ^ pnbfic om- 
donnatioa and rq>eatra instances 
in whidi tbird-anmtiy vcssds. in- 
dnding some from friendly na- 
tions, were damaged by the mines. 



FIREMAN TRAPPED —Rescue wnlseis use a Uowtordi to free Brian (MlerheadL of 
Plymouth, Massaduisetts, who was liapped sriten an extension ladder dosed on his leg 
and otbo’ fire fighters were unaUe to <^ren it Mr. CNlerhead suffoed a Imken 

AMERICAN TOPICS 


llie Bottom line 
Isn’t Everything 

A small but Rowing tiend is in 
^socially responsible" mutual 
funds like P» World and the 
Social Investment Fund, both of 
Bethesda. Maryland; Dreyfus’s 
1111111 Century Fund in New 
York and die Working Assets 
Moiiiey Fund in San Francisco. 
All try to invest in companies 
that have sped records on poUu- 
tkm, product safeor, equal pp- 
pcHtimity and woikeis’ health 
and safety. 

Pax has grown (o a value of 
$16 million, Calvert to S46 mil- 
lion, Third Century to 

$131 inilUon. Wotldng Assets to 
$40 niillin n. 

The PU piesidenl, Luther E 
Tyson, told The Washington 
that sharriudders “not od^ 
gel dividends, th^ also get satis- 
factiofl knowing that th^ divi- 
dends were made in a way they 
approve.** 


Homeworif Hiecnry: 
Less Can Be More 

Edncational refonners say 
American children do not do 
enou^ tunnewoilL But Hden 
Feauerstone, writing in The 
Harvard Edncaticm L^ter. says, 
“When it cones to homework, 
more is not necessarily better. 
Elementary sdioolduldien prob- 
ably ^lend too mudi time <m 


homework, and a lot of what 
they do is busyworic. Homework 
is certainly a good idea in high 
sdtoc^ rat a lot of thought has 
to gp into making it worthwhile.** 

Mrs. Featherstone added. 
“Young cbildreo have strong de- 
vdopmental needs to do things 
other than sdiool work. They 
need time to play outdoors, and 
with the budget' cuts in schools 
reduemg inslnictioa in music 
and the arts, they need Losunc- 
tioa of this son. 

“It’s important forcfaildrea to 
have time to read bocrits that they 
enjoy, but how often do you see 
an assignmeDt: ‘Read a book you 
enjoy for an hour*?" 


ShortTakes 

The Hi^iw^ Beautification 
Act of 1965, inspired by Lady 
Kfd Johnson, brou^t about the 
removal of 600.000 tnllboards 
along American h^ways. Sign 
owners were paid $200 n^on in 
compensatioo by the ta^yers. 
But M years later, the (^eral 
Accounting Office says that 
200,000 billboards remain and. 
because of shrinking public 
funds and lax enforcemem of a 
law filled with loopholes, three 
times as mmy billboards went 
op last year as were tom down. 

Atrtmi^ the li^ debate con- 
tinues, the California Supreme 
Coon has apparently ipbeld a 
new law providing that a wife 
who supports her husband 


thiDu^ professional school may 
be cDtided to recover her eipen- 
(hmres. plus interest, if they gn 
divorced, but she cannot share in 
his future income, l^rce law in 
California often has set the pat- 
ient for other states. 


A Few Grains of Salt 
For Annual Reports 

If their annual r^rts are to 
be tH^eved, “1984 nas been a 
fabuk^ year for all of the mqor 
coiporations in America," 

Hdd writes in The Washington 
Post. “Their current mana^ 
ment teams were infallible. Toe 
only ^oofs were committed by 
executives ubo were subsequent- 
ly replaced. . . . Upturns were the 
result rif brilliant strategies and 
efficiencies, while the do^tums 
were caused by unforeseeable 
market softness, uncontroUable 
fordgn entiiange rates ... or by 
an occasional capricious and 
nasw act God." 

hfr. Held says. “You will have 
to craclude t^ the dmninaot 
factor in corporate fortunes is 
L^' UicIl With managerial 
wisdom so rampant, she alone 
can account for the vagaries of 
the bottom line. 

“What yon’re bound to dis- 
cern, however, is a different lady, 
the muse of annual report prose: 
Pollyanna," 


ARTHUR 


Cormiledby 

IRlflGBEE 




iJ,S, Court Extends Right to Refuse life Support 


len' 




By Roriald SuUiVw 

Sev I’orit Times Swkx 

TRENTON. New Jersey — Tbe 
New Jers^ Siroreme Court has 
ruled that aH hfe-susttming medr- 
cal treatment, induding feeding 
tubes, can be withheld or witb- 
^awn ftrai incooipeie&t as wdl as 
competent tetmiDally ID patients, 
provided that is rite patient 
wants or wot^ want 

The 6-to-l luEng, issued Tburs- 
day, involved an 84-yev-<^ men- 
tally incraqMtent, terminally iD par 
dent in a musing home. 

Althou^ other state courts have 

mariff similar nilmg s in reCCUt 

years, the New Jets^ niling was 
described by experts in medical 
ethics md law as one of the most 
far-reaefa^ It is not tending on 
other states, but the ruling is ex- 
pected to have a strong huluence 
dsewhere. 

The comt refused to dnw any 
distinctioD tetween a feed^ tnbe 
and a requratOT in dedsioiis on 
withdrawing life-sustaining care 
from a patient The nling would 
allow tire t^ to be withdrawn, 
provided that a series of dear tests 
spded out by the court were fol- 
lowed. 

Although removing a patient 
from a reqrirator may not canse 
death, tire witiiholdni^ or witb- 
drawd of feeding certainly would 
canse death, etflea witinn a wedL 

The court re-emphasized the 
constitutional right of comqretrat 
adults to refuse medical treatment 
even at the risk of death, and ex- 
tended titat fight to inomnpecent 
patients, even thoo^ tfa^ are no 
longer cqahle of e9q>ressnig their 
wi^es. 

The Appellate Diviara of state 
&perior UHirt in a uoattiaoas 
1983 rilling had said that the re- 
in^ (tf a feedii^ tnbe from the 

nurs^ hcane patient vriio had “no 

cognitive al^ties," would have 
“constiazted hmmeide" and woold 
have violated tire fundamentd 
mwBfaii princmle to “do no harm." 

Tire state's court revers- 

ing tiud Tuli]i& raid thm reaioving a 
feedii^ tube was no diffoent oo 
ethical, reH^ous, medical or legal 
gfouods,frtmtunzzDgofIares[ura- 
tor or withdzawug any other medi- 
cal t ffMrtmftni 

'*A coo^^nt patient has the 


right to dedixre any me£cal treat- 
ment induing artifidal feeding, 
and riioukl retain that right when 
and if be beemoes iaconqretent** 
said tire opinkm. written 1^ year 
by Associate Jnstice Sidn^ M. 
SdiFdber. who has since retii^ 

But the court said seven! “best 
interest tests" must be taken before 
any withdrawal of life a^tpori 
frto an incranpetent patient is 

First an ^ort must be made to 
determine vAat the patient said on 
tire issue brittle con^eseot 

If no evidence is available^ then 
the family and {diysicians should 
measure wfaetiier the buideos of the 


patidifs life with treatment oui- 
we^ the benefits that the patient 
dem^ from life. 

Moreover, the conn said, the un- 
avoid^le. lecurring and sevae 
prin of a patient’s Ufe with treat- 
ment ^rald be such that the efiect 
of administering life-sustaining 
treatmern would be “inhumane.” 

Tbe niling came nine years after 
the court’s landjmaik de^on that 
aSowed Karen Aim Qitinlan to be 
removed from a reqiiraiof. Doctors 
thought at the time that she would 
die immediatBly, but Miss Qtiinlan, 
31, remdns in a persistem coma- 
tose, vegetative slate, kept alivv by 


U.S. Military Faults Its Medical Care 

Audits Fold Vnqual^ied Doctors, IneptEmergencyRooms 


By Philip M. BoSey 

Nenf York Thnes Senaee 

WASHINGTON — Serious de- 
fideodes have been found in ^ 
potntnm and evaluating doctors m 
the U!s miliiaiy medical system, 
thm internal aiimts reported. 

The audits also found that ernCT- 
gency rooms of militaiy hospitals 
ofteo were staffed by tnypiaiified 
personnd, tiiat lax drug-dispensing 
systems aDowed doctors to pre- 
scribe dn^ for themselves or for 
friends, and that poorty supervised 
physicians’ assistants sometimes 
gave improper care without bother- 
ing to raer patients to doctors. 

The problems with militaiy med- 
ical care have come to light as the 
Defense Dq artm ent’s lop militaiy 
and health officials focused re- 
newed atteoticoi on the need to as- 
sure the qudity of care dispensed 
in the mihtaiy boqiitals. 

The most serious challenges to 
the Defense Departmoit’s in^cal 
^tem were raised by the three 
internal audits. These autits, by the 
Defense Draartorent's inspector 
general tire Naval .Audit Service 
and the Army Audit A^acy, were 
completed Iasi year andwere made 
available tins w^ by the office of 
Swtor Jim Sasser, a Democrat cf 


Tennessee, who became interested 
in militaiy m^cal care because of 
cmnplamts frrai constituents. 

At a meetiog with tire tmlitaiy 
and medical officials this t^'eek. D^ 
feose Seonetaiy Csspai W. Won- 
bei^ “stated clearly and emphati- 
caOy that be expects the quality of 
miZitaiy health care to be of the 
highest possible standard," said 
Or. W illiam Mayer, asristant secre- 
laiy of defense fm' health affairs. 

The three audits found that doc- 
tors often were given credentials, or 
the authority to practice, at mili- 
taiy facilities with lilUe checking of 
th^ qualifications. The Pentagon 
audit, for example, found that li- 
ters of recomareodatioo verifying 
lire doctor’s capabilities were not 
obtain^ in 84 percent of 461 cases 
reviewed. One hospitals creden- 
tials commiuee took only 40 min- 
utes to reconunend the authority to 
practice for 86 individuals, the au- 
mt found. 

The army audit found that 362 of 
366 doctors* files chedred did not 
contain the required infonnatioo 
on training and experience. .As one 
result, two military donors who 
had not obtaiiied credentials at 
thgir previous assigaments were 
granted full and tmrescrined au- 
thority to practice at a nen’ post, 
«4ti(±had mistakenly assumed that 


they had credentials. Snularty. the 
navy audit found two dvQian phy- 
geians serving at one hospital had 
never been granted credentials at 
all 

Emergency room defects, a 
prime focus of previous audits, 
were found to be a serious problem. 
TTie navy’s audit found that emer- 
gency room medical staffs often 
were not trained in emergency 
medicine or were of questionable 
coBDpetence. One iretient died after 
an istere on duty in an emagency 
room discharged him despite tests 
with abnormal results. Another pa- 
dent died becaose the emergency 
room officer was unskilled in man , 
aging breathing problems. 

Health care is fiinushed by the 
military services in a variety of fa- 
cilities, nmpog fiom large hospi- 
tals such as the Naval Hotoital in 
Bethesda, Maryland, which often 
treats presidents and other digni- 
taries, to small facilities in rural 
sites. Tire milit^ em^r^s both 
nulitary and civilian i^ors and 
cares for a mixnire of active duty 
personnel retirees, dependents and 
eli^le civilians. The three audits 
concentrated on some of the more 
significant Lreannent craters. 

All the audits said military 
health ^ciaU were taking steps to 
rectify ^ prc4>lems found. 


Reagan to Seek More Aid for El Salvador 


By Philip Taubman 
New York Times Swke 
WASHINGTON —The Reagan 
admimsiration, incrcasmgly con- 
cerned about political problems 
faring the prestdeni of Q Salvor, 
aik (he U.S. Congress for addi- 
tkmal militaiy and economic aid 


Duarte. U confronted by the most 
serious threats to his gov^nmeat 
rince he lodt office last June, tire 
officials said. 

The irobleins include tenuous 
support in the milit^ command 
for his peace talks wlih gnerrillas, 
fesemmeni among rivilian leaders 


additional aid almost surely would ton, a Danocrat <rf I^a^ who is 
be submitted to Congress within the new ch a inran of the 
the next two months, in pan to Intelligence Commiuee. rare 
demonstrate strong support for ThuR^y he will co^uc 

Mr. Duane. Demociaticleadere' efforts to wth- 

Mr. Johnstone said the use of hold covert CiA aid from anti-Su- 
any additional iniliiary aid would dinist r^ris in Ni car a ^ a. The 
be focused on tivnng to improve the Washinstra Post rqwried. 


Washington 

fw that atunny tilts yrariacconi- over an rifon 10 Edp his son, ^ ombihty of tire Salvadorafl amd Mr.HamUlon said hcwilIschrt- 
ing to serum olminisiraiion offi- jandro, seek reflection as mayor of for^ md to enhance battiefidd ide a seiitt pf. hrar^ ra 

ci^. San Sriv^r and tire posability ' ' * 

Congres approved $326 millinn that rightist parties could build on 
in economic ^ and $128 million in tiidr control over the legislative as- 


military aid to B Salvador for fis- 
cal year 1985. The White House 
officials said Thursday the admin- 
istration would like to bring mili- 
tary aid up to a toiri of about $200 
miflioo and add at least $100 ntil- 
lioQ in economic asristance. 

{The White House spoteman. 
Larry Speakes, confirmed Friday 
that the admiitistraiion planned to 
seek increased aid, lire Asitociated 
Press reported. He said the 
amounts reported by The Tunes 
were roughly correcL] 

Recent U.S. intelli^ce assess- 
ments have rqioned that B Salva- 
dor's president, Jos6 NapoleOn 


nutrients fed to her throi^ a tube. 

Paul Armstrong, the lawyer rep- 
resenting Miss Quinlan's parents, 
said on Thursday that they bad no 
imenuon of seetong permissioD to 
withdraw her feeing tube. 

The nursing home patient, Clare 
Conroy, died of natural causes on 
Feb. 15. 1^3, 13 days after a Supe- 
rior Court ju^ bad issued an or- 
der, stayed by the appellate divi- 
gon. allowing her fee^g tube to 
be removed. 

Even though Miss Conroy’s 
death made the case moot, it was 
appealed to the state Supreme 
Court because of tire ramiCcatioos. 


ReseardhTest 
Devised for 
MS Patients 


By Boyce Rensberger 

H’oshingitui Post Sennet 

WASHINGTON Stanford 
University researchers have devel- 
oped a poiemial treatment for mul- 
tiple sclerosis that works on a near- 
ly identical disease in mice. 

The treatment would rqvesent 
one ctf the first big medical payoffs 
from a new iHotechoriagy ca^ 
monoclonal antibodies. 

Multiple sclerosis, which usually 
first attacks people in young adult- 
hood, begins with briri qn^es of 
paral^ or weakness and visual 
problems. As years w by. the epi- 
sodes occur more fiequentfy and 
last longer until the victim is per- 
manently blind and bedridden. 

Tire itiouse verstofl of MS, winch 
may or may not be the same as the 
human verrion, begins when cer- 
tain white blood called helper 

T cells, branch out from tbdr osual 
job of attacking infectious germs. 
They invade the brain and spinal 
ccati, wdtich are normally dos^ to 
them, and attack the ingilatin n that 
sheathes nerves. 

Without insulation, adjacent 
nerves toudi and. mudi like a bun- 
dle stripped wires in an deciron- 

ic device, short out. Sign^ to and 
from the brain are misdirected or 
blocked. 

Scientists caimoi say for cotain 
that human MS u the same as the 
mouse disease but multiple sclero- 
sis victims do have severe damage 
CO their ncstve insulation and T ce^ 
have been found in the damaged 
re^ons, where tbe>' are nonnaDy 
al^L 

Henry McFarland, a qrecialist 
on multiple scIerosi& at the Nation- 
al Institutes of Health, cautioned 
that even if (he mouse disease is the 
same as the hnmap a treat- 

ment that reversed the mouse 
s^nptoms early in their disease 
might stfl] have little or no effect on 
h uman sufferers late in thrir dis- 
ease. Multiple sclerosis is not often 
diagnosed until after a person has 
had several attacks over a period of 
years. 

“What we've been able to devd- 
op." srid Lawrence Stemman, one 
of the lexers of the Sta^ord 
group, “is an antibody that attacks 
the T cells and ke^ them from 
attack^ the myelin sbeath," the 
nerve insiilation. 

Antibodies are protein molecules 
with a shape that allows them to 
bind only to other proteins that 
have a complementaiy shape. The 
roechanism » analogous to that of a 
lock that wiD accept cmly keys of 
the right shqre. 

Monoclonal antibodies are anti- 
bodies that are identical because 
they were manufaenned in cdls 
that are all descendants, or clones, 
of a single, qredaHy engineered, 
antibody-making ceil. 

Because the mouse disease is 
caused by T oeOs that have gone 
awry (nobody knows bow), the 
Stanford group reasoned that any- 
thing that hindered T cells might 
step the progress of the dise^. 
Tb^ develops monoclonal anti- 
bodies tailorra to bind to one par- 
ticular protein on the outer surface 
of T cells in the hope that this 
would somehow disrupt the cell's 
abQity to penetrate the brain and 
spinal cord to reach myelin- 
sheathed uerves. 

The antibodies were ±en tested 
on mice. Mr. Steinroan said that 
when the manoclonal antibodies 
were given before symptoms would 
normally develop, the disease was 
totaOy prevented WTien given after 
paralysis and weakness had begun, 
all ^mploms were reversed in 72 
hours in 14 out of 16 mice. In a 
control ^oup receiving no antibod- 
ies, 13 of 16 mice were eiiher dead 
or more severely paralyzed after 
the same 72 hours. 


N.Z Pays $600^000 to Wrongly Jaded Man 


New York Times Semie 

NEW YORK — Seven y^ af- 
ter his anesi New Y(»k City has 
acknowkdged that Charles Danids 
was wioom in^risoaed for four 
yuan feu* toe sexual attadc and at- 
tempted munto of a 2-year-old 
b(^. In an out-of-coun settlement 
disriosed tins we^ toe cil 
to pay Mr. Danids $600.f 

pile witnesses who con- 
- his alibi hfr. Daniels was 
convicted and sentenced to prison 
for a term of rix to 18 years. In 
priacm, where ritild-sex offenden 


are shunned by other inmates, 
Danids was beaten, scalded with 
boiling water and, because of death 
threats, kept in virtual solitary con- 
finemeni for four yeais. 

In August 1 982. a state appellate 
court unanimously reverb toe 
guilfy verdict and ordered a new 
trial. The Le^ Aid Society, which 
represents mdigent defendants, 
found that at the 1979 trial detec- 
tives (mparratly withheld evidence 
from ^rase lawyers. 

The soriefy said Ihe detectives 
had known toat a 10-year-old boy 
who was the oni}' witness agai ns t 


Mr. Daniels was under treatment 
as emotionally disturbed and was 
an unreliable witness. 

Lawrence Halfond, the supervis- 
ing atiorne)' for the L^al -Aid Soci- 
ety in Queras, and Afr. Danids’s 
current lawyer, Lawrence F. ^inu 
said toe newly discovered evidence 
indicated ihai toe 10-year-old boy- 
might have commiti^ tire sexual 
attack and contrived a cover-up 
story. 

The office of toe Queens District 
Attorney, John J. Sratued. agreed 
to d»Mni« toe charges. 




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sembly in March elections. 

Although the Reagan adminis- 
tration obtained congresaonal ap- 
proval in Gabber for almost all the 
aid it requested for El Salvador in 
fiscal year 1985 — the first time 
Cemgr^ did not make significant 
cuts m proposed aid to B Salvador 
— offiaals say they bdieve addi- 
tional assistance is required. 

L. CraigJohi2s!oae.deputyasri5- 
lant secretary of state for Central 
America, said in an interview that a 
supplemental aid requesL with an 
eniphaias on ecraomic assistance, 
“would clearly be desirable." 

Other offidals said a request for 


communications. Last year, tire theccnrenaid,mdudi^an tiiquiiy 
United States doubled the size of El into reoorts that the ClA is chan- 
Salvador's hdicopter fleet 
Congressional af^xoval of added 
aid tius year appears uncertaiiL 
Rmresentative Michael D. Barnes, 
a Democrat from Maryland and 
diaSmian of the Wesiem Hemi- 
^bere subcommittee the House 
Foragn Affairs Committee, said 
Thur^y, “We're trying to find ar- 
eas for cuts, not areas for increases. 

“^ce this is a case where they 
can't argue that Omgress was not 
generous, 1 think a request for sup- 
plemental aid would be very closely 
scrutinized," he said. 


I Hearii^ Set on Covert ^ 
Representative Lee H. Hamil- 


ioto reports 

neling aid to the rebels through 
third countries, such as Honduras, 
B Salvador and Israel 

Hre hearings also will cover al- 
leg^ atrocities by insurgents fight- 
ing the Sfl ipHitiist government in 
Nicaragua, rqwrts that the CIA is 
transfening U.S. military equip- 
ment to A^banistan, and the pc^ 
sibilicy chat the CIA evaded con- 
gressional spending limits, he said. 

“1 think tire covert action type 
you have in Nicaragua, a paranmi- 
taiy action, divens the entire intd- 
tigeoce oommusity so that it is nd 
able to perform as wdl its fuireiira 
of inteUigeoce analyas," Mr. Ham- 
ilton said. 



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SATURDAY-SUNDAY, JANlfARY 19-20, 1985 


f 


Page 4 


Herald 


P«bliAHWhhTlw>»w YoATmwawdTI^iiihLgJriW 


§Jrib Utl0 Boktering Economies for Security Sake 


EW YORK — Presidem Reagan 


Mideast Reality Lessons 


Wl^ And Sharon was battlmg to saivaae 
something of his rq»tation in a New yS 
wurtrajm this past week, Israel’s cabinet voi- 
M to disown his war into Lebanon. To watch 
the sw^biK^ general grope for vindica- 
“On in U.S. hbd law is theater, bat the calami- 
ty M created should no longer be in doubt 

^CTe are still defenders of the Israeli march 
to Bonit in Jane 1982; ihqr take solace from 
dispergon of the Palestine Liberation Or- 
•SuiptioiL But no conceivable threat from 
PLO rockets or infiltrators can justify Israel’s 
casualties since then — 607 dead, 3,500 
wounded —let alone the immeasurable Leba- 
nese losses. The advertised goal of “peace for 
Galilee” could have been achieved with only a 
few dozen casualties had Mr. Shvon and 
Prime Minister Menachem B^Ln kept their 
word and stoj^wd after driving the PLO out of 
the border r^on. In fact, Galilee was their 
pretext for a farfetched purpose: to redesign 
Lebanese pt^tics by force. 

After dtfanging the PLO, Mr. Sharon tried 
to implant a Christian-led government in Bei- 
rut, diive out the Syrians, subdue the Moslem 
mqofity and dictate a lasting peace for Israel's 
northern front He even thought this might 
break the Palestinian ivsistaiice to Israel’s ab- 
so^tion of the West Bank and perhaps al so 
fri^ten Jordan into accepting his peace terms. 

What is wrong with waging aggressive war 
for peace? The fact that reality, if not morality, 
requires a balance of means and ends. IstmI 
has the sireng^ to defeat all attadeers, but not 
to occupy foreign cities or to reorder even the 
weakest of Arab societies. Indeed, the Leba- 
nese Shiites who at first welcomed liberation 
from the PLO came to resent Israeli occupa- 


tion. And the Syrians, though humiliated 
in aaial combat, were much better placed 
to exploit Lebanon's tribal strife in oito to 
block any ao»rd with toad. 

Ihe proper lessons for Israel have now been 
courageously drawn by Prime Minister Shi- 
mon Peres and a majority of his coalition — 
including Da^d Levy, Mr. Sharon’s rival for 
the future leadOThip of the Likud bloc. Gener- 
al Yitzhak Rabiii, the ne«' defense minister, 
has made plain why Israel's military and moral 
interests require retreat from L^anoo. Its 
army is demoralized by an impossible pdice 
missinn. And the hostility of the Lebanese is a 
graver threat than the PLO ever was. 

The United States, too, has much to leant 
from the Sharon adventure. It was nqligeat in 
not (^rposiog his war plans and in later letting 
its “pocdteei^'' force assume his pt^tical 
objectives. Once trapped, it invited further 
humiliation by sponsoring an unattainable co- 
ordinated withdrawal l^Syria and Israel 
It look months for Washingttm finally to 
pull back and let the Lebanese, Syrians and 
Israelis smj^e by themsdves for an unar- 
ticulated accommodation. 

Aggressive American mediation and other 
'‘initiatives” are aD well and good vdien the 
parties truly want them, as at Camp David. 
And giving Mr. Sharon his day in a U.S. court 
demonstrates what peculiar bonds exist b^ 
tween his society and America’s. Ihe jury will 
determine whether to credit his charge of libel 
lime magazine. But for Israelis, or Ameri- 
cans. to sponsor miliia^ and dipl<»natic inter- 
ventioos that defy realities in the Middle East 
is a truly grave offense. 

— THE NEW YORK TIMES. 


I welcome moves to reduce tensions with Mos- 
cow and begin arms control n^iiations. To im- 
prove of success, be slro must take the 

initiative to shore up Western economies and re- 
duce trade Crictioos, and U.S allies would owe him 
a constructive response. 

The West depads on a strata of massive 
nuclear deterrence, for which there is decreasing 
public suppt^ A more promisiog direction is to 
strengthen conventional forces. But this is expen- 
sive, and slow economic growth, budget^ con- 
straints and pressing social problems in 'many 
Western nations limit resources available for sues 
forces. Yet unless the West moves vigorously to 
r^uce dependence on die nuclear deterrent.' the 
North Atlantic Treaty Organizatioa’s popular ap- 
peal will decline and Moscow’s incentive to strike 
an arms ^reement may well disappear. 

llie Umted States has been the locomotire of 
the worid economy for the past two years. But 
Europe's growth h^ been disappmuiing. And high 
unemployment eqwdally among young peqile. 
has Im to alarming social stress. 

Continued stagnation or a renewed decline in 
European growth would likdy lead to major cuts 
in daense budg^. This would add fuel to the 
already acrimonious trans-Atlantic dehate over 
borden-sharing and to Hwnwfi/t* in the 
United States for troop withdrawals. Increases in 
tiolh the U.S. bud^ and trade defidls would 
intensi^ these pressures. And Europe’s disturb- 
ingly high jobleU rate c^d threaten the survival 
of governments that support the aniatir<» and 
streogthen parries less disposed to il This 
would barmy iinprove the prospect for security 
cooperation or incentives for Moscow to reach 
an arms agreemenL 

Trade ^o has become a source of enormous 
friction between the United States and its allies. 
The huge U.S. trade d^dt in 1984 and the pros- 
pect of a much larger one this year magnify trade 


By Robert D. Hormats 


frustrations and intensify anger over foreign subsi- 
dies and lestricdoDS ou U.S. goods and slices. 

Because of high unemployment. Europe is ex- 
tremely sensitive to action against its exports. And 
Europeans argue that arms trade is not a “two- wav 


A reneiceddedmem European 
growth tcouMUkdy lead to 
mc^or cuts m daense budgets. 


street.” because the United States buys relatively 
few we^wos from them while tbev bux' lai^ 
^nounts from the United States. 

A trade war, or a series of inajor skirmishes, 
would — in addition to doing in^culable eco- 
nomic harm — widen divisions among the Unitol 
States. Euir^ and Japan. Moscow, not su^rising- 
(y. ^ sought to capitalize on such divisions. 
Presidents Kennedy and Nixon understood this: 
both tnitialed n^tiations with other Western 
oarioos to resolve trade issues while undenaJdng 
major arms tallU with Moscow. 

Tbe West has worked diligently to achieve con- 
sensus an arms control strategy. It must do the 
same on economics. A Western apfwoach to broad- 
ened recovery should not be predicated solely on 
vigorous American growth and reduction of the 
U.S. budget deficit — although both are vital 
cosqioaeDls. America’s partners must make a con- 
tribution. For example, a commitment by others to 
f<^ow the reduction in U.S. interest rates that 
would come afta- a cut in tbe U.S. budget deficit 
by a similar drop in their rates would improve their 
growth prospects and help increase exports by the 
United States. A luunbo of stimulative actions 


abroad need not await decisions by Washington. 

Europe needs to make other tough decisions. 
For example, it must lower internal barriers that 
have denied its industries a large, integrated ma^ 
keL and it must cut high margioal taxes; both 
would stimulate growth. 

.And the Western nations need seriously to ad- 
dress relationships among currency misalign- 
toeois. large capital flows and trade imbalances. 

The trading system should be overhauled.. To 
begin with, industrialized , ind developing natit^ 
must ^ve it the capacity to. first, reconcile dis- 
putes, eiven when these are not covc^ by the strwt 
letter of international trade law; and. second, insist 
upon and monitor domestic adjustment measures. 

must r^uce the myriad ^tortioos ismosed 
over the last decade, resolve basic trade problems 
(in agriculture, investment and services) that were 
not successfully dealt with in the last negotiation. 

This may be a 10-year agenda. But unless rite 
process b^ins soon, frictions are likely to grow. It 
is important that leaders pul this subject nigh on 
their agendas, along with recovery and security 
issues — for it substantially affects botL 

Tbe relationship between economic and security 
issues requires greater attention at economic sum- 
mit meetings. Defense t^atnlities are directly re- 
lated to growth, which is directly connected with 
trade, monetary and inieresi-rate issues. Purchases 
of defense equipment must be ]:>an of the equation. 

Maintaining adequate security and conducting 
successful arms Degoiialioos wiU be difficult with- 
out b^tby growth and substantial economic har- 
mony amebg the allies. As the West moves toward 
arms talks, )t must come to grips with these link- 
ages so t^t its economic and security goals are 
mutually rdnforemg. 


Atlantic 
Strategies: 
Bitof aGap 







■‘71f 


Jii 


if 


The writer, an economics official in the last four 
U.S. ii^ninurra/io/ts, ir a vice president of Goldman, 
Sachs d Co., investment bakers. He eontrihuted 
this comment to The Sew York Times. 


la Ethiopia, Vile Cynicism 


The Marxist government of Ethiopia has 
illuminated with stark clarity where its priori- 
ties lie in the battle against famine. ^ im- 
pounding a 6,000-ton food shipment from 
Australia that had been intended for the needy 
in rebel-held areas, it shows it b concerned less 
with saving the Ethiopian people than mth 
keeping itself in power. Thb w^ come as no 
revelation to those who have followed the 
course of Ethiopia's revolution, but it b a 
stunning and shameful event all the same. 

As it happened, a ship carrying Anstralian 
food first unloaded some of ib cargo at an 
Ethiopian port and rii^ prepared to move on 
u> a port m neighboriog Sudm There it was to 
unload food prorided Australian voluntary 
agencies for traassbipmeni to Ethiopian fam- 
ine victims «dio live under the control of the 
Eritrean and Tigre liberation froeb. But wiiile 
the ship was still in port in Ethit^ia. ib re- 
maining cargo was seized. 

The Ethiopian govenuneni, attempting to 
jus^ tbe setzure, sugg^ that the Austral 
action amounted to infringement of Ethiopia's 
sovereigafy and mierference in ib internal 
affairs. T^t b a strange and faifeiched con- 
strvetiem to put upon an effort to feed a group 
of Etfai^uans whose goyernment b ti^ng to 
starve them into submssiaa. It b bad enough 


that the regune conducb a heartless policy 
against ib own dtizeos. It b intolerable that it 
should attempt to m^ a foreign parfy, one 
acting out of humanitarian conside^otb, ib 
accomplice in what comes dose to bang the 
practice calculated genodde. 

Fordgners are interfetiog masavdy in Ethi- 
opia’s ittiemal affairs — but chiefly to the 
bra^t of the Mengistu gavemmenL Ib Soviet 
patroo^ hai^ nude a rich contribution to 
Ethi^ia’s misery, have enootirag^ it to raule 
the tin cup dsewhere. The regime b bang kqit 
afloat and glared the worst effecb of ib own 
bad policy ^dees and ib own political errors 
by food and devdopment aid fmn nonoom- 
fflunbt sources. Tlut means most ctf the aid b 
coinnig from countries or organizatioos that 
have not the slightest synqiathy for tbe regjioe 
— quite the contrary — bat winch are pits 
pared to ovalook ib Haws and conceutrate on 
the overwhelming hiimaii need. 

For tbe Elhiopan govemmeni to enforce a 
cruel political standard on tbe distribution of 
Ufesavij^ food, while the people vbo are sus- 
taining it have su^iended political jodgment of 
thdr own, b a y&e inconristenc^. Why would 
any doocN' want to ship further aid to a govern- 
ment that acb in that way? 

— 7W£ WASHINGTON POST. 


In Europe, 
A Timetable 
For DiYision 


By Philip Geyelin 


Other Opinion 


Mitterrand's Message 


Perseverance u the mess^ President Frao- 

S is Mitterrand has left with hb people as he 
e$ to the Pacific to pasuade the two inoom- 
patible communities in New Caledonia to 
agree to indq)^ence linked with France. The 
Freodi opposition, already counting dnekens 
they h(^ to see hatched at next year’s general 
election, riiould lodt a little doser at thb 
master of tbe game. There are no foregone 
political ooodusioas in France. Unp^ul^ as 
the presideot b suj^xxsed to be. opmion poUs 
have an aMcward way of reverring. 

— The Daily Tele^t^h (London), 


Finally, the revenues gained from the ioqxMl 
tax w^d not create ahardit^ for ctmsumecs, 
snee prices are falling. 

— The Baltimore Sun. 


Fniy in a Polish Gwitroom 


If Oil Prices Keep Falling 


What if tbe average ^t marka price of a 
barrel of oil continues to drop, sm to about 
$20 from the current $28 per oairef? ft would 
offer (he United States an opportunity to im- 
pose a nooinflationaiy tax on imported crude 
ml Why do thb ratha than allowing consumer 
prices for oil ptodueb to slide even forthei? 
Because an import tariff on oil would maintaio 
stable domestic prices for consumers and re- 
sult in multiple benefib for the natiou. 

First, the tax would disconrage Americans 
from slipping back into thdr gas-guraliog hab- 
its. Sff r^ nd. a tariff on importa oil would 
innilflie business interesb (hat are d^Modent 
on stable domestic oil prices — in particular, 
troubled U.S. tvanlcs wim large loans tied up in 
oil rigs and other phases of oil exploration. 


What has emerged most dearly from the 
courtroom in Torun b tte fury of the vriide 
Fourth Department ctf the Intenor MiiusUy — 
a d^artment devoted to controfling and com- 
bating the Roman Cat^lic Chira ~ at not 
being able to aa afsainst these s&«alled radical 
priesb. In (heir diatribes agaimt the Church, 
tbe defendants, all of the Fourth Department, 
^roke with genuine hatred. It b a sobering 
tbou^t that one of them was neqxuisible for 
security arrangemenb during the pope’s visit 
in 1983. If Gaeral Wqjciecn Janizdski b to 
regain any serious confided with the 
let alone with public opinioii, be win have to 
abdish tbe Fourth DqMitment 

— The Times (LondonJ. 


B russels — au twup being 

relative, from a Eurtqxan po- 
^leetive, Prudent Rea^ has ^x>d 
reason to tdish his re-mauguration. 
Only Prime Minister Margaret 
Thatefaer, among the leaders a the 
Westeni afiianga, has as firm a ^p 
on four nune yean. That b the upside 
for a second-term American piesi- 
dent with an ^ to history and to a 
la«tmg im pri nt ofl peace in hb linifc 
For this, he will obvdously be at the 
macy of the coincidence of Soviet 
interesb with hb own. But Sovid 
interests, in turn, wiU be sfadMd by 
the Kreinlin's peip^tioo of the ebls 
and flows of pediti^ tendendes in 
Western Eurq)e, vdiere the East- 
West confrontation b most directly 
concentrated and most acute. 

By happoistanix, European deo- 
tion timetables have combed with 
the slide from pace of iacumbeni 
government beads and/or ruling po- 
Utical parties and coalitions to pro- 
duce tbe prospect of a collective con- 
ation: imensifymg puUic debate, 
witb a potential for mere than ihe 
usual feemeat and dbeontinnity. 

A serious messap: that arises from 
an (hb has to do with the renewal of 
across-the-board arms u^tiations 
between the United ^tes and the 
Soviet Union and the heavy hantEc^ 
imposed upoit Western sodeties in 
tfaar dealings with a dosed commu- 
nbt ^tem not sulgen to the fickle 
fiddify anri changhig conuoaods of 
public qptnion. 

Even those Europeans who were 
loudly ^lauding a second Re^an 
term are oeguming to return to wor- 
ry-as-usual about the continuity of 
U.S. poli^. The European prea has 
been qtuck to pick up on the implica- 
tioas of tbe Reagan adminbtration's 
job changes and departures and the 
oozing away of povm from a lame- 
duck iireadenL Mr. Reagan's own 
party, it has been duly ooted. b al- 
ready looldiig ahead to congressioaal 
electioiu in 1986 and beyond. 



Sr Cinniigi in Hw Wii»pag lin hea. 

DoMUMi br CarMotn ^ Winan SyndoM. 


By John Ansland 

This is the second of two artides. 

O slo — NATO planners have in 
effect d^oped two strai^es 
for use should war break out witb tbe 
Warsaw Pact countries. The strain 
dt the Supreme Allied Comman^E 
Europe, orSACEUR,calbforadeqi 
forward ^ense of Western Europe 
But the present commander, Go^ 
Bemaixj Rogers, has pointed out t^ 
he lacks tbe ammumtioo and othei 
matMel to fi^t for more than a few 
days before having to request amhK'i 
iiy to use oudear weapons. He as-' 
sumes. thoefore, that his war not 
be a protracted one. 

The other strategy b that of the 
Supreme Allied Commander Atlan- 
tic. or SACLANT, a poation no«^ 
held hy Admiral Wesley L McDcxh 
dd. who is based in Nemoik, Virgin* 
ia. He considers hb main missioa tile 
resupply and remforcement (rf Euro- 
pean-ba^ forces sea. But givn 
current Soviet navm strengths, his 
first ta^ would have to be to contaia 
tbe Soviet submarine menace, amf 
this could lake months. Until the sub- 
marine threat was al least dimin- 
isbed. one must wonder wbetha U.S! 
and fjnariian authorities would wiU- 
ingly send remforcemems by sea, 
en tile oertainfy of heavy teses. 

Since SACeUR’s plans are for a 
war that might last only days and 
SACLANTs for a mote pnxracted 
coiifUQt, (here b a question as to how 
their strategies can be reconciled, lit 
West Europ^ terms, it b difftcult to 
see hw th^ can be. But from ah 
American riew, the loss of Western 
Europe would not necessarily end a 
conflict witb the Soviet Union. 

In a crisis, SACLANT’s first prolF 
lem is to find out bow Warsaw Pact 
naval forces are being deployed. The 
United States devotes a great deal d 
effort and e:q|ense to observing Sovi- 
et naval activities through the use 
satdlites and electronic installations. 
Underwater listening devices are 
scattered tfarougli the world's oceans. 
In the sides;, albed aircraft keqi con- 
stant watch on Warsaw Pact vessels, 
both on and under the surface. Allied 


* • M ■ 


subs quietly explore tbe waters of the 
Atlantic and the 


As a result, support grows for 
treating the bu^t defidi by cutting 
defense spending in the interest a 
^»rin^ popular domestic programs. 

Leavmg aside (he diiea effect thb 
could have ou U.S. baigainlng por- 
tions in the anns-conlrol oe^tia- 
tioos, there would be indirect afecb 
as w^ If the United Slates winds up 
doing less than expected in its own 
defense, it will be in a poorer position 
to press for burden-soaring Euro- 
pean countries whose unanploymeot 
storages over 11 percenL At thb 
pdnt, a chain reaction seb in. 

European bKksliding, if that b 
how it uirns out, winks to support 
any renewed effort in Congress to 
be^ cutting back American troop 
le\^ in £ur^ by way of forcing the 
allianoe partners to shape up. Tbe 
politicians at NATO biadquarters 
here insbt that the threat of U.S. 
troop withdrawab would have tbe 
of^xsite effect of encouragmg latent 
neuiralbt iiKlinatioas. 

Resisting thb sort of retrogressive. 
trans-Atiantic interaciioo would re- 
quire strong leadership ail around. 


But that is not the way the European 
political stage b set 
Recent British poOs show a four- 
point drop in approval for the 
Tbaicber goverrunenL to 40 percent 
— a renunder that under Britain’s 
particular electoral rule the great 
Thatcher iv-clection landslide two 
years ago produced a mammolb Con- 
servative m^ority in the House of 
Coirunoos out of ^ proportion to the 
Conservatives' 43 percent of tbe vote. 
That support for the Thatcher gov- 
ernment has held relatively steady ai 
that level since 1983 b oouch less a 
measure of her sure band than it b of 
tbe almost limitless capacity of her 
splintered opposition to self-destiucL 
In France, resident Fran^ob Mit- 
terrand’s Socialist government b 
bardy ambulatory', and could be- 
come a basket case IS months from 
now if it Ictses controi in parliamenta- 
ry elections. And with elections only 
a couple of years away, the limp lead- 
ership of West Germany's Chancellor 
Helnai Kohl b already vulnerable to 
economic unrest, the rise of the radi- 
cal Greens and a Waiergate-s^le 


scandal that could reach high op into 
bb government. 

Nonnally, Belgium mi^t not rate 
mentioa on the critical lisL But Bel- 
gian elections are due before tbe end 
of tiib year and already the dominant 
bsue Iw become Belgium’s adher- 
ence to ib conunitmeot to allow the 
deployment of 48 U.S. cruise missiles 
in ihe absence of a U.S.-Soviet agree- 
ment to control the numbers of inler- 
inediate^range nuclear missiles on 
both sides, ^ould Belgium renege, it 
could reinforce second thougbb in 
the Netherlands. 

Cbeddng off these European polit- 
ical timetables over the next four 
years, it occurs to more than a few 
European analysb that Soviet lead- 
ers, slow enou^ by nature to move 
00 arms negotiations. wiO have all tbe 
more incentive to bang tough and 
bide their lime. Allied mvbions and 
dissents, tb^ could reasonably hope, 
are more likely than not to bund 
pressure for uA concessions as time 
runs out on Ronald Reagan's rendez- 
vous with destiny. 

Washington Post Writers Grm^. 


Belgium’s Missfle Debate A Bloodhoth AftcT the IsToeUs Leove? Probably Not 


Belgium currently has tbe qnestionable hon- 
or of being tbe weakest link in the Western 
alliance. It is strange to see that governing 
parties are ready to offa Moscow f^y Miat 
should be negotiated in Geneva. It is bad 
poliqr to weaken U.S. oegotiators, our own 
sdlies, betordtand. li is bad poUqr to ^ this to 
please the electorate. 

— Gosef van Antwffpat (Antwerp). 


FROM OUR JAN. 19 PAGES, 75 AND 50 YEARS AGO 


1910: A Western Umranify in 
LONDON — An educational institution cre- 
ated through internadonal oo-<^eration and 
efforts ai leading colleges and univeraties of 
the world, denominated ueutial and designed 
to realize in China the highest elements in 
Western thmiglit while conserving all that is 
be^ in tbe old Chinese culture — these are (he 
fundamentals being advanced under the **Ox- 
ford-Cambrid^ scheme” for a univeraQr in 
China. J. LesOe Johnston, of M^dalen Col- 
ics said: ”AD who know the Far East report 
that China is 'awakening' to Western ideas 
wiilFa startling rapidity. There is an immense 
rigtnanri fm* advanced university education in 
Western knoMedge. ‘Western’ schools and 
universities are bemg founded, but for want (tf 
quaiifled teachers, few are as yet efficient.” 


1935: BoofievdtApproi^ a Dirigible 

WASHINGTON — Plans for construction of 
a dirigible bigga than the new soper-Zqipelin 
now being built in Germany for trans-Atlmitic 
ser^ce have been approved by Prerideni Roo- 
sevdt and soon wUl be submitted to Congress. 
Tbe proposed American aitship has been rec- 
ommended by tbe Federal Aviation Commis- 
sioQ and would cost $5,000,000. It would 
buOtbythegovenuMDland leased to a private 
company which is co-operating aith the pro- 
ject^ Zqipelin lines. Dr. Hugo Eckener, vet- 
eran Zeppelin commander, recently an- 
nounced a Zeppdin service to be inangnrateri 
this gnntner between tbe United States and 
Europe. Pan-American Airways also plans a 
fast plane service betwra the United States 
and Europe at about the same time. 


INTERNA’nONAL HERAU) TRIBUNE 

JOHN HAY WHTTNEV, CSalimm 1958-I9S2 


KATHARINE GRAHAM, WILLIAM S. RALEY. ARTHUR OCHS SULZBERGER 

Co-Otaumen 


PHILIP M. FOISIE 
WALTER WELLS 
ROBERT K-McCABE 
SAMU EL 

carlgewirtz 


LEE W. HUEBNER, AiMahff 

ExrmheE^iar RENEBONDY DamPMAv 

Edtur AIAIN LECOUR Aoeeiau PabUnr 

Da m y EdUar RICHARD H. B40RGAN A s so eMr 

DmeyE^lor STEPHAN W, CONAWAY DirtdprtfOpwaiam 

AsscdaieESur FRANCOIS DESMAISOI^ BinaardGmdatim 

R(HF D. IGtANEFUHL DinairtfAdHrt ubf Sola 

ifitanadGml Herald Tdwne. 181 Avenue Chaflcs de Gaulle. 92200 Nedny-sur-Saae, 
latgiBu ju u j TdepiMw: 747-I26S. Tdec 612718 (Hsald). Cables Herald Pivis. 

DineuurdelapMeatim: WdurN. Tk^er. 

jua Heeiauarters, 24-34 Bennessy Rd, Bang Kaag> Td. S‘28S6l& Tekx 61170. 

TeL83SAa01 Ttkx262C09i 

cT^ami^ de UOOlOW P PCS Noam B 73202JJ26. Cananam Paiteire Na 61337. 
niliSSdon: S234^ N.Y. lllOl. 

^’^^^^^CIOSxIrnawianalHe^Tr&mt AM rights reiaved 



N icosia — I srael has decided to 
pull back to the old frontier with 
Lebanon, and tbe Lebanese (not to 
mention thar Syrian badurs). are 
jubilant Th^ believe Am cause 
of the Israeli “defeat” was (be losses 
inflicted <» the occupter by “the na- 
tional resistance struggle” « the pec^ 
pie, mostly Shiites, oTsouthem Leba- 
non; and (h^ note that Lebanon has 
paid no price in dtho miiitafy or 
territorial concessions. 

Tlie Ldanese now ask wbetha the 
Israelis will get out swi^ and with 
dean hands. The Israelis have been 
expressing grave misgivuigs that 
thm win be wideqnead intercom- 
munal luDings in the areas tbe^ leave, 
as happened between the Manxiite 
Christians and the Druze in the Chuf 
mountains m Scfiteoiba 1983. 

But the Lebanese are not as fearful 
as the Israelis profess to b& There are 
few Druze in the western coastal sec- 
tor of tbe sooth and few Maronites in 
the eastOD sector in the Bdraa Val- 
1^. Also, the Suites are so large and 
united a community that a much 
smalter minoriw wottid diallenge 
them at its perd; and the national 
reastance in which tbe oon-MaKmite 
Christians have, bdatedly, played a 
part, has langht tbe southern Mos- 
lems and Oinstians the value of co- 
qMration and coexistence. 

Lebanese fears have also been miti- 
gated by statements that Israel wants 
an OTdeny withdrawal and by the fact 
that the Gve-week pullout deadline 
should allow suffideni time for secu- 
rity dispositions to be made (v^ch 
was not the case in the Chuf), Israd 
has also said that its surrogate force, 
the South Ld>anioa Anny, will move 
with it back across the Litani Riva. 
That would be a padfying move: The 
mostl;^ Maronite South Lebanon 
Army m itself causes conflict with tbe 
Shiites and encourages the Maronite 
enclaves to be defiant 
The Lebanese are reriaied to the 
fact that there will be xnffividual re- 
venge killings. Such hTlinge have al- 
rea^ started and have greatly in- 


By G.H. Jansen 


ocased smee Novemba. Most of the 
victims have been Maronites, e»e> 
daUy tbe ntembers of tbe so-called 
dvil guard. The b<^ a that these 
men will also disappear southward 
with their Israeli b^ers. 

The Isradis have recognized their 
responsibility to the Maronites and 


Bui in the worst casBt 
thereare four flask 
points in Lebanon 
vbere gmeralised 
IdlUngs could occur. 


have said Israd would be prepared lo 
grant them refiige. 

If, however, it b a worst-case sce- 
nario that bplayed out. there are four 
flash poinis wbm generalized inier- 
communai killings could lake place. 

Tbe most imminem danga could 
crane from a long-simmering feud 
between Marooiies and Druze in the 
al-Kharoub area, the southeast cor- 
oa of the Chuf ou ihe coast just 
north of tbe current Israeli line on tbe 
Awah Riva. The small, isolated Mar- 
onite endave thoe. which has beat 
defying both tbe Lebanese Army and 
ceotnu government, has been wboQy 
depoidmt on Israeli bacluag aiKi Vy 
d^ica] support. It b expected that 
fotowing an Isn^ puiloui, Maro- 
nite Hrfianr# ia tbe Kharoub would 
melt away, vnch the militiamen betng 
evacuated bv sea to the Marooite 
area nrath of Bdruu 

If thb does not boppeo, Maronite 
resistance here against vastly superi- 
or Dnize forces would be foolhardy. 
If the Kharoub Marooiies do not 
dbappeai from ihe scene, they may 
try to malte a grab for the nearby pori 
(tf Skloii, which could become a tri- 
angular battle between Lbem, the lo- 


cal Sunni mOitia and the Shiite AmaJ 
mUitia. But without the Marooiies. 
the Suruiis and Shiites should be able 
to reach aocommodation in Sidon. 

The third danga point b the string 
of Maronite villaBes. some of them 
strongly pro-Isra^ along the road 
from Sidoo to the Christian strong- 
bold of Jezzine. Here again defiance 
would be suicidaL However, “deC- 
ance” has been the battle ay of tbe 
ChrbtioDS in J emne , about ^,000 in 
all two-thirds of them Maronites. 

Jezrine, the fourth flash poinl has 
been, under (he Israelis, more prev 
Israeli and o pp o se d to the Bcajirt gov- 
ernroeni than even Magayoun. the 
beadquarleis of tbe South Lebanon 
Army, a town whose population is 
mostly Greek Orthodox. Some potiii- 
cal nuliiams in Jemne have spoken 
of retreating lo Maijayoun, whira the 
Israelb will protect lo the last, but 
thb will not DC possible for most of 
Jezzioe's people. 

The two ouia militias in the south 
are those of tbe Palestinians and til 
the communists. Both are -< 10311 , and 
tbe Palestinians are for tbe most part 
coo/ioed to their rtf ugee camps. Both 
militJas are (^Terationally integrated 
witb Amal and neitba would have 
any interest in stirring up intercom- 
fflunal violence. Amal leaders have 
said repealer^ that tbw will not pa- 
mit Palestniian eueimlas to make 
any nx>re trouble Tor tbe Siiite popu- 
lation by attacks on Israd. 

Tbe Israelis inteod to install the 
South Lebaooo Army in a narrow 
securiQ' bdt along the frontia that 
was oKupied by an earlia surrogate 
force; tbe mOitia led by Snad Had- 
dad, before the invasion. So even tius 
return to the prewar status quo b not 
a gain from the Lebanese operation. 
Wnat it wiO be is a cootinumg chal- 
ienge to the national resistance, 
which wiU go on auaclung ii — not a 
situation calrailated to bring about 
harmony in tbe south. 

Even if the Lebanese Army and 


gendarmerie return to the areas evac- 
uated by Israel, tbe really effective 
peacekeepers can only be the A^ 
militia. UoifU, tbe United Nations 
force in Lebanon, lacks the mandate, 
the capacity and the will to be an 
effective pcAice force, dtha b et w e en 
commumties in souibem Lebanon or 
between Lebanon and Israel 
Tbe longa-temi danga for Leba- 
non is that if tbe govenmient in M- 
rut does not quickly restore the cen- 
tral administrative structure in the 
evacuated areas, the vacuum would 
be filled by Amal, so that tbe south 
would become a Shiite can^ as 
happened under similar circum- 
stances with the Druze area of the 
Chuf. Tbe Lebanese themselves 
would then be implementing tbe ba- 
sic Israeli plan to cantonize LebanoiL 


The writer has covaed the Middle 
East for rruuty years. He emtributed 
this view to Ik Los Angeles Times. 


Barents Sea. 

Most observers agrM that tbe pri; 
mary ta^ of tbe Soviet Navy chief, 
Adimcal Se^ Gorshkov, would be 
to protect his baDislic-oiis^e subma- 
rines in tbe Baients Sea. Opinions 
vary as to what resources this would 
leave him to devote to hairassing 
NATO sea lines. There is, neverthe- 
less, a consaisus thaL If a conflia 
wen: to begin before SACLANT 
could cany oat his deployment plans. 
NATO would be in serious trouble. 

Tbe alliance's Atlantic commaoda 
has a numba cd contingdit? 
for use in a crisis. Some exan^les are; ' 

plan 100. Provides for air openh 
poQS;in support of SACEUR 00 the 
noitneni and central fronts. 

Plan IQ5. Provides for countering 
Warsaw Pact actions at sea. throti^ 
surveillance, shadowing, etc. 

Ran 108. Would be used to pro- 
vide sm»OTt by amphilnoas forces 
(the Bntiri) or U.S. Marines). 

Plan 1 12. Provides for protection 
of NATO shipping in the South At- 
lantic and Iixiian Ocean areas. 

Flan 113. Provides for support for 
tbe island commanders, mcluding 
those in Iceland and the Faeroes. 

The in^IaneotatioD erf any of 
these contingency plans would nave 
to be appro^ by ^ NATO mem- 
bers. In (he face of an ambiguous 
threat from the Warsaw Pact, the 
required unanimity might be difficult 
to obtain. The United States could, if 
worst came to worsL deploy its naval 
forces on its own. But going it alone 
in tte Atlantic, paroewarty without 
British heh) in anti-subinarine war- 
fare, would be extremely hazardous. 

9l^e attack submarines loom 
large in SACLANTs war planning, 
the concept of the Strike Fm Atian- 
tic is also importanL The strike fleet 
includes a vai^g numba of U.S. 
carria task forces, plus allied units. 
But given Soviet air powa, tbe carri- 
ers would have to operate well to the 
west of tbe European mainlsnd. 

SACLAhTT would also look lo 
land-based aircraft for suppqrL 
These would include anti-submar^e 
aucraft based in Iceland, Norway 
and Scotland. Unda a pn^ram 
called Invictus, SACLANT Im made 
prnarations at several aijfidds, in- 
cluding an airfield in centrd Norway, 
for tbe receipt and opaatioo of cam- 
er aircraft in an emergency. 

If allied intelligence worked well, if 
governments took timdy decisions, 
and if NATO naval forces did not run 
out of anmuinition before the Soviet 
forces, tboe is no reason to believe 
that t^ would not prevail in (he 
Atlantic against Warsaw Pact naval 
fraoes. Tbe losses on both sid^ how- 
eva, would be terrible, and the strug- 
gle would prtf»bly not be ova m 
time to do SACEuR much good in 
his defense of tbe CominenL 
Inimuaional Hertdd Tribune. 


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UITTERS TO THE EDITOR 

Sk^ticisin on Ghma 

Deng: 


K.. 


Regarding ‘'China Undo- 
A Practical Path” (Dec 28): 


China's move toward a more capi- 
talistic economy has been so enthusi- 
astically welcomed by most journal- 
ists that (hey appw to have ditched, 
at least tenqsor^y, healthy skepti- 
dsm. Christ^a & Wren dte re- 
ports of farmas vdio have 
sums up to $100,000. or who have 
bought crop-dusting planes, pianos 
or computers. Such reports aj^iear 
somewhat implausible. 

ILYAS BAKER. 

Bangkok. 


verb iransiiive meaning “to devour,” 
tbe noun to mean “food or grub.” 
They also say the word could come 
from the Afruaans word “skoff.” 
Howeva, I rememba reding in a 
cfaildrea’s ec^dopedia (drea 1920) 
that the wora “scofr* originated 
among the British troops in the Boa 
War. It appears that when the food 
wagons amved at tbefront lines eadi 
crate bore tbe address: Senior Cater- 
ing Off*ica, neld Forces. 

J.W. HEMINGWAY, j 

London. • 


Jnc. 




It'sReaUyS.CO.FJ'. 


Raiding tbe debate <» tbe word 
“scofr (Wmiam Stfrre's “Language” 
column, Jan. 7), my dictionanes as- 
sume the slang use M the word to be a 


Letters intetukd for ptdtlkaiion 
should be addressed “Letters to die 
Ethtor” and must contain the writ- 
er's siffuttur^ name aid fidl ad- 
dress. Letters shadd be Mef and 
are srd^ to editing. We cautoi 
be re^rmsdde for the return of 
leuolidted manuserpts. 



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JT-eas^ 

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U3. Rules Out Arms for Gimbodians 


AideSaysimjbjememWmiHImpedeD&dM^ 


DVTERNATlbNAL HERALD nUBUNE, SATURDAY-SUNDAY, JANUARY 19-20, 1985 


page 5 


.*.’. '.'rf ;. 


•'-•ks:.- 


1^ Barbara Crossette 

Seu TeHc Times Senke 

BM'fGKOK — Wadnngtoo’s 
bjeliest'iasJdag dlkiai on A^n 
aams on Friday ruled out arms 

gfftgtan og M Gamborfian giiwrifla^ 

sa^og that militaiy mvttfve- 
ffgnt in the Cambodian civ3 war 
vould only make negoiiaiing with 
Viemao more dif&cii^ 

' ^eBldogaiAnewsconfeieaceal 
the end of a thiee-day visit to *1^- 
Paul D. Wedfowitz, assistant 
secretacy (tf stale fw East Asian 
and Padric affais, said he contin- 
ijiei to hope that Hanoi would 
agree to diMuss a political solution 
m Cambodia. Vietnam has 160,000 
to 1^,000 troops in ramh^Hia bat- 
tling three reristance groi^ 

' On Tburs^y, Thailand's forcigo 
minister. Siddlii Savetsila, said 
IhaSand was pressing ^ United 
States to jon the Assodation of 
Southeast Asian Nations, or 
ASEAN, and in giving mili- 
taiy tO Camlwiian m tff, 

riQK Gtrarillas (rf the ntm-Cwi- 
munist Khmer Pet^jl^s National 
Libetatimi.Froat, one of the three 
(Rhodian resistance groups, have 
been under heavy Vietnamese at- 
tack ance nud-November. 

On Fridqr^ Mr. ^Wotfowitz, who 
has' been attendix^ a southeast 
Asian r^ooal security conference 
and meeting with Thai leaden. 

“We have for a long time been 
providing political and humanilar- 
lu support for the non-Commu- 
nist resistance, and will continue to 
do so." But notary sq^xm, 
st^ “diould not be. an American 
role; it is best undertaken by otb- 
ds.” 

. He added: “It bears reseating — 
due can't say h ofiea enough — 
that we give do support of any kind 


ffiiErieaiie KiDs 14 in 

T^AssedmalPras 
' sOVAFgi— Ahnnicanewith 
winds of more than 115 miles (1S6 
kOometen) per hour killed at least 
14 pmttts Thuesday night on I^s 
nmifi idand q| Viti LCVO, nffiraals 
said. 


to the Khmer Rouge.” He said tiiat 
Washington had told Qiina “re- 
peatedly that the Khmer Roubb. 
vdifdi is supported by Qiina, comd 
have no pi^ m a p^tical soiQticm 
for Came 


Remnants of the Commiuust 
Khmer Rmige, whkb ruled Cam- 
bodia in a rogn of terror fiom 1 975 
n&tfl Januaiy 1979, when tiie Viet- 
namese captured Phnom Penh, are 
the largest of three groups that are 
loosely aDied against the VietnaiD- 

ese-badred govonmeot in Phnom socauea camDOOia prootem wui 
Penh. The MunerRougic group has of itself be settled r^Vdtess of the 
about 30,000 trained fillers. absence of a negotiated solution.” 
People’s National Indochinese fordgn ministers 


dement, as small as ih^ may seem, 
would be iaiger if the United States 
is not involt^ in a militaiy role ” 

■ Vkteam Sees Victory 

Vietnam and its two Ifidodunese 
allies aaeed Fridi^f that the con- 
ilicl in Ombodia wwM evffl 
turn in Vietaam's favor, even if no 
political solution was reached, 
Agence France-Presse reported 
from Ho Chi Mznh Gty. 

“Within five to 10 yeais' time the 
socalled Cambodia problem will 


The Khmer 
Liberation Front, under the politi- 
cal leadership oS a fmmer prime 
minister. Sod Saon, has about 
15,000 guenillas. The third group, 
also non-Communist, indudes 
about 5,000 anned followers ot 
Prince Norodom Sfaanouk, a for- 
mer head of state and goventixMot. 

Hanoi has insisted that no politi- 
cal solution is possible in C^bo- 
dia until the forces of Son Sann and 
Prince Shanouk broOL with Pol 
Pot, the Khmer Rouge leader. Viet- 
nam has also demanded that China 
and TbaSaod stop aiding ibe 
Khmer Rouge gliomas. 

Mi. Wedfowitz said Vietnam’s 
recent attacks on the mxi-Coiamii- 
nist Khmer People's National Lib- 
eration Front snowed that “tfaeir 

pJairns that th^ ate in rambtytifl 
only because of the Khmer Roi^ 
are very hollow claims indeed.” 

“They have dealt themselves a 
titical and {iropaganda setbuk 
lecanse their actions have 
strengthened bipartisan support in 
tbe United States for our policy,” 
be added. 

He said that U.S. policy was to 
bade ASE^, whose strategy was 
“to presrat Vietnam with a very 
clear choke: to continue its efforts 
to a^teve a military solution or to 
accept a political settlement that 
would not (mfy serve the interests 
of tbe ASEAN countries and the 
Cambodians, but would also pro- 
tect Vieaiam’s security interests.” 

“We fed,” Mr. Wmomiz said, 
“that the chancmt^ a political set- 


said in a communkjue a 

two-day meeting here. 

In an araarent change in its ^ 
hey toward ASEAN, the Indodw- 
ese ^oup also said; “The Cambth 
diaissoe is not a problem betw^ 
the Indoi 


and 


Indochinese 


ASEAN 
states.” 

The foreigD ministeis of >^et- 
nam. Law and tbe pro-Hanm gov^ 
erameat in Camboma emphaazed 
their derire to devdop ties individ- 
u^y vidth the ASEAN states. 

^me analysis said tiiat the Indo- 
chinese gnwp has previously called 
for a Moc-to-bloc “dialogue" wib 
ASEAN. 



Tass Alleges Zionists 
Were Nazi 'Partners’ 




Mrs. Malcolm Kerr, flanked by a bodyguard and the new preddent of the American 
, Univo'mty of Beirut Catrin ranqrton, leaving a memorial servioe Friday in Bdrut for Mr. 
Kerr, the bead of ^ university vriio was assassinated in his campus office a year ^o. 


Can the Violence inBeinit Get Any Worse? It Has 


(GMithnied from I) 

which meaus Hi^xe, is not an or- 
dered. discipline oiganizatioiL, 
but a rather amorphous movement, 
difficult to control and disdpUne. 
Further, Amai’s leader, Nabih Ber- 
ri, who is r^aided as a responsible 
moderate by most Westeni diplo- 
mats, is hipiwlf under diaUeoge 
jUDOi^ Shiites, both Cr^ the rank- 
ing Saute reli^ous leader. Sheikh 
Mohammed Mafadi Sham»Hrfin , 
and from the fundameniaiisi move- 
ment, Hezbollah, or Party of God. 

HezboUab app^ to be the 
most ra{Mdty gro^g movemeui in 
West B^L partW because of ifae 
displacemeat of ^les from ibe 
south, a coDsequeoce erf the Israeli 
oocupatitm. 


The second major factor, which 
could become increasii^ impor- 
tanL is ihe impending cc^apse of 
the Lebanese economy. The long- 
stable Lebanese pound, which 
held at 4 to ^e doUar after the 
Israeli invasion and a little over S at 
\bt be^nning of last year, briefly 
hit 10 mis past week, smdiDg shud- 
ders throi^Knii the country. 

The dfdine of an economy that 
kept much of the country w^iby, 
albeit lar^Iy illicitly, banking 
sources said, bad two external 
causes. The oO glut ended the boom 
years in Saudi Arabia and the Gulf, 
as as titt jobs of tens of thou- 
sands of Lebanese expatriates who 
sent their money home. 

And in the days before the I9S2 
invasion, other Middle Easiem 


countries used to pump in a kind of 
foreign aid for political factionss 
nnlitias and protection money that 
amounted, according to a banker, 
to SlOO million a month. This has 
been drastically cul 

Apart from political attacks, 
there is a crime wave gripping tbe 
dty. Militias and indnidual gun- 
men shake down merdianis for 
protection money and plant bombs 
if they do not pay up. 

But for many m West Beirut, it 
was the bomb at Smug^ers lim 
that symbolized the grinmess of the 
situation. Throughout tbe next day 
they gathered silently under a lead- 
en $1^ on Makboul Street, a narrow 
lane in tbe business district, to stare 
at the wreckage. 

“For OM, Mowing up Smugglers 


is tbe last straw,” said a youi^ 
woman whose Manmite Cathoh'c 
family has stack it out in West 
Beirut throu^ all the last 10 years 
of trouble. 

“Before, even when thing s were 
terrible; you thc^t they might gd 
better.” she said. 'T^ow, there is 
just no hope. Smisglos Iim — 1 
first went there wfia 1 was 14, I 
us^ to go tfam all tbe time.” 


Reuters 

MOSCOW — The Soviet press 
agency Tass pabHsbed aOegations 
on Friday that Zionists had been 
“part^” of Germany’s Nazis and 
shared the blame for tbe deaths of 
mUlions ti Jews during World War 
n. 

A Tass interview vrith a Soriet 
faisioi^ Lev Korneyev, said that 
Sonisis hdped Adolf Ihtler 
during his rise to power and. Ipr 
impUcatioii, it linked the Nazis 
vw current Isra^ policies. 

The ^eocy quoted Mr. Kor- 
neyev “in cmiversatioo mth a Tass 
conespoudent” as saying that Zi- 
onists had tried to prevent Jews 
fighting tbe Nazis. 

Tbe Zionists subsequently 
sought to conceal ihor “alliance 
with Nazism,” but still had con- 
tacts with neo-Nazis, be said. Tass 
quoted Mi. Korneyev as saj^ 
that many Jews had fought against 
Nazism in the Soviet and Albed 
armies. 

“BuL the Zionists, the Nazis’ 
partners, did not have anythisg to 
do with that saored strug^e." 
Korneyev was quoted as saying. 
“CoDvei^y, they share with the 
Nazis responsibUity for the exier- 
auaadoa of Jews during World 
War IL ThCT ^ve the blow tire 
victims on UKir hattd and on their 
conscience.” 

Tbe official Soviet media fre- 
quently attack Zionism as an impe- 
rialist and racist doctrine which 
th^ link to Israel and U.S. siq>- 
porters of Israeli policies. But 
Western diplomats in Moscow said 
there appemed to be no particular 
reason the timing or the Tass 
aitide. 

Tass said that Mr. Korneyev, 55, 
had writteu sewral books on Zion- 


Reality” and “Class Nature of Zi- 

OlttSID.” , . h 

Mr. Korneyev said that a Jewish 

owned bank in Amsterto loaned 

Hitier $10 mfllion in 1929 and 3 
ColOBi»-based banking hous^ 

owned by Jews, had discus^ 

the Nazis their “final solution. 

That phrase was used to desenbe 

the attempted genodde, nnder 
which an estimated six nuHioD Jews 
were put to death, in temtoiy ocro- 
pied by Naa Germany dunng the 
war. 

“Banks and companies con- 
trolled by Zionists eoergeticaUy 
contributed to the financing of the 
Hitler Reich and tbe Nari war ma- 
chine," Mr. Korneyev said. “Maqy 
of those banks and companies to- 
day constitute tbe bulwark of inter- 
national Zonism and support Td 
Aviv’s course of aggression.” 

According to Tass, Mi. Koi^ 
neyev said tbai Israeli pn^a ganda 
sought to reduce the history of 
World War H to the attempted ex- 
ienoinaiion of European Jews. * 

“It is T'taiTneri that the extennina- 


tion of Jews was tbe main aspect of 
pMiqr of Nazism and that all 
the peopte of the world 'betrayed’ 


tbe 


the European Jews.” 
assa^ng. 

“Thi« amounts to a gross distor- 
tion real historical facts,” Tass 
said, main aspect of Nari po- 
licy .. . was the struggle 
socialism, against the Soviet 
UaioiL” 

Tbe Soviet media have tended to 
play dotra the role of other Allied 
powers in World War n and have 
presented the war lar^y as a 
struggle between tbe Soi*tet Unron 
and Nazis determined to crush 
Moscow. 




DITERNAnOlVAL POSITIONS 




(DfDB 

BThJITAPCKATA 

pemki^ 

Ha EH EH CH-J1 ohroh n>pcu 

PafioTUTa ce cbCTOH b npeBexeoaHe or aHrjiHftCKH 
Ha 6T)jTrapc!CH H qereHC no MHKpodK)Ha Ha 
HOBHHH, KOMeHTapn, AOnnCKH H Ap., XaKTO It 
yqacTHe b cneioianH3HpaHH nporpaMU Karo 
KajiettitoCKon Ha HiKycrsoTO, Haynen k 
MHA yerpHaneR nperjiea, hobh icHnin h ap. 
KBajm^HKauHH: KaHjiiuiaTHTe TpaSea na 3HasiT 
&bJirapcicK nepdieKTHp. Te rpafiaa Aa hm3t 
cojiHAiw o6pa30BaRne, npHnreH rjiac h Aa Morar 
Aa ce HspasHBaT no ncen h HHTejntreHTeH namtH. 
HAHAJIHATA BArUlATA e or okoao 1 1200 
-aHTARlICKH jiHpH Bd roARHa. 3a noBeqe 
rroztpofiHocTH ciHiueTe Ha cneitiHHn anpec; ROLS 
(Ref. Biil/85), BBC PO Box 76, Room 906 NE, 
BUSH HOUSE LONIK>lV WC2D 4PH 


: V . • 



Ameiian Ra^ Stadon, Munich has an 
opening foran 


East European 
Economic Analyst 


in its RFE Reseaidi and Analysis Depart- 
ment.. 

Reqiiurements: 

- High er degree in economics with East 
European spedalization 

- pertinent journalistic experience desi- 

rable „ 

- ability to write in excellent English 

- reading knowledge of German, French 

and an East European language. 

Please submit your application to: 

RFE/RL Inc,, PersonalabteUung 
Octtingenstr. 67, 8000 Miinchen 22 


V 


BXKCmVE 

availabue 


rCANMHAN EXEOniVE-| 

flwKwiMismil empfaym^it 
wgcUwUi. 18 ym ewwintt wrih 
AnMriewi pe«^ piort caniMng mn;- 
neii f hq 4 t an^ u Oiqw tuinfiBnlBi, 10 
yvorr of wM hP» h P™g® 
cBono ywuw S ond o*w ® *“ 
hoi.tiM in Tbmm and Pl d S f i fil n M . 

• • ■ PA 80974,' 

II - yr i T iii n r-iir“- ’"•‘Yr’ 


««0TIVRNATIONAL 

POSITIONS” 

everyTbaradmy 

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TO PIACE AN ADVERTISEMENT 
0MBttwournegnO 
Ini^nHlianai Harold Trbunt 
npraaoifWiM w Max Renwoi 
)B 1 A«e. Owte-d e -Goulle. 

• • • • “ Ced0.hWKB. 

• Talexs 4135PS. 


isleully Max. Frn 
TeL: 747 . 12 . 65 - 


SALOMON BROTHERS INTERNATIONAL LIMITED 

Associate- 
Investtneot Bankiiig 

France and Italy 

Following the recent appointment of a Vice Presidenr to strengthen 
Salomon Brothers International’s coverage of Europe, a decision has now been 
taken to reonic a first-class individual to fill the position of Associate, Investment 
• pa n kjng Reportmg direaly to the Vice Presidents responsible for developing and 
executing business in the French and Italian speaking countries of Europe, the 
individual selected will be a member of a team chat is involved in establishing a 
presence in these areas. ^Xbrldng closely with ocher members of the Corporate 
Finance Department and the (^wical Markets Services Group, the person 
appointed will help market the f^ cangc of the company^ investment banking 
{voducts. 

A suitable candidate is likely to be French with a fluent knowledge of 
Italian, an Italian with excellent French or of any ocher nationality with a fluency 
in both these languages. In addition to a degree from an excellent university, 
he/she is Ukelv to possess an MBA qualification gained with a major US univetsity 
and be rmed in the mid to lace rwenties. He/she will have a well developed know- 
ledge ofinvescmenc banking products gained either with a reputable hnancial 
institution or in the treasury department of a corporation, governmental or supra- 
national institution. 

T his is a significant career opportunity in which a suitable individual vrill 
be attracted by' Salomon Brothers' reputation and the opportunity to progress 
rapidly in a growing oiganisatioiL An attractive salary is offered, accompanied by 
bonus potential 

Please teply with full curriculum details to; 

St Jarnn'« Corpoiaiv Conwlang, 

Box }H-'89Ci, St Jxmnx House, 

4/'7 Red Lion Coutt. Fleet Soecc. London EC4A 3EB. 



'' 

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'X:>' ^ 

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S.WLI.F.X TERMINAL SERVICES is a wholly owned 
subsidi«ry of S.WLI.RT. SC^ headqu»tered in 
Bruss^s, B^^m, and epeci^isas hi provi^ng 
computerized b^Mng and comiminicaUons 
int^aca syatetna S.M1I.ET network to a 

customs base of over 1BOO banksinSOccMjntrfes 
aroufkl toe wortd. 

Our r^>ldly growing organisation hasan immedlato 
need for a: 

sales manager 

based kt our Bnissels headquaier& 

The position requires a talented ipx^essional wito a 
technical background and at (east 5 years of sales 
managem^ experience preferably in an int^national 
finsnc«3l sendees environment. 

Excellent organisationai, communication and people 
skills are required as well as fluency in English. 

If you are interested in a business career with 
challenging and unusual growth opportunities plus a 
competitive compensation package comprised of a 
base salary and a commission plan, please send 
exclusrvaiy your resume to our consultants ; 


deny RUBIN 
Personnel Consultant 
chee de La Huipe 165 
1170 Brussels. 

Ail appKcations wilt be 
answered. Absolute 
discretion is guaranteed. 




EYrEBNATlONAL POSmON 





i-E,* 

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KM 



If you like the challenge of a new Job. Digital has a job that 
will challenge you again and again. An opportunity to develop 
and be developed. 


SENIOR CONSULTANTS 

FOB THE EUROPEAN MANAGEMENT 
TRAINING AND DEVELOPMENT PROGRAM 


We are looking for several experienced self-confident professionals 
who wili work with a selected group of senior consuhants to design 
and deliver training courses to the management of our sales 
organizations. You wili also be responsible for the design and 
implementation of effective sales management tools and processes 
utirizing a wide range of Organizational Development techniques. 

Based in the country of thdr origin and linked into our European 
Headquarters Office in Geneva, the successfut candidates wHI 
possess a training/organizatiwiai development background and at 
least 3 years experience in a similar position. Fluent English is 
required. Potential openings are in most European countries. 

Here is your opportunity to play a highly visible role, and enjoy 
a po^on of respon^iRty and professional growth. 

Interested? Please send your resum6 in English to 
Rose-Marie CHASSOT or 'phone for an Application Form 






■jyi- 

iO " Y. 
I . I A 

-j 

1. 


• » • |W ' V 


sDSDDill 


DIGrTALEQUIPMEIfTCORPORATION.. :/>• 

INTORNATIONAL- EUROPE -f^X '' 

t2 A9 dee Mdtgmee. CP t - 4 ' * *v v 

Geneve -Swnuedand Tei iOT?i93S3l1 ^ ' 





KIMBERLY-CLARK CORPORATION’STECHNICAL 
PAPER & SPECIALTY PRODUCTS GROUP, 
markets a wide range of highly technical base paper pro- 
ducts to manufacturers and distributors of, i.e., 
abrasives, tapes, pressure sensitive labels in tbe iniema- 
tional market. 

Successful growth and continued expansion requires a 
2nd man in Europe, as 

EXPORT SALES MANAGER (M/F) 

Tliis excellent opportunity is available for the dynamic 
professional with at least S years: 

— strong intemaiional sales experience, preferably in 
Fa ste m Europe; Russia and/or in the Middle East. 

Thrust of elTorts in these areas will be; 

— selling and servicing existing customers 

— developing new business applications and customers 

— working with, train and establish distributor sales 
forces. 

Development of markering/sales and price strategies will 
be your responsibility. 

Fluency in English is required. 

A working knowledge of one or more East European 
languages would be advantageous. 

must be able to deal with difTerem cultures, customs 
and marketing approaches, and demonstrate self 
motivation and total commitment to this demanding 
position, which to a large degree, operates with a 
minim um of direction. Considerable travel (approx 
65%) is envisaged. 

Ybu will have a university or college degree, with a 
technical background being desirable. 

Afl extensive training period in the US.A. will be provi- 
ded. 

The company offers an excellent salary and benefits 
package, including car. 

Please send full career details in confidence to: 
Kimberly-Clark Benelux Operations B.V. 
att Mr. W. Minkman, Plant & Personnel Director 
Groenevddselaan 41, 3903 AX \tenendaal, Holland. 


Kihdierly<^rk Corporation 





Page 6 


INTERNATIONAL HERALD TRIBUNE, SATURDAY-SUWDAY, JA>TARY 19-20, 1985 


ARTS /LEISURE 


• i n 
. \ e ’ 


A Flair for Fakes; Miro Fbqiert Dashes a Few Hopes 


. V 


By Douglas C. McGill glednlash of knobbed tendrils aad 

N New Ynk Ttma Sarice exploding Stars, in oO on 

EW YORK — With appro- cardboard. 

L laid a DocumeDts that accompanied 

JgWW Mto qi the floor jn front the painting said the Dallas Miise- 


5^000 Mird on the floor in front 

ot Jacques Dupin last weet Whh a 

PO®i^ gaze, Diqw scrutinized 
“® pamtmg's ccdois, its signattne, 
itsconqrasition, its brush strokes, 
“it's a fake,” he quietly 
It’s 1101 even a voy good fake. It’s 
terrible.” 


popm is an expm at detecting 
fake prints, drawn^ pawntiny 
and sa^tnies done m the st^ of 
Joan Mud. hGrd was o ne of the 
worid's most widdy coined artists 
at the time of his de^ in 1983, and 
the oumba of fakes has mtipp rSwn 
said Diqi^ a longtime friend of 
the Spanish artisL He estimarnH 
thm several hundred fake Mird 
painting and several thnnsand 
fate {Mints and lidiographs are 
owned by coDectois and dealers 
around the world. 


am of Art bad authenticated it and 
Christie’s aucticm house had ^ 
praised the woik at alxint 
The collector who owned the paint- 
ing wanted Knfan to auction iL 
After the painting was un- 
wrapped, Diqnn gazed at it qi^y 
for a few seomids. He {ricked it 
peered at the signature, turned it 
over and knodm on the back. Af- 
ter a nrinQte, he put down the 
painting and shn^^ 
”Evaythmg is wrong mth it; it is 
in^Msable not to tdl it is fake,” he 
said. To start with, te sai^ the 
painiiiifl was made on a kind of 


:■ 




Dmnn knew Mird had 
. Tm documents with 


never used. Tbe documents with 
. . „ . . tbe painting gave the woric a title, 

owned Im coDe^ and dealers “Festival* Lunriire a I’Aube,” 
around the world. hot h was not written <m the back 

Last week, a»<’*W i frr ^ and col- of pflinting, as Mird did with 
lectors who questioned tte authen- titled woika 
ticity <rf hfiro works ranging m vaU The signature, a naat anH 
ue SS.000 to S?5JjSi — if “Mird” scrawled in the lower r 
gewTO — took advant^ of <KM omuer, was dfl^ently executed, 


The signature, a neat and tiny 
“Mird” scrawled in the lower lidit 


- — r 

V' 


of Diqim’s rare viats to the United in a sq^ tiiat h£rd used in tte 
States to submil thear worics to hb 1920s, vdiile the style of die paint- 


eaqierteye. 


was the hfird of the 1 



convinced, might impound the 
work or destroy it. 

Last week's other authenticating 
sessions were more successful than 
Kuhn's. For example, five pasid 
and ink drawings brou^t to Dupin 
by John Steinert, from Oirisue’s 
modern painting depariment, were 
deemed original Nfirds. Smne of 
these works contained signs that 
had made Christie’s ex{)erts doubt 
their authenticity. A {tastel and ink 
drawing, for instance, contained 
visible erasures. whQe an ink draw- 


dently said. “It's no problem. The 
works are good, and very pretty.” 
Although a document that accom- 


“When the fate is good, my job ^“‘niost telling. Drain sa^w« 
Uinterestinfi." said iwT who ^ that the colors were flat, the brudi- 


U interesting." said Dmrin. who re- ™ “e orusn- 

cedvedhis^iorsaithehSnha^ arote nnsteady and the compost- 


u4iose Ziirid) md Paris gaDeries , .**^..^5^. 

. ....... - -_W — — I.. *V rirtT,lw 0A..4 ■ IaaL 


IhiNawYskTH 


the name of tbe previous French 
owner. Dupin derided it was mere- 
ly a typing error. 

Diqra’s skill is lar^y based oi 
his {lersot^ knowle^ and con- 
noisWurship of works. A 

wide ranra (ri tedmological meth- 
ods, in cluding pigmwit analysis 
and spedahzed dating techniques, 
is sometimes used to authenticate 
art fot the costs of tiiese methods, 
Dupin said, their use mainly 
to older European maslenneces 
whose prices are many times nigte 
than those of Mird’s works. 

While not as widely copied as 
Salvador Dali, Mird is one of tte 
most frequently faked artists, rank- 
ing peitiqrs with Picasso in this 
res{>ecl, Dupin said. 







Art dealer Heinz Bei^gmen, far riglit, with Pablo Pkasso, far left, next to one of ^ sons, 
Paul Picasso, dau^ter Paloma Picasso and some buDf^Jitiiig frimidls at Moi^iisJa I960. 


Heinz Berggniem France Honors 
Dealer WUh Instinct for the Rarefied 


fntentaTianal Herald Tribune 


P I ARTS — Early tins month, 
those Pari.<nans nho scrutinize 


JTibose Pari.<nans nho scrutinize 
the yearly list of honors published 


spends much of his time in New equa^ unfamiliar to the general 
York (where be operates from the public. In 1963 few p^Ie could be 
splendid suite he owns in the Car- bothered about the Cubist draw- 


splendid suite he owns in tbe Car- 
lisle) and is technically a Svriss resi- 


ii^ ot Henri de la Fresnaye. 


handle Mird’s works. *Toti a 

&oodfateisUtesoMneacriine.A »DgatMii*formoretteii30ye^ 


good fate is like solving a crime. A “g«Mirpsiormoret^30ye^ 

good fake is made wiAmtdligence ^ a 

anWaneitiirttv that 1 get. When Mird made a 


Jacoiies Dupin and Iris wife, rhiii^«w> oh^kfnp a Mir6. *ems easy to fake, but in tbe Journal Officiel and daily dent . ^ o • mate money from 

" * ^ ^ ^ be s not be said. “Tbe fonns are newspapers noted that a Heinz Bis ties wi A Socialist France cheap and unusual art Fortunatriy 


work is authentic." A stiokesmaii said “But he m»ghi still decide to 

, 1 ... n..n.. _r u .. . er- 


simple, but tbe t echniq ue is not It Berggnien was among the dieva- seem tenuous. Last June he donal- for hini, Berggiuen got involved in 
is almost imposable to him.” hers de ia Legion d'Honneur pro- ed 12 paintings. 68 watercolors and (rainting at an early st^ He Hites 
During the artist’s lifetime, Ou- moted to offider. to tell & aton o f his_ fast picQire^ 

pin said, Mird knew ihai his work Thi« dictinrtinn tends to he te- c w^.. . Picasso’s 1917 portrait of his first 


^ ^ ^ tbe exterior, with no other necessity 

Dupm, who IS also a poet and a except for money.” 


pamimg , 


moted to offider. 

This distinction tends to be re- 


dire^ of Galerie Ma^t Ldc^ He said the papers that accom- 


any case their poHcy was never to empowered by law to ask the police 


in Paris, has authenticated Mird panied the pmuting were also 
works for nearly 30 years. He has fraudutenL The PaiS art dealer 


a]maisewOTk& to confiscate a painting he believed 

Kuhn said tbe painting might was a fake Later, be would be 
stiU be ractiooed. “ro take it back required to demonstrate the work's 


was widdy faked, but it never con- served for outstanding miHtary ao- SOUREN B^ETilKIAN wife, fflga, dressed as a ballet danc- 
cemed hm “He lo^ed into the tions and achievements in the na- u i vi i. “L'ltaHennc." 

future, notthepasL Ifbesawafate tional interest. Ber gg ruen. 10 drawings by Paul Klee to the Berggnien was approached .in 
that was very bad, it didn't worry however, is one of the worU’s lop Mctir^iolitan Museum of Art in 1955 by a' nmner, or middlenian. 
him. His problem was always how five derdns in Impressionist and New Y<xk, making it the second who told trim dioat “L’lmhenne," 
to make his next painting.” Modern Masters. He is German, repository of Klee s oenvre which was for sale in New Y(^ ai 


to tell tbe story or his first picture^ 
Picasso's 1917 portrait of his first 


also written a book ot tte artist’s uned as the original seller of the 
woric. and since Miro s death has fumting was niiteown to Drain, 


future, not the 
that was very 


pasL Ifbesawafate tional interest. Berggruen, 10 drawmgs by Paul KJre to tte 
bad, it didn't worry however, is one of the worU’s lop ” Art in 


and tell the owner it is a fake,” he Graudutence before ajuc^ who, if 


His session with Jtrim Kuhn, of Eogtish phrase: 


tbe Milwaukee Auctkm Galleries, 


for Christie’s said 


Paris Shop Specializes in Theater, Novelty Canes 


after the Konstmuseum in Bern, $40,000. It hrfnng fd u) Georges 
where Klee was born. But that is a Wildenstein, the multiznillioiiaire 


source of satisfaction for tbe Unit- dealer in Masters and Impies- 
ed States, not France. The cranec- sionists. “Wildenstdn never ca^ 


don must therefore be sought in tbe for Picasso, al though for a short 
35 years Berggraen spent in Paris while be had a joint contract with 


was tyincaL The woric riiown by tbe anction house might have ap- 
Kuhn bdongs to a coDecior from praised the work ficra a Ftdarw 


the Midwest who acquired it in a photograph. He added that an ap- 
tiade witii a Tcstas art dealer for praisal was not an antbentication. 


By Mchael Gibson 

httanatkmel HeraU Tribune 


Labiche comedy. This could be be- 
cause they have acqmred the tone 


two small paintings by Marc Cha- and that ^ 
gaD. The wwk was a coloifol, tan- prefaced wii 


raisals were alway 
the phrase “If th 


F I ARIS — Miguel and Gflbert ^ period that most omicetns 
S^sdl walking sticks. At any They also have have their 
given time tb^ have more than 700 coDectioo of walking stidcs, 


of them (mostly of tbe 18th and which they now 1^ to themselves. 
19tiicentaries)m their little shop in CbUectcas s<Mneomes mate oniea- 


IMTERIVATIOIVAL 
ART EXHIBITIOBTS 


the Passage Jouffroy, jirit off tbe sonable donands: <»e who asked 
bustle of the houlevaids near the U) see tbe private ooUectiou insisted 


PARIS 

DENISE RENi 


HOtri DrouoL 

Thdr waOdog sticks arc amus- 
in& pret^, useful, dangeroi^ occa- 
sionally perverse, sometime vi- 
dous. Tbm are many variants of 


on tryii^ to buy several pieces al- 
thoura be had been 'Warned that 


thou^ he had been •warned that 
ih^ would not sell. When thi^ re- 
fus^ he left in a huff. 

But the shop itself, now decorat- 


196, Bid SWSermain, 7#\. 7XIJ7JST 


2nd to 4rti dimension in the grc^diic works of 


the familiar sword stidt with one or ®d with music-hall costumes and 
two Uades. Others woe designed spangles as well as cane racks 


fear thieves woridng in theaters and sh^)ed to resemble Fouandd and 


inusic halls. aOotring the user to get 
a discreet grip on a handbag un^ 
a woman’s (hair. There are gun 


AGAM 


Other stage figures, contains 
enough div^ty and oddity to sat- 
isfy tbe most demanding among 


sticks for pothers and tbcise addict^ to ^e quamtly en- 

gg p sticks porpratedly to dealing or bizarre inventiveness of 


protect gambit in dangerous situ- 
atioDS — (he ivory knob at the top 


die past 

“La CoR/uf et le Spedacle,’ 


= GERRY SHIKATANI ^ 

CERTAIN UN CERTAJN 

A Japanese-Coiodian poet in p effannonce 
Wednesday, January 23, at 6:30 p,m. 

Canadian Culturai Centre 

=s= 5 ftM de GentanEne Paris 7* -TaLi 551-3573 s=s 


hfl ft a gun murzle concealed in its UTid GiB)ol Seffis, Golene 34, 
center, fired ftom a smaH pin on the ^ Possage Jouffn^, throu^ Feb. 



as a dealer. True, those 35 y^ Panl Rosenberg about his {ric- 
coutributed not a little to Pons's tores,” Berggruen The runner 


modern art sceiie. but this stiH was persuaded to have the picture 
leaves it aD a bit mysterious, as no shipped to France. Berggruen went 


Frendi dealer, let alone any other to Wildenstein’s. saw the pa»titit:« 
foieigD o^ has ever erq't^ such and decided at race to buy it. 


a promotion on cultural grounds, though he did barely the mon* 


Berggruen left his native Berlin ey and certainly not the space to 
in 1932 at age 18 to |et an arts store it in his gallery. 


d^reefram^UaiveisityofTou- “I was young. Haring bought it, 
louse in soiuhera Fnmce: After l naively asked Wildenstein if he 


graduatmgwithtbeeqaivaleatofa would display it in his grand salon. 


master of arts d^ree, he went to where he presented his expensive 
California to complete his studies, masters. When he ^reed, 1 wrote 
He soon found him^ writing w Georg Schmidt, director of the 


e plays, 

as an art 


ftirting 

criti^i 


\ ^th Kunstnuiseum in Basel vriiom I 
wthe knew name, to tell him about the 


San Francisco Chronide and get- Picassa He said he was coming at 
tmg a taste of museum life as once. We went to Wildenstdn’s to- 


tant dirBctor (rf the San Fiancisoo gether and as we were standii^ m 
Museum of Art (later the Museum front of ‘L’liaHcrme,' the diifnig 


of Modem An). 


doors separating thc grand salon 

f..._ \i;nj -rr j 


War broke out He was drafted from WOde^Si’s office opened 
into the U. K Army, spent some rii^tly there was the great 


tiine in occupied Geriuany as a^ dealer peeping at SchmidL He 


pALERIE mbumoz 


PRE-COLUMBIAN ART 


.6, Rue Jeon-AAermoz, 75008 PARIS. Tel.: 359.8Z44 


' side. One suspects that izKxe than a 
' few owners most have shot them- 
selves, dsseatmindedly imndfing 
tbe filing {tin against a i>iece of 
famiture. 

Other stidts show more sinister 
forms of invention. One has sh^ 
steel tips that protrude on the side 
if someone tries to wrench it from 
you. Another contains a cat-o'- 
nine-tails made of steel wire tipped 
with le^ In yet another there is a 
steel truncheon on a thick spring. 

But there are also instances (tf 


Some canes for collectors. 


^Kaos’ Faithful to Pirandello Stories 


ed to the rank of heutenant coto- can't really like that Picasso can- 
nel— and then made a beeline for youT T do.’ Sebmidt coolly an-’ 
Paris, the csqatal of modem art. swered.” 




There he got ajob with the United The museum did not have the" 


By Thomas Quinn Curciss 

I/uematiemd HeraU Tribune 


F I ARIS — The Italian cmema 
has reoaitiv rediscovered Luiei 


NatWM Eduraiional Scientific money but Schmidt said he would 
manner not unlike that of another CbwanL who said- “Na I don’t back with tbe collector EiniL 

Seflian native, Giovanni Veiga, think the tatiri.^ nill kill the the- Ger^ BOhtle. Buhrie Imught the 

author of “Cavalleria Rusticana.” ater. I think thev will kill :h.> talk. 


playf iihiey s or diarm: a dog-bead- ^ geoeration. 


J. has reoeatly rediscovered Luigi 
Piranddla Ahnosi a half-centoiy 
after his death, his work, in film 
fcMm, is being introduced to anoth- 


a^I titiiS^^fiu ^tS: was write m^ worklorihwith. te MoST 

Thefirstshonstoiyisofafarm pSST^fS^tiSt ^ Mred Barr to director of tfae^ 

woman, a widow with two sons, would kill cinematography. m ^ Modem Art in New- 

One son goes to tbe United States r_ h- I ^ another patron. “Ate 


MUSEE RODIN 

77, rue de Vareme, Paris 7*). Metro Vorenne 


Robert JACOBSEN 


Daily (except Tuesday^ 10 am. • 11:30 am. and 2:30 pjn. • 5 pun. 

JANUARY 16 -APRIL IS 


ed case opms its mouth to ^ the 
owner’s doves when he is indoors. 
The handle of another is carved in 
the form of a round-mouthed wom- 
an with long, streaming hair and 
serves as a cigarette holder. One 
stick has a Imra containing a pow- 
der box and muror. In a cla% by 
itsdf is a cane reputedly made by a 


Marco Bdlooctuo has presented 
his adaptation of “Henry IV,” with 
Marcello Mastroianrd as the de- 


faiffl for an offense divulged with a 
O. Henry twist in the ™al scene. 


As You D^ Me. He ratlined mg y<^ film ^ors named Si- MOMA had no mo^ eiihcr, but 


MOVIE MARQUEE 


menled country squire who fandes 
— or pretends to fancy — that he is 
a medieval German monarch. 


Anoto sketch has to do with a Mrat^ Barr introduced Berg^jen to tbe 

band of peasants who insUt that iieto jMCc. TTicy bou^t ^ great U. S. collectors, to as Dom- 

Ih^ b. granted .heir own buri^ ^ WqnedeMesailinHonston-dnt. 


gnind, S to a land-owner a Ma^ cutout from his- 


St’o pitwding it The third bririM o^.t ih^rqect came to »000, a sto fmimc in 1947 Par- 1952 show and became an addict- 

before us TSewly wed bun® B. He n^ to70Tire *l’Ur^^ and Nelson A. Rockefeller. 


ebdufd to eoA him to scroun^ obliging his grraphantic idatives 


FONDATION CALOUSTE GULBE3VKIAN 

Pbrtoguese Cultunl Center 
51 Avenue dlena. Pkiu-l^. Tel: 7SQ8684 


ARSCHILE GORKY 

painting emd draunngs 
1 2 (noon\ to 6 pjn. from Monday to Saturday 
January 1 7 to February 28 


= WAUYnNDLAY=i 

Galleries International 

new yeric • dikx^ ■ palm beach 
beverly hilb > pieis 


ZURICH 


GALERIE 

BRUNO MEISSNER 


EXHIBITION 




W\ 


GANTNR-F.GALL 

HAMBOURG-VIGNOLES 

MlCHa4BIRY-SBIRE 




dgarette butts vritbout stooiang. 

There are walking sticks that 
contain liquor, water-color kits, 
whistles deti^ to express dis- 
pleasure at the theater, even fhites 
and other more or less mnrical in- 
struinents. 

And there are canes that are 
mei^ intended to be pret^ and 
hnmerous or symbdic (uree canes 
have ivory Imobs caiVed in tbe 
shape of skulls). In the selectira 
curreatly on view, devoted to slides 
mostly related to the theater, there 
are many whose knobs are carica- 
tural rquesentations of famous ac- 
tors or persraalities, among them 
Offenbach, the famous mime De- 
bureau, Coqadin and (a more re- 
cent one) Fernand Ledoux. 

Wi± their cheerful good qiirits, 
the S«as brothers may somehow 
remind one of charactas out of a 


to dress as though tl^ had stmied 
from tbe pages of Sir Walter SiiML 
Piraiidello's novd “The Late Mat- 
tia Pascal” is being ffimed at Cine- 


citta in Rome, an^ from a quartet 
of Pirandello stories of ruraT Sicily 


who is a victim oi lycanihrbpy: 
When the moon is fill] be is com- 
pelled to go out in tbe orchard and 
howl like a wolf. His bediavior 
causes his oei^bois to shun him. 


died suddenly. 


sit6 in the 7tb anondissenmt — 
and life diang pri rapidly. 

His selection of rare books on art 


Berggruen became an institu-> 
lion. In 1972 be donated 12 KJees' 
to the Music Naciraal d’Art Mo-^ 


'APSULEraview,offilm,ra- He pubUsb«i ,ra,,or 


causes nis oapibofs to sliun turn, leased rtccnriv in die Uniied ^ ^ layout The iwo-vdumc catalogue raseme 

bm his bridHtays with him, refus- ^!®®“ Md lithographic pla^ of Juan Gris by Cooper 

ing to go back to her family. and Marguerite PoiierTprobaCty 

TV.. e_.i ^ v:, ..^Tiats Dandug, wntten and fii^ _ait exhibition m 1952 was the nltimaie in ihi« lin^ P^nnwwlinn 


in tbe 1890s, the Taviani brothers 


the overall title “Kaos." 

This is indisputably tbe most 
faithful rendering of any Piranddlo 
woric to have reached the screen. It 
MO surprise many, for it discloses a 
facet of tbe writer's genius that te 
been irnfamiiiar outside Italy. 

Abroad, his fame has spread as a 
dramatist — and less wid^ as a 
novelist — trim specialized m psy- 
chological in tiadng hu- 

man b^vior to its hidden sources; 
as a manipulator, for rimmarie pm^ 


the ultimate io this line Becordmg 
621 items, it was published in 1977. 
Errors of fact — on riimenaigi is, 


Itefourstoneareumtedwitha a multitude of others. iS Min- gravings are just as important as to^ 

spbol: a hunted crow sw^g nelH, Sammy Davis Jr. and Gene paintings," he said, JeSog through 
above Its hun^ ei^es. This s« KcUy are the catalog of 33 yeaS^.^S^ to tew iSS. 

?h°^«.M»,filra.U.e„nra.of »d bold. vray Gra- SlTbnSaSf liSSL 


Permanent exhibition of 
Impressionists and 
pc^ impress'ionists 
2 Ave. AAofignon - Paris 8th 


Great^ 

Paintings 

IC*!, aai4u Ontk ^7 


pose, of schizophrenia, mythoma- 
nia, delusions of grandeur and oth- 


tion. r^Foduced on film «■ the “That’s Entertainmeni” school manic typography, 
orqilaiy acting and dtrectraal biil- u> venture b^ond tbe MGM film Berg^uen could 
tence — and wim pathos and library to tbe vaults of RKO, 20th with pandering to 
frequently a contagious humor. Century Fox, Universal and and 1952 he put togetbi 
During his life, Pirandello's other sources. But “ That's Dane- bitions of Mati^’i 


s or Onwot vtoe' 


««- - ~ _r ■- a ui L/iuuui wuac 

theyweresdd.niisisagreaiari- 
?2S J? market lesson to the new tiivestors 






bitions of Matisse's cutouts, or m- l^orianThff sters^ on^ 


sc s cutouts, or 
In 1955 he ha< 


V..- ‘ 


Coileetor’s Guide 


penm^tire to lie beneath thS IS^ctedteelro^uc'^toie^ ^te^bot^^lolZ^'th te ShS rad 

of an intoduaL^ _ um tor his novel “^L'”_in which narration. It is f£ty, facUe. leaden- Kurt Sdimtters toTn^Twiih vto ^ 


15th to early 20th 
century 


TAi ZaJOJ*. mrmiliij Ibv. 
lOa^ !■ I pJB. • 2O0la7pja 


BahnhofstrBsse 14 
CH-8001 Zurich 
Telephone 01-21190 (M) 


Hdlei George V- 723.54.00 
3] Ave. George-V - Porb 8lh 


OGAN 
DE PARIS 


'S: 


DOONESBURY 


. Om. ia10L3Dan.-l M.4J0li9pjal 

SnMiirZRa.-Vpia I 


"ART 

EXHIBITIONS” 
^'ANTIQUES” 
"AUCTION 
SALES” 
appear 
on Saturday 


ZABRISKIE 


10/20 

JANVIER 


YEWLSOHS 

, PoesBUjima 2SJ2SE 

4 HA^ARBOPt- 

: EHTR3R.HIS 

\1MNSftANnsr, 


MAN RAY 

724 Fifth Ave, New York 

WINOGRAND 

FONTCUBERTA 

37 rue Quincampoix, Paris 


on y chine . 
on y mange, 
on y bolt ^ 


MonsvernsR) 

FNPAS&iDUa-' 


flffffT ^ALWHS/B- 


IAI0IBAMBSP 


^ pOHOi? BLeSSn6,H0NRr. 


bBL,me man SIDS 

V -mAnamoo 


/wne 

UPSPB? 


tP'/OUDO 

FffUfONB, 

CPPSARE 

V&OEfiS}. 


^rrrzj. 




, d' 

5t" 


: PORTE CHAMPCPRCT 


l'ROl'\AILLE5 


art business.” He stm tey an apart- 
ment overlooking the Luxembourg* 
Gardens in Paris. *TVbeo a place 
has been your normal way of life 
for 35 years, you can't just do away 
with it,” he said. His love for Par& 
is llnfn^s^ }^lfaMf. 

Bui thra comes the confession:' 
“There are too many frustrations 
here: It has become im pnwffbi e to 
negotiate important works. Pec^ 
are paranoid about iL Th^ thmlr 
UiQr win have 20 tax collectors run- 
ning after tbeoL You cannot a 
thing out of the country. Even if* 
you ^ permission to do so. it takes 
months. In America, there is a free 
flow of works of arL This afternoon 
a friend called fiom America to say 
that a toor coHecioris prq are d to 
part with a mqor Cmnnm fr fr 
unthinkable here.” 




I... 

•‘'S; " 




%• - 










Annex pMm P.» 
JUIEX 

myse «tos P- a 
mvsE MpM/tam P.10 
oinddn aiBCht P.10 
g^naey rates P> 0 
CaaflMrttlra P.11 
DWrtB* 


Eanungs reports P. V 
Ptmo rate notes P, 4 
GoM martm p. 7 
iflienst rates P, 7 
Mortet wffifflory P, s 
OpHms P.11 

ore stock P.I1 
OMmt norlwts P.)2 


Hctalb^'gribunt 

BUSINESS/FINANCE 


SATUBDAY-SUNDAY, JANUARY 19^0, 198T^ 


ECOMOMIC SCENE 

Moimtmg U.S. Debt Load 
Seen ^ Dangerous Burden 


U*S. Stocks 
Report, Page8 

Pagef 


Bjr LEONARD SILK 

ffew Yofk Tina Service 

N ew YORK — In his speech to the Natiouil Press 
Qnb week, Henry Kaufman, executive director 
and dutf economist of Salomon Brothers, die invest- 
moit-'bankmg concern, warned of dangers faring the 
United Stetes and world economy as a result of the hanrvmirig ctf 
private and public debt 

U.& CTeditr- mark et debt of individuals, businesses a«rt govem- 
meots cliinbed to an estimated $7,2 trillion in 1984, up from $2.4 
triBipQ \0ycazsBQosnA$l tiillioa 20 years Bui tbose£gures 
understate the actual size of the total credit <1 ^^, there is 
a sharply expanding hidden 


debt — inriuding futures, op- ^ 

tkais, interest-rate swaps, cur- IkannHan waiH8 that 

the debt explodon 
poses several dangers 

data are avaOable. tO die economy* 

Debt grew 7.3 percent ■' 

ammaDy during the 19^ and 

by ll.l percent in the 1970s. After dipping briefly during the 
198I-K recession, it new momentum and rUmhixt at a 

record pace (tf 14 percent in 1984. 

Mr. Kaufman sees a number of dangers in thiy debt explosion. 
One is the risk to corporate solvent resulting from the ra^nd 
increase in rixMt-cenn boirowing. In 1983 and 1984, the first two 
years of the recovery, sbort-teem borrowing by nonfinandal 
coeporatioBS, maiiily throng bank loans and conunercial paper, 
accounted for 62 percent their total external finandng, com- 
pared with a 35-pecoent diare in 1970s. 

Corporations have been borrowing heavily under Coating 
interest rates, hoping that sharply rising rat^ not happen or 
will not last long or can be pas^ on. They could be caught short 
to the tune of many billiozu of dollars. 

What is left of the long-term bond market, Mr. Kaufman says, 
has beccose the domain of the U.S. Treasury. Bemuse of its huge 
issuance of long bonds, the federal sovanment has «fifi«ratfd the 
market and pushed private borrov^ into the rimder-maturiQr 
xange> endangering uiose who can least withsta^ riang rates. 

Another ominous development has been the failure of the 
equi^ market to jiroride new cental for buaness. While non5- 
nuroal cmporauoais increased thdr dd>t more than SISO 
billion in 1984, theb eqm^ (retained earnings phis new equity 
issuance) fdl l:^ $50 billion as a result of stock retirements 
reflecting mergers, acquisitions and leveraged toyouts. 

T his vast dd>t oeatioD, Mr. Kaufman contends, has hmit- 
ed the peifonnance of the equity market The market value 
(rf shares rose st^ 1^ st^ wifli the moderate growrii of 
debt in the 1960s, but, rince then, the equi^ maricet hsfi gained 
ve^ slowly while pubte and private d^t h^ soared. 

This ra^ swelling of debt has increased the fragiHty of many 
financial mstitutions, whose assets and Bal^ties hm^ risen much 
faster than their capital accoonts. For some mqor financial 
institutitms, Mr. Kauiman warns, all their capital wi^d be wiped 
out and more than wiped out, if their assets had to ^ liquidated 
to honor liai^ties. 

Mr. Kaufman's pait^ in the grim-waniing business is Albert 
N. WqnSower, managing director and chief economist of First 
Bosum Coap. At the recent aomial meeting oi the American 
Economic Assodarion in Dallas, Mr. Wcgnilcnvff said the credit 
markets have been mari^ by **an eaqpkttive mixture chronic 
excess demand and i^'dly esqianding supply.** 

: Butheaotedtbat^umilesmnecasesoftheBariia 1970s. such as 
the Pdm Centnl and Franklin Narioniri Bank catastre^bes, 
he^;>ed spasm, credt crunches and lecesaons, the idativdy mild 
leactioa to later default threats, notabfy the Continental 
Ulinms Bank and the savings^d-^oan subadiary trf the Finan- 
cial Cotp. oS America, donaastrared diat the pul^ has come to 

(Continnd on Pl^ 9, Gd. 9 


Currencj^ Rates 


LcA irrfarbenk rrias on Jm 18 , exdudng fees. 

Offiooi fixings for An Btwd on v Bnssel^ Frankfurt Mton, Paris. New York rotes at 



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Jan. 18 


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Key Monej Rates 


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Fedeml Funds 
Prime Rate 
Brafcer Leon Rote 
Comm. Pcesr. S0-i7t days 
tflwnRi TTedSurv Bias 
SynoRtti Treasury Bills 
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Gold Prices 


inlarvamloa Rule 
CuBMeney • 

Onstnorth iraartiank H 7/16 m 
»flioelh interbeek 

mmbHi Meiuaric ^ 

Seonos: tte a lora, CwiMlffnAoRk. Cwdff tP- 
rinolL udnu aeolt Bmiii of TMra 


AJA. PJA. OiVe 
Hons Kane 337.W 3fl«r +J» 

luanenin VOX - + 

Pork (115 kflo) 3B7J1 307iU + 1.0 

2urlOi 3BUE ^IPSl + IJ5 

386^0 30100 t-lW 

- MM -IJO 
Official arinei Mr Lon*«- PW* 

i,«Mm .i«»viineiUclettieeffeestBfHen8R«iB 

and Zurleli. New VWc Come* eurrm amireei. 
All prfeae in uas ner aunee. 

Scuno: Beu*m 


Kuwait 
Has Plan 
For OPEC 

Pricing Average 
Urged for Oudes 

The Associated Press 

KUWAIT — The ofl minister, 
Shdkh Ali Khalifa al-Sabah, says 
that Kuwait has proposed a new 
pricing mtem for OPEC that 
would reiMBce the one based oo the 
curtem bendunait $29 per bar- 
rel for Saudi Arabian light crude. 

The pK^Ktsal submitted to a 
conference cd the Organization of 
Petroleum Exporting Countries 
last month in Geneva, would be 
ba^ 00 a “basket" of yaiiats 
grades of OPEC crude oil. be said. 

Is an interview that appeared in 
the new^):^ al-W atan on Friday, 
Sbdkh All said that with such a 
system OPK would be under less 
pressure to cfaai^ prices to con- 
form with Huctuations in demand 
for one its numerous varieties of 
oil. 

But oO industiy analysis said 
sudi a ^stem would be confust^ 
would require more coloration 
than now exists in a cartd plagued 
by diririveness and could lem to 
further disnipdoos in oil markets. 

'it would be a speculator's 
dream come tiue," said Ptulip Ver- 
leger Jr„ a Waritington analyst who 
follows for Charies River Asso- 
ciates. 

With eacdi swing of open-market 
prices in rdation to components of 
OP^s avei^e, “buyers would 
move from one crude to another 
and back agw hag^g just the 
way they do in an Arab souk." Mr. 
Verl^ersaid. 

Dillard Spriggs, president of Pe- 
troieum Analysis L^. a New York 
consulting finn, said there would 
be confusion over the fuflcdoaing 
or oiganizaoon of a price-avert- 
ing ^tem. 

But, be said, Kuwait’s proposal 
might find siq^xat frran OPEC 
members who want U3 reduce Saudi 
Arabia's control over the cared by 
shifting the benchmaik away fiom 
the Saudi blend. 

The al-Watan interview with 
Shdkfa All was published befems a 
new round of meetings cf an OPEC 
commictee that is studying the car- 
ters pricing pdides in preparation 
for a gathenng of all 13 OPEC 
nnnisters Jan. in Geneva. 

Under the current system, OPEC 
sets a price for its reference grade 
of oil AraUan light, then establish- 
es offldal prices above and below 
the benchmarit few its other blends, 
based on whether they are of tugber 
or lower quali^. 

In Decmber, OPEC ministers 
agreed to andii members for com- 
imance with price and production 
limits and realigned the price dif- 
ferentials in relation to Arabian 
light, which was kqjt at S29. 

MexicoRyecIs 
JBMFlanfor 
New Venture 

The Associated Preu 

MEXICO CITY — Mexico's 
National Commissioa on Fordgn 
Investments has rgected a propos- 
al from Entemational Business Ma- 
chin e CoTp. to build petsonal com- 
puters here in an qieraiian over 
which ffiM would have retained 
total coniroL 

The commisaon late Thursday 
said the proposal “was turned 
down on the terms proposed by the 
business since bosmoses already 
exist that cunenUy manufacture 
the microron^uiers with a major- 
19 of naiio^ capital, such as 
Hewlett-Packard and Apple." 

If the plan had been approved, 
IBM wcMild have become the first 
to operate a whoUy-owned U.S. 
conqiany in the microcoDpuier 
field in Mexico. The proposal bad 
attr ag*gd widespread attention in 
the hfeucan and fordgn press. 

IBM's proposal presented last 
March, hw drawn protests from 30 
other companies makiiig persoi^ 
computers, most of which are units 
assembled from imported kits. 
They are ali joint ventures, with 
Me.tican maiarity ownership. 

A 1973 law requires Medcan 
ownership of more than SI percent 
of subsimaiies of foreign compa- 
nies (^letatiag in the country. But 
last Febniary. President Migud de 
la Madrid's administration relaxed 
die law by aOowing up to 100 per- 
cent foreign owne^up in 17 fields, 
inriudin g mmpuiers. 

The move was designed to at- 
tract greater private capital invttt- 
ments frran abroad to help Mexico 
overcome a severe recession. 


Gold Options (prices ie 

(Via U. Mey 

90 T2U1S 9263125 

303 1325.14^ SMSiDO XiSSJX 

310 75). 901 l&SOiaiX) MS12US 

330 asD- SO ii.^tus isaraus 

333 I5). 801 9JS ^iOMSS 

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ValcaBWUteWeMSA. 

L Quri Je Mara Btaf 
1211 CsftSTB I. OiiiarTtiud 
TcL 318251 -T«leK2S30S 


The Surge in Index-Options Trading 


Odier Options Tangiiiah 
As llie S&P 100 Esplodes 

By Steven Greenhouse 

New ybrk Tunes Service 

CHICAGO — Trading in stocks and stock op- 
tioiis has lariguished in the past year, but trading in 
index i^doas, which reflect the ovoall movement 
in the stock market, has grown by leaps and 
bounds. And no index t^TtioQ has sucoeeclM more 
than the S&P- 100 index (^mon, wteh is ti^ed on 
the Chicago Board Options Exchange. 

Trading in the S&P-lOO index option, which in 
effect 0ves investors the right to buy or sell the 
package of stocks malting up the Standard & 
Poor's index of 100 blue chijK at a set price on 
some future date, quintupled in 1984, to 250,000 
contracts a day. At the xame time trading in 
individual stock options on the CBOE dropped by 
18 percent, to about 232.000 contracts a day. 

The surge in the two-year-old S&P index repre- 
sents another victory for the exchange in its con- 
tiooing efforts to drenioate the options buszoess. 
The CBOE, whidr was the first to offer exchange- 
traded stock optimis in 1973, was also the first to 
trade an index option — the S&P 100 — in March 
1983. And thoi^b there have been other index 
options introduciM since, including several by the 
American Stock Exchange, and by the CBOE it- 
self, the S&P-lOO index has expanded its early 
lead. 

But while the S&P-lOO index option has tri- 
umphed as a new buaness product, the success 
appears to have come, at le^ partly, at the ex- 
pense of some of the C^E's otha bushiess, luring 
customers who might have trvied in individual 
aock options and thus cutting the liquidity of 
many of those options. 

''there is oo question that there has been some 
cannibalization of volume to index t^tioos from 
the other," said B. Macon Brewer, head of the 
Dean Witter Reyndds options unit 

Institutions and indivuluals have swarmed to 
the S&F-lOO index cation because it provides a 
ample-to-undeistand. casy-io-usc hed^ against 
sto(^ market swings — or a way to gamUe on 
those swings. Arul, uke other options, it allows all 
this with limled risk. 

Tbe S&P 100 has been so successful because it 
is su(^ a wonderful reflection of the maiket,” stud 
Walter E. Auch, chairman of the CBOE "Inves- 
tors like it because it is easier to pick the movement 
(Contimied on 9, CoL 5) 


Hn>ciiaiBn*«e6MidF<lwO«aBeBaveaBaeaiem9W 
B^nMf dua « nBm w euMca 




The Ktow Ytth Tm 5 

London Contraet Is Seen 

Reuters 

LONDON — A futures contract based on the 
Financial Tlmes-Stock Exchange 100 index could 
be launched on the Qiicago Board Trade by 
year-end, the exchange's dtainnan-elect, Robert 
Goldberg, says. 

Mr. Goldbe^ said in an interview Thursday that 
his goals ftM* his one-year term include introdudng 
futures contracts oo London, T(d^ and Toronto 
stock-exchange indexes, exf^nding CBT trading 
hours and starting an over-the-counter stodc-iodex 
futures eoQtracL 

Mr. Goldberg, a partner m the Chicago com- 
modity firm of Gddberg Brothers, was in London 
to meet Friday with London Stock Exchange offi- 
cials for diseu^ons about the FT-SE contract. He 
is acoompaoied by the outgoing CBT diainnan, 
Thomas fimnin^am, and the Board of Trade 
Qeaiiim Corp. prerident, Roger Rutz. 

Mr. Goldbera said an agreement with the stock 
exchange could be reached within 30 days. The 
contract commencement mmld luiige on approval 
by the Commodity Futures Trading Commisaon. 
tmi trading could be^ nine months afta a pact 
with the stock exeha^ is obtained, he saicL 

Mr. Goldberg deddro to concentrate on devel- 
oping a cluster of domestically traded mternation- 
al st^ indexes because of increaang investment 
in securities listed outside the United States. He 
said U.S. securities now constitute just SO percent 
cS the world total 


By Jim Mann 

Lea Angeles Tima Service 

BEUING — China and a 
Kong utili^ signed a S3Ji-bQlian 
contract Friday to build the first of 
a series of lat^-scale nuclear pow- 
er plants ihatl^ been propos^ in 
bc^Tes, erf* easing Cbm’s energy 
problems. 

Under the contract, a 1,800- 
megawatt plant will be built at 
Dava Bay, near Chma’s border 
with HoDjg Kong. Completion of 
tbe plant is expected to take about 
seven years. 

It win be the biggest ringle jennt 
venture China has agreed to ^ 
ance it opened its doors to forrign 
ins’estment Tbe initial capital for 
the venture will be S400 nmon. 

The Daya Bay plant will be 
unique among the power plants 

that fTima is planning lo build, 

because it wSi sell 70 percent of its 


powo' to Hc»g Koi^ Yet the ris- 
ing of tbe COD tract is an indicatiem 
that C hiM intends to go forward 
with its plans for a least five or ax 
new nudear plants by the year 
2000 . 

The contract signed Friday ^ves 
Chioa a 75-percent imerest in tbe 
joint venture, through the govero- 
mem-owned Guamlong Nuclear 
Investment Inc. Cnina li^t & 
Power Co., the Hong Kong utility, 
holds the Femaining 25 petceal 

The creaiioo of tbe joint venture 
was the first step in a process of 
awarding contracts for we reactors 
and other equipment 

The pioqiect of a big btnldh^ 
program for nudear plants in Chi- 
na has touched off intense competi- 
tion among French, West German, 
Japanese, and U.S. conqianies to 
win the contracts for nudear (xpiip- 
ment 


Japan Ponders Tax Rise to Ease Debt 


^ Gyde Habennan 

New Yerit Tuna Service 

TOKYO— Every time tbe Japa- 
nese government wants to sp^ 
ihe equivalent of a dollar, it must 
first bonw 2S cents. 

Japan's economy is a woiidvride 
power, but perhaps no other gov- 
ernment of a major industrial 
country is in as bad fiscal riiape — 
not even the Uiuted States wim its 
hnge budget defidts. Japan's pub- 
lic finan^ one <^dal said le- 
ceniiy. arc "miserable," 

In pereentage terms, J^ian bor- 
rows more than any other indu^- 
al natiem whQe drawing less reve- 
nue directly from taxes. 

Tb's nation's longterm debt 
snowballed to 5488 bmkHi by tbe 
endofldSd.Thisis I2timeswhati( 
was a decade earlier and amounts 
to nearly half the J^iaoese gross 
national product. ^ comparison, 
the U.S. debt equals one-third of 
the American GNP. 

For tbe last few years, the con- 
servative-led government in Tokyo 
has been cutnng back many domes- 
tic programs, carefully picking its 
ta^ts to keep con^lalnis to a 
rmnimum. But austerity may haw 
reached its hmiL 


Pressure is growing within the 
governing Libo^ Democratic Par- 
ty to provide more money for wd- 
fare programs and public works. 

At tbe same time, however. 
Prime ^fll]ister Vaaihiro Naka- 
sone is trying to get a on ram- 
pant btwrxm^ ptec^mg to reduce 
bond issues this year by roughly $4 
bmiciD. 

In coming months, the growing 
likdihood of a tax increase is ex- 
pected to become a hotly debated 
national (piesticm in Japra. 

For Mr. Nakasone, the issue is 
loaded with political peril He has 
been proclauning no-iax slogans 
since taking office in late 198Z 

are calHng this one ‘the tax 
with tbe long pregnancy period,’ " 
said Mutaiki Kaio, a member of 
pariiament who bttds a Liberal 
Democratic committee studying 
lax revisioiL 

AvailaUe evidence suggests that 
the ruling part^ mil eventually seek 
a broadly appoed “huhrect tax" on 
consumer products and services. 
Politically, a more ^ect tax — 
flatly raising leiies on businesses 
and incomes — would be virtually 
impossible to inqiose. 

lo leoat weeks, govenuneot and 


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Address. 


Dunlop Rejects 
As 'Inadequate’ 

ABidbyBTR 


By Bob Haeerw 

haemational Heraid Tribme 

LONDON — Dunlop Holdings 
PLC, stniggling to r^ain proTit- 
abfliQr under new maoagpment, re- 


overlaps witb operations of BTR. 
which in 1983 bed sales of £1,97 
billion. 

BTR also could derive consider- 
able tax relief from Dunlop's 


jecied Friday as ''grossly inade- 
quate" a surprise tak^er bid from 
BTR PLC 

BTR, a Ltmdoa-based industrial 


f inade- losses. 
Itid from On 


On the native side; BTR e^- 
maied that its debt would swell to 
lol^ about 100 percent of equity. 


holding company, had announced But BTR said it could rapidly re- 
eariyFriday an offer to acquire the ducedebLSomeanaly^sug^ted 
tire, rubber and ^wrting goods that tbe company might sell Dun- 
company for about £44 miUicm iop’s profltable tire operations in 
($49 million) in cash and BTR the United States and South Afn- 
shares. BTR also would assume ca. 

about £300 nulfion of Dunlop's As an aftemauve ta US share- 
debt, afca titling that banks agreed swap offer, BTR said it would pay 
with BTR's pn^Msal chat they con- 2> pence each in cash fw Dunlop 
vert £100 million of debt into BTR ordmaiy shares. In addition, BTR 
preference shares. offered seven new BTR shares for 

The stock market welcomed the every 55 Dunlop preference shares, 
bid, p'tAine BTR Glares up 65 or75peDceincaibroreadiprefer- 
pence to close at 682 pence eac^ At enceshare. 
that level the offer of two BTR Dunlopwentastray in the 1970s 
shares for every 59 Dunlop shares byfailingtoreduceitsbloatedtire- 
would value Dunlop shares at 23.1 making capacity, analysts say. 


pence each. 


Over the two years, it has sold 


On tbe market, Dunlop shares nearly all its Europe tire-inaldng 
fflosed at 36 pence, up S pence, as operations to Sumiiomo Rubber 
investors speculated that BTR Industries Ltd. of Japan, 
would raise lu offer or another bid- In tbe past five years, Dunlop 
der would ai^iear. has recorded losses totaling more 

Tbe offer came as Dunlop iras than £300 million. Even if the r^' 
seeing shardiolder approval for a structuring goes through, the corn- 
plan to raise £142 niillioD through pany would be expected to sell 
the of new shara and conver- more of its operations, 
siou of bank debt into equity* BTR Michael and other Dunlop 
disclosed that it had acquired managers recruited late last yw 
gnreig h T binlty preference shares stand to make hq^ personal gains 


to blodt the refinancing and thus 
allow BTR’s bid to go through. 

A senior banker who hdp^ ar- 


ihrou^ stock options if they can 
turn me company around. 

In maKtig Its bid, BTR estimai- 


range the r efmandng said that ed that its 1984 pretax profit was 
BTR's bid bad a strong diance of £270 million, iq> S3 percent from 


if the company tiered £176 tmUion in 1983, restated from 
a fair fvoposal to Dunlop's 53 cred- tbe previously repoi^ £170 mil- 
itor h anks. “It’s an opportunistic lion to reflect a change in account- 
bid. but from a good company," he tog policy, BTR also said it plans a 


said. 

jbvestment analysts said banks 


and invesUxs probably would be pen«. 


total dividend for 1984 of at least 
12 pence a share, up from 8J 


Chinese officials have been talk- 
ing with the French cooapany Fra- 
matome SA for several years about 
the possit^i^ of surotying the re- 
actors for the Daya plant 

[Frawatome will provide nrin 
900-megawatt presumed reactors 
for the project United Press Inter- 
national reported. The tenns of 
that agreement have not been re- 
ported.] 

U.S. nodear officials have all but 
conceded that Fraoiatome wiD sup- 
ply the Days Bay equipment and 
have been trying for the past year 
loget intopoation towin cmitracts 
for another prcqiosed nudear jilant 
that is planned in Jiangsu province. 
But U.S. nudear comp^es are 
barred from doing business in Chi- 
na at tbe moment because of the 
lack of a nuclear cooperation 
^reement between tbe two coun- 
tries. 


relieved to take shares in BTR radt- 
er than gamble on Dunlop shares. 


Under Sir Owen Green, its chair- , 
man, BTR has qiedalized in ac-* 


despite widespread esteem for quiring dull perforaiera in uogla-' 
Donley's new chairman. Sir Mi- morous industries, then squeezing* 
diad j^wardes. Analysts also said out higher profits by .sla.shing costs 
tbe takeover wMild be a coup for and otherwise inqitoving manage- 
BTR. althou^ turning around ment 

Dunlop **is not exactly going to be BTR makes a range of products' 
a picauc," as Michael Moocnon of from industrial hoses to boaeiy. * 
Laiiig & Cniicksbamk observed. indudini ntiiber belting, valves.' 

For abcMii £44 auUiem, BTR automotive carpeting and bo^tai; 
would be acquiring Dunlop's annu- equipmeoL The company also has . 


liberal Democratic study groups 
have offered a spate of statistics to 
try to ctmvince the Jtqianese that 
th^ have a lighter tax burdoi than 
dtizeos of many other countries, 
espedaOy Onopeans. 

Accordhig to the loanee Minis- 
Japanese taxes and sodal-secu- 
tiw ctmtributions amount to 35 
pocent of GNP, compared with 
S3.7 percent in West Germany, 
59J percent in France and 6*7,8 
percent in Sweden. 

Any tax increase would be a re- 
lief to tbe Fmance Minisiiy, which 
has strayed to keep qiending 
down duimg the 1980s. 

However, paying even for low- 
grot^ bud^ requires havy bor^ 
rawing. FuUy 25 percent of the 
1984 budget of 5^ biOiaa was 
financed by bmrowing. 


al sales of about XlbOlioD. some of interests in insurance, publishing* 
them in such pre^itabie areas as and civil engineering 
aircraft brakes and flexible hosing Dunlop’s remaining product • 
for offshore oil rigs. Mudi of Dun- range includes hoses, valves, seals ; 
lop’s business complements or and mattresses. 


CSC.OBAC. 

ASSET MA.MACEME 1*C*X* 


We are pleased to announce that 
MR. ELGIN H. JOOS 

has jdned the GAM j^oup of companies and has 
been appointed Chairman of 

GAM TRUST AG 

MulHebachstrasse 1 73, CH-8008 Zurich 


Gtobel Asset Menegemenl (U.K.) LioMeO 
GioM Asset ManegernerM GAM (Setiweu) AG 
Global Asset Managsmenl. Hong Kong, Bermuda. Guernsey 


eUmaUBwifunMUSA 


BRISA AUTO-ESTRADAS DE PORTDGAL S.A.R.L 

EUA 15,000,000.- Loan 
1974/ 1989 

WeinfbnnholdeKofobl^lionBtluMlietithFebruan' 1985 ledanption for 
ifae amouni EU.4 LCKIfiOOCL* hs been canied out br diawii^ lots. Tbe 
lote drawn on 8th January' 19£ in tbe presence of Nli& Jeanne HOUSSE. 
Public Officer, Luxemboiug, for 1,000 obiigations of ELIA 1,000 each 
wfueJi carry the numben; 

4362 to 6384 

incluBiye, laldiig arcount of numbers already drawn for precfdiireinstal- 
menls, will be retmbuiaed ai par. with coupons due 6lh February 1966 and 
ulirrior uoupona attacb^ from 6th February 1985. dale at which they cease 
lo accrue interest. 

These d^igariORs Hill be redeemable and iniereet lo 6ifa February 1965 paid 
at ibe following banks: 

CREDIT LYOIVNAIS, Lasentboors - CREDIT LYON- 
NAIS, POris - KREDIETBANK B..4. LUXEMBOUR- 
GEOISE, Lvxemboure - COMMERZBANK A.G.« Frank- 
furteun-Main - BANQUE BRUXELLES LAMBERT S.An 
Bruxelles - AMSTERDAM-ROTTERDAM BANK XV, 
Amsterdam. 

We recall thal the following obligatiom from earlier disHrinp have not yet 
been presented for redemption: 

6th Febnary 1982: o* 3083, 3156 lo 3157. 

6th Febmarv 1983: n” 5450 to 5451, 5456, 5464 to 5466, 
5485 to 5487, 5492, 5498 to 5499, 
SS04 to 5506, 5510 lo 5511, 6240, 
6303. 

6th Febniaty 1984; n* 7558 to 7560, 7592 to 7595, 7646, 
7664 to 7672, 7683 to 7687, 7700 to 
7701, 7734 CO 7743, 7774 to 7775, 
7782 to 7803, 7829 10 7832, 7834 to 
7836, 7838 lo 7849, 7857 to 7859, 
7863 to 7864, 7868 to 7870, 7883 lo 
7884, 7886, 7896 lo 7897, 7911, 
7914, 7927, 7957, 7960, 8015 to 
8018, 8061 to 8063, 8071 to 8077, 
8112, 8136, 8198, 8203 to 8204, 
8209 to 8215, 8256 to 8258, 8284 to 
8285, 8290 to 8292, 8296 to 8305, 
8324, 8343 to 83l^ 8350 lo 8367, 
0104 to 0408, 8462 to 8463, 8167 to 
8168, 8570 to 8571. 

Tbe amaiuit remainir^ in circulation followii^ this llib ledemption is: 

EUA 6dH»0,000.- 

Tlte Ftsed Agent 

CRBMT LYOhWAlS . lUXBMBOURG 


> 






Page 8 


nVTERNATION,4L HERALD TRIBUNE, SATURDAY-SUNDAY, J.iNU.ARY 19-20, 1983 


i5«? 


uhpȣ 


_NYSE Atest Agtiv<»g 


Wi- HtBh Um 

S* 3M 
am an* 

!• IS 
«u 4H 
10H »W 

fl 

ISM 
S. 36th 

S> am 

3«^ 37% 
M au 
35?k as 
S 37H 
S. 3^ 

SM 56 


331b — M 
3BH + M 
ISVb — lb 
43)b —31b 
1016 + fk 
4116 —146 

n«vb + vb 

36« — Vb 
27Vi U 
38 + U 

28b + 4h 
35M — U 
3m +Ub 
3M6 -»• 
56 —146 


I Dow Jones Averages I 

OMII HMl Law . LoM caw 

Indus 1329J4 1237^ 1219 jZ 123736— 133 

TroB SC.I5 5B6.91 57119 57732— 6.91 

UMI 14737 I4l» 14637 14737— 0S7 

Comp 49036 SD33B 49143 497.19— 138 


NYSE Index 


NYSE Diaries 


AdwoncM 
Dadlnod 
Unczmigsd 
Total issiMs 
Now Hlohs 
New Lews 
Vohime UP 
Votumedewn 


OOM PltW. 

M BIS 

T«S 

444 4S6 

2027 2016 

116 113 

5 7 


High Low Close Cli^e 
CempMlM 9936 9B7S 9934 +0^ 

iKhlStnetS 1133b 11152 11336 

Traisp. 9430 9638 9439 —049 

Ulllllles S1.99 SIM 51.n +012 

Finance 10135 10137 10135 +031 


I Odd‘Lot Troding in N-YTH 

Binr Soles *SbYt 

Jon. 17 I8&183 431332 1317 

Jon. 16 .. — . . 2B638S 483321 136* 

Jon. 15 211304 548328 I3M 

Jon. 14 .. 201315 54171S 1334 

Jon. II — 192334 46S3I7 1064 

'included in Rie soles fleiires 


iiidass 

NISE 


AMEX Diaries 


NASDAQ Index 


Gosir^ 


Advanead 
Declined 
Undwieed 
Tbtal Issues 
New Hlota 
New Lews 
volume UP 
Volume down 


Clese Prev, 

324 319 

231 250 

788 777 

42 36 

2 1 

43Saie9 
1346340 


Composite 

indusirlols 

Finonce 

Insurance 

Ullllties 

Banks 

Trerap. 


wreek 

Close Cli'oe Ago 
96135 +139 35116 
28095 +232 26077 
31132 -f l.a 30155 
288.97 +134 28230 
25117 +139 34639 
239.19 +1,17 23128 
25010 + 130 34437 


AMEXMosfActtV^ 
VM. HM Low Lnf^W 


VOLOUPM. 104328308 

Pm.4PJM.voL 113358380 

Pm censoliclated dose 132i483i786 

TUMes Indode tko OdHonwlde prices 
ep fa tto cleiiM oo Wall Street 


I Standard & Poor's Index I 

Hleti Low aose Cb'ea 
IrBosIriots 19137 19036 17135 +071 

Trensp. 15136 14932 15032—097 

UIIIIHes 7SJB 7S3S 7SJ7 +017 

FInanm 1934 19.41 1933 + 012 

ComPOSHa 17133 17066 17132 +059 


I Dow Jones Bond Averogesl 


I t sw irt a 

UtllltM 

Industrials 


WbnaB 11094 259b 85H 2596 + to 

bat 4474 4Hi 4 41b 

mlscn 3278 1396 layh IK +l'b 

DataPd 1981 1796 n 1796 + 9fa 

BmPB 1927 33to 321b 3896 + 16 

WDfeltl 1837 live II 1196 + to 

TexAIr 1821 1096 1096 UH — to 

OamoP 1764 196 l9b 196 +to 

BarpBr 1186 211b 3Hb 8416+96 

TIE INI 796 7H 796 — to 

Ullnila 1084 IK 1196 IK + lb 

OzorlcH 1052 18U IM IK — to 


AMEX Sfock Index 


:: iteT 


l3M«ntti 
Hiati Lee sig^ 


Olv. YM.PE HBsWahLew 


ClOK 

OuetOiVe 


16to AAR 38 16 
9to AGS 

IK AMCA 130 73 

I3to AMF 30 II 

24to AMR 

ISto AMRpf IN 113 
27toA«Rp. 2.12 63 

3646 AML0b 130 2J 
161b AeeeWds 34 ifl 
l2Vb AcmaC 30 is 

,6V6 AonaE 3ft 83 

IS AdaEx liiclU 
im AdmMi 31 2A 

Mb AdvSvi 31t 63 

2Sto AMD 

6to AdvcM .13 13 
_K Aeffl ax 
VVi AatnL* 164 73 
SK AatLpf 5370106 
IK Ahnins 138 41 
K AJICMI 

3616 AIrPrd 130 26 
13 AlrbFrt 30 17 
AIMOOS 

Al0PpfA192 127 
AloP dPf 37 110 
AloP pf 930 117 
AloP pl 8.16 115 
AloPpf 838 117 
AlOBses 32 73 
AIlkAir .14 5 

Amerta 34 is 
AIMsra M 23 
Aieen 130 43 
Alcostd 138 33 
AloxAU IJn 19 
Aiexdr 

AlloCp 1.141 13 
AlatePl 136 11.1 
Aipint 130 S3 : 
AlBinpl 119 113 
Alalptci135 123 
AlIpPW 270 9.1 
Allane 30b 33 
AIWCpS 130 £1 
AUCpPt 674 113 
AHCppniOO 113 
AWCpI 12390111 
AlWPd 

AlldSfr 180 18 
AllbOi 
AIIsCpI 

ALLTL 134 73 
ALLTpf 106 63 
Aleeo 138 33 
AmOJl 30 13 
' 100 9.1 
1.10 43 
330 13 


n 

in £9 9 
ITS 106 
130 14 10 
36 15 13 
36 16 13 
150 £1 12 
180 n.9 
338 63 
330 113 


Stocks Mixed in N.Y. Trading 


to 
to 

S5to +1to 
64 —I 
IK + to 


38 — 1Vi 
3196+ to 
35V6— to 
33 
75 
25to 
25 


1.90 17 18 
32 17 24 
U6o106 8 
138 13 a 
34b IS 13 
.90 13 10 


164 43 13 
180 3 

1.12 U N 
630 88 8 
34 7 IS 

72 13 13 

122 57 8 

741 II 4 
1)9 128 

rS iS 


SSi 


S5V6 ApPw pf 012 111 
S8 ApPwpf 730 133 


L'niirJ Pros Iniemuiional 

NEW YORK — The stock market finished 
mixed Friday with the blue chips in a modest 
decline but the broader market continiiing ha 
advance. 

Airline issues lost ground Tor the second 
consecutive sessioa amid fears that a new fare 
war would hurt profits. 

The Dow Jones industrial average lost I J3 to 
I.227J6. For the weeL the Dow gai^ 9.27 
thanks to a rise of 16.45 on Monday. 

The Dow had a modest loss in every session 
since Monday, while the broader market has 
gained in each session rtM* the last two we^ 

The New York Stock Exchange index 
climbed 0294a99.04 and the price of an aver- 
age share increased 10 cents. Standi & fk)^s 
SOO-stock index gained 0J9 to I71J2, a 12- 
month high. 

Advances led declines by a 5-4 ratio among 
the 2,005 issues trad^ at closing Hm Dow 
Jones transportation average, which includes 
several airline issues, fell 6.98 to 577.71 

Big Board volume totaled 104.72 million 
Stares, down from i 13JS o^on shares tnuM 
Thursday. 

Chester Pado of A.C. Securities in Los Ange- 
les said the trend of more advances than de- 
clines “indicates a very powerful market under- 
pinning.” He said the mp in the Dow industries 
reflected profit taking. 

Mr. Pado said the strength in the broad 
, market su^ests “Uk Dow will follow to the 
, upside shortly and break through the 1240- 
1 1250 barrier” perhaps as soon as next week. 

Before the stock market t^iened, the Com- 
merce Dq>aniiient reported that U.S. personal 


I3WINHII 
HiebLaw Slec* 

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149* na 
796 m 
1M 14to 
3696 38 
3K 39 
3096 13 
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4K 2696 
36to 239* 

379* 2596 
1916 12 
23to )3to 
17to tSHi 
M 14to 
36to 23 
S1H 35 
796 696 
SOto 44V6 
30to 1291 
61to 4496 
a 1296 
1396 396 

15 urn 


Sis. Oosa 

Div. YM.PE MOsHWiLew Quar Clilw 


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DUN tM7x SOU 2K Mto +1 


income rose OJ percent in December. Personal 
spending increa^ 1.2 percent 

For all of 1984, per^al income grew 9.8 
percent, conmared with 62-percent emaiisioD 
in 1983. 

The federal-funds rate on interbank loans 
was 8 percent late Friday, down from 81& per- 
cent late Thursday. 

Composite volume of N^'SE issues listed on 
all U.S. exchanges and over the counter at 4 
P.M. totaled I2£419 million shares, down from 
130.S26 million shares Thursday. 

On the trading floor, AMR Corp. was the 
most active issue, falling l?k to 33%. AMR lost 
I % Thursday after laundiing a new price war in 
the airline iodustiy by cutting fares on its Amer- 
ican Airlines. 

Other airlines continued their descent, mth 
UAL falling 2% to 43%, Della IH to 41%. U.S. 
Air 1% to 33%, Southwest Airiines % to 23% and 
Redmont % to 33. 

Boeing lost 1% to 36. apparently on fears the 
airlines would slow down orders of new planes. 

AT&T was second among the actives, un- 
changed at 20%. 

Castle & Cooke was third, (tff % to 15%. A 
block of I minion shares crossed at 16 on the 
Midwest Stock Exchange. Minneapolis investor 
Irwin Jacobs said a group he heads may seek 
control of Castle & Cooke. 

Oil issues were generally Tirm, with Exxon 
gaming H to 4S%, Atkntic Richfield H to 44%, 
MobU % to 27%, Texaco % to 34 and Unocal % 
to 34%. Chevron lost % to 31%. Exxon said it 
was abandoning a well in the Beaufort Sea 1 IS 
miles northwest ^ Prudhoe Bay. 


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international herald tribune, SATURDAY-SUNDAY, JANUARY 19-20, 1985 


Page 9 


business Roumup 


Caterpillar Posted Loss 
$428 Million in 1984 




5 1 : 


The AssoeiaitJ Pros 

' PEORIA. miooU — CatenQlar 
Tractor Co. ^ Friday ihai u bad 
!a oetloss oC $428 mUfioD in 1984, 
ia biggest lo$5 and ils (biid 
bi a row. 

Tbslos$ ms 3]. 7 percent acaier 
tlun Calerofllar's net loss or S325 
jm-rtiflft ID 1983. Sales in 1984 were 
IIP 21.4 peneol, to S6J8 billion 
goal ^.42 UDina in 1983. 

C^topinar, the woritTs leading 
fualcer' of heavy construction equip* 
said the 1984 loss 
Isige oie^mK charges because of 


.poos and ojhcr dianges made in 
Catopillai’s - effwt to return to 
prontainlity. 

On the New Yrai Stock Ex- 
dtaag^ Caterpillar dosed off .125 
- < yit8 on Rsday. at $30.^. 

in tte fourdi quarter, Caterpillar 
posted a loss of SZS I nuDion, com- 
pel with a loss $1 1 millian a 


year earlier. Sales dipped to $1.66 
bOlioD from $1.7 billW 

Caterpillar posted a profit of $24 
m i lli on in the second quarter. *nie 
quarterly prcrfil ended seven con- 
secutive quarterly losses. 

But in mid-Sntember, company 
oCCcials said their hopes for a prof- 
it for the AiU year evaporated 
They blamed the change la^ly on 
continued price discounting to 
overseas d^ers because of ihe 
strong dollar and similar discounts 
offered by Caterpillar*s chief rivals, 
led by Komatsu Ltd. of Japan. 

CateapiHar late last year an- 
nounced layoffs ^ more tnan 3.000 
U.S. factory woilceis, trimmed sal- 
aried pajwlls TOO and said it 
would shift stune U.S. operadons 
10 overseas plants. 

The company said it closed out 
1984 mth 61,624 people co its 
worldwide payrolL up 3,^ frwn 
the end of 1983. 


GnMndigto Trim Wbj 1 tForcehy 29 % 


CeapUed^OvSt^FhimDi^^elia 

MUNICH — Grundig AG 
win cut its iatematzoQal work 
force by 29 per ce nt in an effort 
u> return to irroDt, the Bavarian 
economics minister, Anton Jau- 
mann, said Friday. 

Mr. Jaumans, quoting Hm- 
manuB Kooingt ^ Gruudig 
mantling board chairman, said 
at a press conference that the 
oonqj^y wasted 7j000jdbs to 
be ciit, 2,000 of them in West 
Germany. 

Grundig. whid) was bought 
April 1 by Philips NV of the 
Nethaiands, has a work force 
of 24,000. 

fot a f^imd^ qrdussman 
said the exact number ctf jobs to 
be cm had not been decided, 
and that the ffnal figure could 
be far less than 7,000. 

But he added that some oper- 
ational areas would have to cut 
work force by 25 percent to 30 
percent 


Tbe company regisiaed a 
loss of 2$6 roulion Deutsche 
marks ($89.9 nuUion) in the 
1983-84 financial year, vdnch 
ended Maicb 31, 1984. Hiis 
compared with a net profit of 
6S millioD DM a year eaiiier. 

The results prompted Grun- 
dig to issue a statement la^ 
fflomh saying that it would 
need a far-readiing restructur- 
ing to counter dedioes in sales 
and retaD prices. 

Mr. Kooiog will give details 
of tbe program in about three 
wedcs, the Grundig spokesman 
said. 

Tbe program is due to last 
until the end of 1986 and cost at 
least 250 million DM. 

Mr. Koning has said that 
Grundig expects to reduce 
losses this year by at least 100 
minion DM but ll^ it probably 
will not return to profit uoti) 
1986-87. (Betirot, AFP) 


Buniiputra Head Promises Overhaul 


Rftaers 

KUALA LUMPUR — Tan Sri 
Basir Ism^l, newly appmuied exec- 
utive chairman of the state-owned 
Bank Bunupuira, says he will re- 
vamp the bank's lending policies 
and staff, and repolisb its laniisbed 
image, in the wtdee ctf a scandal 
in%’olvmg $1 bilhoQ in bad loans to 
Hong KcMig pre^terty companies. 

But Mr. Basir, a 57-year-oId for- 
mer civil servant mth no commer- 
dai banking experience, agreed 


between 1979 and 1983 went bad 

A thtee^man panel set up to in- 
vestjgaie the b^'s lendi^ poli- 
cies said it had evidence of cminip- 
tion and criminal breach (tf trust ^ 
bank eoqtloyees. 

The foreign bankera said they 
think the bank faces problems not 
only abroad but also at home. 

Mr. Basir conceded that Bank 
Bumiptitra had bad domestic 
loans, but be said they were not out 


of proportion to the bank's size. 

In a rdated development, the 
bank won a court order Friday 
freezing the assds of three fonner 
executives of its Hong Kon^ sub- 
sidiary, Buniiputra Malaysa Fi- 
nance, A giwwiar order was ten- 
dered against another former 
executive on Thurs^y. 

ilie ffders bar die executives 
from dime^ng of their business 
imerests here and allows the bank 
to cbedk their files and documents. 


MemOLyndi Names Pinet as Adviser 

market and oonoentrate on local 
business. 

want to start fiill interna- 
tional banlung again, but I have to 
put the bouse in mder rusL” Mr. 

Basir said in a recent interview. 


Many fordga bankers here say 
that Bumiputra will not soon 
recover from the fiasco, in which 
about $1 billion in loans made to 
'Hong Kong property developers 


iHterMtlOHoI HmU Tribune 

LONDON — MeniU Lynch & 
Co. announced Friday that it had 
appointed Kerve M. nnet, fonner- 
ly president 0[ Cie. Finaodere de 
Paribas, as senim adviser to its cap- 
ital-markets divisira and 10 the se- 
nior management of the parent 
company. 

Fanbas said the apprwunent 


was in accord with its agreement 
last August to sell Becker Paribas 
In^ a New Yoik securities firm, to 
Merrill Lynch. Mr. Nnet is a for- 
mer chairman of Becker Paribas. 

Merrill Lynch said Mr. Pinet 
would advise on international stra- 
tegic plaimioe and “act as a bridge 
with Paribas.^ 


US.JMith 

SeenasPetU 

(Comiiiiied fhND Page 7) 
take for granted that the authorities 
wraild not allow any sizable finan- 
cial actor to default 
Tile recent edt^ of m^or insure 
ance cooqianies into the business 
of insuring banks and bond inves- 
tors t^aulU be a dded , r^ 
resents anoihw fifforl to stretch the 
safety net He piesomed the ’‘au- 
thorities will have to interdict a 
^graiting of drfaults if only to save 
the iHMivance industry.** 

Both Mr. Kaufm^ and Mr. 
WqiiDower blame financial detw- 

uladoo forpart of the daitgers. The 
Fust Boston eooDonust has long 
aigu^ that der^nlatian of finan- 
cial iwar ketx wiU ultimately spam 
new and broader coutrd madiin- 
ay **more onmotts than its fore- 
beats.*' 

A recession now, Mr. Kaufman 
warns, would arrest tbe feeble re- 
covery in Europe and (be devek^ 
ing wcvld, and increase the risk 
further deteri«ati(» in credit qual- 
ity. 


E^, Norsk Seeking Heasuraina, Trident Agree to Merger Pact Index-Option Trading Sw^es | 
ToRmOUFidd 




. . Reuters 

OSLO. — Bf Aqiutaine Norge 
A/S and Norsk Hydro A/S, wtu& 
ova shares in die Norw^an oil 
£dd of EkoGsk, said Friday that 
have exp r essed interest in fauy- 
Ing the fidd’s qieramsbip from 
Hdl^ Petirieuffl Co. Norway. 

Pbiilijps Norway said it was not 
wffliug to sell its 37-perceat share. 

But a spcAesman indicated that 
Jifai^s seeded to meet costs from 
-a tauover bid led by T. Boime 
Ndtens, the Texas rilman. 


Reuters 

LONDON — Pt easmama PLC 
and Trident Television PLC have 
agreed to mlnger terms oa die baris 
of a Fleasurama offa that values 
Trident at £118.74 million ($132.99 
million), tbe companies annppni^ 
Friday. 

The terms amounted to about 
249 pence per Trident or^nary 
riiare and about 237.S pence pa 
Trident “A” otdioaiy sane. Plea- 
surama now bolds 4J percent of 
Irideni’s ordinary shares and 44 
percent of Trident “A” onfinaty 
shares. 


Unda the terms, Heasurama 
would excha^ 7-pacem coovert- 
ibfe cumulative reoeemable-prefa- 
ence shares and £1.83 in c^h for 
every two Tridoxt mxlinary shares, 
the oomparties said in a joint slate- 
menu 

For every two Trident “A” ordi- 
nary shares, Platsirrama is offering 
ihrre of tbe 7-percent convertible 
preference sha^ and £1.60 in 
cash. 

Assunuikg that tbe preference 
stock is fully converted, Pleasur- 
ama would issue about 16.6 million 


^COMPANY NOTES 



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^ A 

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CoatalmpechdBankofCoiii- 
neree, Canada’s third-largest 
ba^ ecqiects profit in tbe 1985 
Escal -yeer to inoease frmn last 
year’s 282.4 million dollars 
ISQ13.1), or 4i0 ddlais a share, 
accGiding. to the banYs preadent, 
R. Donald Fnllerum. He gave no 
specific prqjectitms for the year, 
wbichends m Octoba. 

‘ Pete Air Itees has announced 
that H plans to match fares offered 
ly A merigin Abfinea or any other 
camainany market where Ddta’s 
services are oonqxxitive. The an- 
Douncement ^larentl^ responded 
to American’s mtrodnetion of **tbe 
olttmate supa saver,** winch offers 
Cuts of up to 70 pocent in 2,400 
markets. 

Piitandal Carp, of America, 
*Vbicb was burl by on.e of the m^ 
severe runs on dqposhs in U.S. his- 


tory last summa, said that its net 
deists bad increased by more 
than K bOlkm in tbe final quarta 
of they^. In additioii, tbeocmqia- 
ny said it had repaid ^43.7 millioo 
to the Federal Hmne Loan Bank 
during tbe period. FtiB quaiteily 
results were not rdeased. 

IndDStiid Alfa SA, tbe 
holding company for Mexico’s 
lar;^ private am^omerate. has 
announced an offering to crediuxs 
of up to 45 percent of the cem^y 
as repaym^t of $350 million in 
debt. In ad£tioa,tbeb(ddmgoc>m' 
panyprqxwed a resdiedplmg of its 
lemaming SSBO-millioa debt over 
12 years at an average interest rate 
cd 10 percent 

fbnsm Trust FLCi proposed 
merger with PoweU Duf^ PLC 
has been deaned by tbe British Mo- 
no|>dies and Mergers Gmumssioit 


authorities said. Hanson Trust is a 
divensified group invrived mostly 
in construction, food service and 
textiles, whDe Powell Duffryn is a 
bolding group involved in engi- 
neering and transportation. 

G. HeOefflan Brewmg Ca*s pro- 
posed purchase of Pa&t Brewing 
Cb. has been blocked pending (be 
hearing of an antitrust challenge in 
fedom court in DeirotL A U.S. 
OrcuiL Court has uphdd an injunc- 
tion barring the proposed S63-mil- 
Uonsale. 

tnteQigeiit Business Comnninica- 
tHHis Corp. has announced an 
agreement with Nynex Corp.'s 
New York Tdq)hoae Co. ttoder 
wUch Inielligeni Business will 
tirade its CSn-1024 multinode 
F^et switches for a conqirehen- 
sive netwmk Qiaiiagenieat software 
package. 


new ordinary shares i^Fesentmg 
about 312 percent of its enlarged 
share capital 

The cash part of the offer will 
cost Pleasurama about £38J mil- 
Uon. 

Any merger between the two 
companies, both ri which are in- 
volve in gaining and otha leisure 
activities, wrald have to be ap- 
proved by tbe Monopolies ara 
Mergers Commission. 

Tbe commission turned down a 
£S6-millioo Pleasununa offer for 
Trident in 1983. 

KroMiS»-Maffei Bid 
May Be in Trouble 

International Herald Tribune 

FRANKFURT — West Germa- 
ny's Federal Cartel Office sees ‘’se- 
rious amitrust problems” in a for- 
mal bid to take ova the Flick 
group's tank-making utiiL Kraum- 
Maffei AG. by a consortium of 
banks, weapons maoufaciurm and 
investors, a government spokes- 
man said Friday. 

‘*The likelihood of our rgecting 
the lud is rdatively high.” the 
spokesman, Hubertus Schdn. said. 
He said the office sees a strong 
possibility that the consortium 
leada, the aerospace concern Mes- 
sersduuiu-Bdlkow-Blohm GmbH, 
would obtain “a dominant influ- 
ence over Krauss-Maffei through 
the banks' p^cipatiem in the bid- 
ding coDsonium. aO of whom have 
stakes in MBB.'’ 


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(Omtiuoed fnmi Page 7) 
of the maricet than the movenient 
of individual stodcs." 

M Blin, a partner in Shat- 
kifl lavesmait Carp,, a Qiica^ 
based trading bouse, said that m- 
dex options are “as sinqile as could 
be." He plained; “You don't 
have to pick a stock. You don’t 
have to analyze panicular stories. 
You can pick the whole markeL" 
the resulting decline in li- 
quidity in some stock options could 
make it harder /or ponfdio manag- 
ers 9^ focus on a handful of 
stocks to hedge their risks on those 
stocks. What is mor^ some traders 
fear tiie downturn in stock-opuoo 
volume could ported a loag-tenn 
Heel ing in this ooce-bo(XDmg area. 

To be sure^ many traders and 
exdiange officials say the slide in 
storiL-optioDS trading is merely a 
temporary aberration caused by 
the Big Board's doldrums and tbe 
introduction of competing sioric 
options by other exchanges. In 
their view, a bull market would do 
wonders for stock option volume 
— and liquidity. 

‘‘There's been a lot more new 
users attracted to Index options 
than there are people triio switched 
over from stock optioDS," said 
Richard L Sandor. director o( in- 
stitutional financial futures for 
Dn»el Burobam Lambert Inc., 
who said this boded well for ovorall 
options trading. 

But for now, stock option pits at 
die Chicago exchange that only a 


year ago had a total of 30 traders 
now dteo have just half that. At 
the same time, tra<tiira m tte S&P- 
100 index optiem pitl&s swriled to 
such a dfgm that it looib like an 
overrized rugby scruuuuage, with 
350 raucous players, twice as many 
as a year ago. 

In 1984, 66 million S&P-lOO con- 
tracts were traded at the options 
exchange. At the American Sioric 
Exchange which has several inda 
cmiions, includiiig ones covering 
the computer and (A industries, the 
most successful one is its K^or 
Market Index emtion — based on 
the movement of 20 mafor stocks. 
In 1984, that option's volume to- 
taled 7 minion contracts, whidi 
was almost three tunes as high ^ 
the previous year, Imt still ^usi 1 1 
peremt of the volume for Chicago’s 
SW-100 optioo. 

The Major Market Index is the 
second-mosl-popular index (mtion, 
behind the S&P 100, which has 
kq>t its lead because of the large 
liquidity developed in Chicago. 
The Ptuladriphia, New York and 
Pacific Stock Exritanges also have 
index cations. 

With stodc optioDS, the buyer 
obtains the right to buy (call) or seD 
(pul) 100 sh^ tbs underlying 
stock at a set pricx during tbe life of 
the cation. 

Index options vary not with tbe 
price of individual stocks, but in- 
stead with a basket of slocks that is 
derigned to track the movements of 
the stock market in geceraL 


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t*b 154 9991009 
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lOta 20-5 1003n0047 


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DtdH fondsr 5164992 
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CrsdliLy«nS164im 
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DmdMT Bonk 516-92 

EMwoilo Nudeor 5154* 

EM 51649 

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17. 3M 1003f10O$4 


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HIggBB kniengaa 516-95 11*6 

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04 9*35111010 
44 1003010040 
214 IOI66S1/8 
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8ndS(64* U(6 

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Sedela Gen Mdt 5(644 I2lb 

Sodela SenMe 5(5*16694 Wh 

SM041 (8)6 

Mata (Mnsdoni) 5(542/97 IM 
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Snbi49 M 

Steed Cl)arf5V6-(0 12(6 

Stand Chvt 51644 m 

Slond awl 8(6-91 „ ;« 

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SlMdawrt-«erp 10)6 

State Bk Of Indta ((547 9« 

SumftartwTlnMfS(54Z/)W 196 
S u eiiwoll6cnkM545 
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SMdMS1541AII 
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SMM40A5 
Torn Kooe 5(642/04 
Tatai^5(b-91/94 _ 

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Tenado Oemtalen SW92 
Tow Trust 5(541/99 
T«9$(5448I4 
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UBHedO/SeBsBkA49 
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204 9937 10007 
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194 *985 9935 
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74 I0OI710037 
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43 1004(1003* 
11-7 IDUnOOIS 
114 1001901.02 
194 10030U04S 

303 9040 99.51 
9955 *95$ 

11-1 loomoon 

274 UOJDU030 
154 101.13(0131 
204 (aiJKOUl 
(08 (003710087 • 
2$-2 1004310055 
94 10084100H 
254 1ll0i4H034 
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304 9*35 

154 1003210032 
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54 I00L79RI82 
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253 1005810075 

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194 lOOiRIAII 
1>4 9075 10050 
214 9*85 99.15 
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254 I0035H085 
04 10088UO.IS 
194 *»m993S 

44 (11.10)0130 
94 H0jrMQ47 
104 10050(0070 
74 HO5S(0 o4 
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194 1003*HOil9 
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31- 4 90M 9980 
294 99LU MQ3 

104 panwio 

203 9033 A93 
34 180551805$ 
15,n 1002510085 


Non Dollar 


mner/MlBM/fdat. coma Next BM Askd 
PiwNBnmiGfc5l609/94l1!6 194 9082599825 


Ab”97 

BkManiml 5(584 

BkTekva -00/90 

84 indewei 5(6-91 

ONcerpSl/OcB-W 

CepmeSVrfS 

Croat F«ietar5(6J5l 

CradNatlSItaSd^/fS 

Oenmart 01^18 

U.I.S-94 

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144 9U0 99.95 
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*6b 353 9980 
966 ZI4 9*30 9985 
act 154 9!tW 9935 
MW 314 9983 9930 
W6 04 99.M 993S 
m IH 9985 9983 
ptf 203 9980 U002 
urn 15-1 99.95 I80.1l 
W6 108 9980*987 
9)6 25-7 9930 9*80 
W(6 251 MDJ5M089 
Wk 374 *935 99.50 


Canada 


Tmcoco Canada 

MIlQuar. (9B4 im 
Revenue— i<44a (^ 

Profits 109.9 0&3 

Per Shares 090 Oil 
Year 7M8 I9B3 

Revenue 5.Z70. $330. 

Proffl 423.1 3428 

perStttre-. 281 174 

United States 

Akea 


4tHGuar. (904 

Revenue 1.400 

Net Inc — (e>l48 
Fersnare_> — 
Year 1904 

Revenue— SJOO 


1903 

1800 

9537 

1.79 

im 

5400 


Net Inc. 25585 174U 

Per Shore— 113 115 

a: teas, I9H ouarfer ne7 in- 
etuUes c h arge a! set ntllUon. 
miitotneefepatpanvfsAtif 
nUnumcoLOfAinerlea. 

Common. Ed. 
4 H1QMW- im im 

Revenue 1.170 Um 

kMt ine. — \7\M I3im 

PerSlure— 090 080 

YMr im im 

Revenue 4.930 4830 

Net Inc. 751.15 49^ 

PerShare-~. A43 09 


DbMylWoll} 
iaqom. im im 

Revenue— 005 20U 

gpertaet— 3^ Og 

OperStiora. at5 Un 

I9B* net Mchidse 0 ^^ 
S7&I m/Mloff ftwn tiiatrgehi 
dcewM/Mt) FfK9 />»«’ ^ 
dvde /)rvtda Com 

Fannie Mao 

4Hl Quor. IfH 1N3 

Net inc. (a)3U m 

PerShore.... — 021 

Yew- im im 
Net Ine. <al578 705 

PerShare.^ ~ (.15 

a: teen. Putt name afann- 
pany Is Pederpf Ninionof 
MertgageAeaedaHon. 


Oare m Comina 

IfOl T5H3 


41b OoW. 
Revenue — 
Neiinc. — . 
PerShM«_ 

Yew 

Revenue..... 

Net Inc. 

Per Stare 


7&9 734,1 

3355 3SJ9 
1.14 133 

(904 IM 

3820 WW. 
113J9 0782 

387 305 


Fst Nofl State Bk 


4HIOMT. 
Net Inc. 

Per Share.. 

Yew 
Net ln& 

Per Share ~- 


nof im 

2184 1981 

138 187 

im 11 m 

•587 uS 
7JK 887 


tHe regrael metuileg gam 
otsejmlMontramsaleoleh 
hceu. 190 nets tnetade sate 
at $$22400 in wwlbr ons of 
se.lmmmnlnyear. 


U.5. West 

4tbQwr. WM im 
Revenue,— 1-m. — 

NCf inc — — 

Pershore— 182 — 

Yew ,im 1*03 

Revenue.— 7880 — 

Net Ine. 0078 — 

Per Shore— 9-24 — 

Mn eewPafOo w mu Md 
asaomganyemsjermedj^ 
t.itte,lram^ygslHurgoiAT 
AT. 

Wostingh. Bee 

4tbQwr. im IM 
Revenue— 2890 lOO 

Net inc. 1505 1358 

Per Shore— 091 078 

Yew no* m 

Revenue— HUUO 9830 

Net Inc. 5358 4498 

PerSlin*— 104 284 


Source : Credit Stdase-Flrsl Boston lul 
L ondon 


'ADverhsemet'IT- 


INTERNATIONAL FUNDS 

Quotations Supplied by Funds Listed 
18 Jonuory 1985 

The net OBSet value quotartlewshnw betow ore suealled by Mia pmdi listed (Vlth the 
exception of seme fends whose quotes we based on issrn ortces. The MhwriiiB 
marsiMl symbols indicate frequency of auotanons sepplled for the IHT: 
(tf}-4ianyj (w)->wMUy; nil-.W-nieBffily/ trt-regelwly/ ffl-trrwtar tr . 


AL MAL MANAGEMENT 
Iwl Al-Mol Truet.,S,A , 

BANK JUtIUS BAERO Ca Ud. 


SUIM ORANGE NASSAU GROUP 

peesstt The Home iBiemwo 

—Id I Sever Betaootaoen++ 


— Id } EqusmerAmertaa. 
-~(d 1 EaulMer Europe-. 

—Id ) EquRwar PocHIe 

— IdlGrohor— — 
—td I sncAbar - 


lc??2<ftn PARISBAS-GROUP 

-IdlCorleniintaniaitanal. 

-IwlOeU-DM 

IciIdSm -(wlOBLlGESTlOH. 

IE ll?5h2 -I*! OBU-GOLLAR. 

—(“I OBLI-YEN 

5P (44580* — (wiOBLI-GULDEN. 


-~4d eSP Fund. . 
~4d Crouwn* Fund. 
— d I 


ITF Fund«.W„ 


SF2489 — Id J PAROIL-FUNO 

SFllS HdiPARINTERFUHO- 


53380 

SB58A 
DM 1844.92 
_ $F918S 
. S 189080 
V(QSL73$80 
FL 10SU4 
$*187 

S101J2 


BAMQUE INOOSUeZ 
—Id I Alton Growth Fund. 
—Iwl Piv w bcnd , , 

— Iw) FlP iuwerfeo 

— <w) FIF— EuniM— 
— (w) FIF..4*OC](lc. 


—Id i indnsum Muttlbends A. 
—Id I Indosuez AhiWhends 6. 


BRITANNIAPOB 271. SI. Heller. Jersey 
^w) BrNjjollar Inoome— SOOM* 
— IwIBrttSAhBKtaLCwrr— — 5088 


5 liia -iS i MR us i woS 

Revu Bonk 01 ConodoPOB 3*5£uaniser 

SKUI •+(*/) RBCCmtdln Fund Ud 51071 

'cptfjn -+tw)RBCFar£iHl8iPcidilcFd 51047 

■+«W> RBCmmiapUol Fd.— 57931 

' sio!bi -+IW) rbc inri inoene Fd 5l»4r 

' s Ata -+ld)RBCWaiiXurTH)CyFil.— _ S2133 
- >f IW) RBC Nertn Anwr Fd— 5038* 

' 514587 SXANOIFONOiNTL FUND 14583)0707 

-dvllnc: au— 5480 Offer 55.12 


.55.12 


—Id I Btll. irdU Manowwtl . 
—Id I BitL Infix ManOB-Peni. 
—Iwl BrlLUmverul Gnmrth.. 
— Iwl Biiusokt Ftutd. 


Hw) BrWJWonoaXurrency— 
—id ) Bm. Jopon Dir Perl. Fd . 
— (w> BrIlJeraev Gilt Fund— . 
—Id ) BrU, World Lets. Fund— 
— Id 1 BrIL wor« Teehn. Fund. 

CAPITAL INTERNATIONAL 
—Iwl Cewitol mn Fund—..— 
—Iwl CoMiai nolle «* 


— C4MMIW 

. 5VENSKA 1NTERNATIONAI. LTa 
S0.944 l7DMWwtilreSea4Hideib«1877-8IM0 
c 1.(40 —IbiSHS Bend Fund— —52184 
5 OM —1*1 SH8 Inti Grotnii Fund - » 19X0 
sa.n^ SWISS BANK CORP. 

£1^ -{d)Aiiwrlca valor SFSW3S 

• -(d) D-MOTk Bond Seieclten OMI215I 

-CdlDotlnrBendSeiecnen S1333B 

gom wdlFtortaBendTiNirtan _ FLiaOX* 
5 0359 — SFtSa 
-Id) jopenporllelle^— . SPMS 
saiai -Id ) Swim Fereign Bend Sei—. SFIIOSt 

Sira -ld7$ivl»«torNewSer SP3BBA 

» , Unlv.Bend Satad.— SPBS 

—Id) Universal Fund— SF110a$ 


UNI.OH BANK OF . SWITZERLAND 


-^lAioauASL. 


CREDIT SUISSE (ISSUE PRICES) 

— (d)ActlomSul69es 
— fd) Bond VWorSwl 
—Id) Bend 
— Idt Bend 

: JValerYen Y 

®*iS« -<4)So«SaiiMiAfi:M: 

— Id) Convert Valor UW30U.AB. 5 looa —(d ) Stale (dock orieo) . 


vatarO-mork DMI0O13 Z/S i 

valor US-DOLLAR— 510980 Zia i SSSS'shT 
-IdlBondVatar.Yen^ 


— (dlConoeK. . 

—Id ) CS Pends— Bends.. 
— Id) CS Forms— Inti. 


SF enivi 

SF74^ UNION INVESTMENT Frmfwl 
SF 10539 — «( > UeIrviV" 


-<d)CSAllonevA5arke)Fund— 5)03380 -Wj ^faM s 
— (d ) CS Atonrv lutorke* Fund DM 101880 —Id i UNroh 

— 4d ) Enerels Voter, 

-£dl ussec 


SF4I3S 
SF71^ 
SF 13180 
SF 95780 
SF 45580 
SF 20580 

DM4033 

DM2082 

DM7234 


—Id ) Europo— Valor— 

— Id ) Portfle —Valor— 

DIT INVESTMENT FFM 
— +(d / Ceneen/ra_— _ 

— Hd I Inn RcnIcnfond _ 

Dunn B Har^ 5 Uovd Gecrea Brussels 
-lffl)08,H&iiimodl.lyPoal- 53M.12** 


I? mS Foods 

jw) Aquilg IntemMlenol FwM— S1QSJS 

OJ 4 2477 (r)ArabPlnaneel.F SB3B32 

Saa^ 51.50155 


DM 9335 (w| Trustcor Infl Fd. (AElF) S1UB 

■umeis m 1 wm- wnune BFS93D 

.30I.12*** Iw) BNP Interhond Fimd^— . $10533 
— (mlCtirrencyhGoldPeol— SI0150*** fr»7 Bpnmiex-fstaie Pr— SFIdAtt 


—(m)WlndL Life Flit. Pool— 357144' 
—(ml Trans World Fuf. Pool- $189.08 


F8C A1GMT. LT& (NV. ADVISERS 
I. Laurence Pountv HIIU EC4. 01«3,46ai 
— Iw) F8« ^tfcwwi,- - 
— Iwl F8C - - 

— (w) p&c Ortentel 


Im) Canadb Gld^Morteoee Ft 
(d) Capitol Prsierv, Fd. Inti, 
(w) citadel Fund, 


M) CJ.R. Australia Fund^ 

2.1033 im) OoMta^Olhitare^^ 


^ SB85 

— $1187 
$139 

— $980 

— 5*197 
$13943* 
FL]0*87 

SIM^ 

— $9149 
_ $2580 
. snj3 

$9.92 


FIDELITY POB 671 HomnionBermiKto g°”- Bo nto Fund — 

—im> American Volues Common- STBS? *.*! S ?*yyi - K 1"!!! ^ 

— (ml Amtf Vaftws CunLPref $10035 i.'K ^ ^ 

— Id) FMelitvAmw. Assets— $5381 {yj 

■HdlFhtallfyAusfroltaFond— S7J0* !g } W S*0 

— )d)F)deiitvDU-.SvBS.Tr^— $120,(5 |5 i SSttSfiSSStfif"* *.*ISS 

— IdlFWelUvFwBosIFunt— 519,1* *,{ BrSft ” 

— (dlFMeHiylnttFuKt *5237 IS Vvfl 

— (d)Fldel)tvOrtantFiind— $25.14 {yi Trust—, _$.I85 

-Id ) FideUtv Frontter Fund $1222 {2,1 lKS¥ 

— (dlFktaUtvPoeHleFund— $13385’ g( Elg* — * *'J*2245 

— {d7FWemySiicl.OrawthFdl_ SUM }S,f 

-^d 1 FMelHv (Merld Fimi-1— $2885* iw) FlnOkirv Group Ltd — $1(1.14 

— la I i-iOMnr noTHi rural— >MU (wj FonSeleX ISSUB Pr— SF 3 T 7 JIS 

FORBES POB8I7 GRAND CAYMAN Iw) Pnrrartra1 _ $7jj 

London Aoent0l43M0l3 (w) Formula Seiertlen FiL^— $P744B 

— !«»«,.■ $833* M * BanPUwllw- - $2188 

— twlGoldAppreclotlBn, $442 Id > Govemm. Sec Funde— __ $85m 


— (w) Ooiiw ineeme. _ 
— Im) Strotaeic Tromne. 


GEFINOR FUNDS. 

— {«*) Eesi inweetmem Fund. 
—Iwl SeoHWKNertd Fund— 
— Iw) Stale SL American . 


$835 Id ) Franicf-TrvBt IMenfiw— DM4138* 

$180 (w) Hdusamonn HMw. N.V $9940 

(w) Hastta a,»d^ $ 9K83 


cKKAi (w) Horizen Fund^— 
imw lb MLAlnll (Seta Bend. 
liSn Id) intarhmdSA-.— 
S13A97 {wI iciMmiarkef Field. 


CapH.Guldi.td.l.MLA8tfii81 -4914230 


(w) mn Currency Fund Ltd. 

(r ) mn Securities Fund 

Id) mvesiD DWS. 


GLOBAL ASSET MANAGEiAENT CORP. 

PBll9,SlPelerPort,Cuemsay.0481-2l71S , ^ 

(mtFulurCAMSj^— — SIT4J0 7r I /iwjfg.Allen/tawee— .. 
mlGAMArhUroeelnc., $1178$ (r l ( toltar lww inn Rmq i 

(wl GAMarlea in^— S12M* (wl Japan Selertien Fund 
sil.13 


Iw) GAM Beaten Inc. 

S i GAM ErfliHase. 

I GAM Froncwol. _ 

(d ) CAM Intemattanol in 

(w) GAM North America Inc. _ 
(w7 GAM N. Arnica umt Trust, 
Iwl GAM Port% Ine 


(w) Jwon PocHIe Fund . 


. * TiM Id ) KMmiwt Bansen inn 
SF 18080 l(N)Kieinwort Bens. Jap. Fi 
S1Q080 Id) Leleem Fund^— . 
S iBoisi ((N) Leverow Cap Held 

lOiODd IP I LiBMimif 

sTluO Iwl Llevds InlLSm^ 


(w) GAM 5tart.Alntl Unit Trust. ISSXDe (w) Luxlund_ 

(m) GAM Systems Inc,— — $.10080 !?> .Mwiafund ki.y. 


(IV) GAM Werlilwids Ine. 


$121.7?* IS)MedloieiwmSelF^ 
S 10039 (b ) — 

IW) NAAT. 


$1119 
$sn44 
. $2129 
-. $783 
DM 4155 
- S4X4 
. $ULB4 
$10289 
$10187 
tai.7) 
_ $7137 
$185083 
. $15780 
S135B80 
$1337 

r$*ia^ 

“Y,*(ga 

- $1039 


im> CAM Tvehe SA. Oats A-_ 

tuzu idiNiuioGniwmPd^^ 

-jw) 5gnf f *- fh-.MO- ■ — ■ . (w) NIpecn Fund . $3934* 

i S-I- »1j^ (w) NevUec investment Fund— . $07.(5 

— (d 1 G.T. Aseon H.K. GwIh.Fd ST797* ih., u a ii e civuv 

-lw)C.T.AstaFund^ SW |}S3 

Im) OpportuniiY inve slora Ud— $3487 
SJ3I (w) PANCURRI me $14.12 


-<d 1 G.T. Australia Fund. 
— (d 1 G.T. Eunpe Fund. 


— (w) 6.T. Euro. Smoll Cos. Fund 
— £d ) G.T. DoUv PunP — 


— (d I G.T. Bond Find. 


,09-95 ir 1 PertanSw.R Esi Geneva sF 139780 
S1W Ir t P eiYiwI v alue Fund N.V— $1.1 48 42 

— (di G^T.IjMiaiTertnlay Fd^_ $1283 i£i nSSrETiwP u u S104M 

? S-I- PaW jfinder._ snn l« > Polnom mn Fund_— $989 

— id) G,T. investment Fund— $1786 « anti 7 7 

— Id I G.T. Jwon Small C(bRind_ $4134* }w)&aihMPiindN.V. . suoLfl 

LF23D80 
LF 185033 


(dl&T.JmfrrallChPiind- $4134* (w) OvontuM Fund N.V. 
— Id I G.T. Tertinalosv Fund— $3530 (piRantaFund^^— 
-Id>G.T.5eiilh%iFund SlSta (S 1 RSiHnvJS!.^^ 


EEC TRUST CO.(JEa$EY) LTD. 
l--35^5rySt.He(wr.'iS4a633i 
TRADED CURRENCY FUND. 
9<dimc; Bid S986*OHer. 


Id > Reserve Insured Deposits- siib«im 

>|f)6fl»TP.uP Bimri _ $4)3 


(W) Samurai Oartfalla SP 1)1 

— MA (d)5CI/TedLSALuxembeiir«^ $932 

iid)(S::Bwr:8i©OTw^noS 

INTERNATtONAL INCOME FUND {?{ ‘Jr'S 

-(dlShortTenn'A'lAcaim} $1X407 "“^Tr uJiS 

-(dlShuriTerm'AWDlstr) S0894S* i*l 

-fd)S»»rtTenii'fl’IAwm) S1.)]48 

-(d) Short Term •B'lObtn S08S01* {*! 

-IwlUmoTerm $21X0* 

JAROlMEFLCM)MG,POB70CPOHsKp |w) Twsedy^roMmeav.aosaA $28QXfQ 

— (b ) J.F JoPOrt True) V4835 Iwl Tweedv,BrownenjrXlessB SIXSBlAS 

— (bi J.FSeuttlEOStAslO— $2984 (d)UNICOFund DM7190 

— (bl J.PJaaanTechnala0V Y23113 ipi umi Band PimP $94ix8 

— |b)j,FPartfleSee8.IAce) S5M nut gMitni gu*p_ S)flS435 

— (b ) J.F Austrailo— $4X2 Iw) united Cop Invt. Fund Ltd.— si.is 

LLOYDSBANKINTUPOB438.Gon«vpt1 Iwl Weape Eunipe N.V S4S32 

— Hwj uovds mn Ooiiw stoifo iw)wedBeJaBbnN.v._— sflia 

— l-(w) Ltoyds mn Europe— SF lOSXO iwt iwpau PaMe N.v. $932 

-+(w) Llevds mn Growth-. SF 107080 (w) WeageU8.M.V.— t Sm 

—t-(w) Uqyde mn Ineeme SF3118O im) WInchcsier Flnondol Ltd. SAM 

-,f(w) Llovds mn PdciHc SF14140 (m) Wlncheeier Dtaerw n ed— _ e mm 

NI54AI96EK (d I HU(W Ftmd SA--Z— 1— _ C lnpi 

— (dICKasA .- —,.,$8731 (w) VHoriawlde SeewTnes S/S 9i^ S4131 

-(wlOossB-UJ $10086 (wlWorldwioeSpeelolS/SSVb. $18)4^ 

aU BP - Francs; FL — Oiifah Flwin; LF — 

Lusemboura Froncs; 5F — Swiss Francs; a — asked: -t- — OHer PrlU8,-b — bid 

rttanBeP/vsioto$lperunH;NA— NotAvelldble: NX.— NotCmmunieotodio— 

New; S — swended: &/5 — Stock Split; * — Es-Dlvldead; ** — Ex-Rfs; *** — 
Gross Performance Index Dec; e — Redempt-Price* E»Coupan: ee — Pormeriv 
(Wwldwlde Fund Lid: $ — Offer Price incl. 3% nrellm. charw: -H- — dolly * 
DrtceQsanAmsierdDmStockExchanK t .muu, 


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Pag;e 10 


INTERNATIONAL HEKALD TRIBLTNE, SATURDAY-SLISDAY, JANUARY 19-20, 1985 


** 


inda»s 

MSE 

Clo^i^ 


Tobies Include ibe notlonwMe prices 
UP to the dosing on Wall Street 


IT.'/ontti 
HipiLnwi SfeA 


Dhr. YW. PE 


m High Low Ouol.Oi'g* 


lav a im 

S3V 13Va 
M 
I’S 

36*h 
55^ 4«H 
3Sae I9V3 
3614 3S14 
37 Vj 30 
« ST* 
V* 33*6 
aa 

6SVa 56V4 
36H 3740 
3SW 
ai4h 
67 »va 
< 2 Vi nva 
3A< 30 
4SH ami 
1510 9U 
33>h 2316 
65«6 3m 
ai I7«h 
1BV4 7* 
1M 12H 
37^ 26V0 
3210 26>A 

mo 14 

8M 43h 

50 26*0 
27% 13% 
48% 34 
3510 3016 
1590 9 

3»Va 22 

33 2S 
SeVb 40 
611» SOV, 
1010 910 
10'sl 610 

ssife a 
10 610 
11610 97 
67 SI 
S6V0 4010 
39 ISV6 
3316 63Vi 
1910 1010 
56W 3310 
28V: T 014 
39 2710 

37% 331* 

51 14 
451* 33 

33 ano 

2910 17 

3r.fa 2610 
7S 53% 
16% 910 

MO 

2316 1110 
13% 7% 
3M 3010 
23 15% 

32% 24% 
34% 11% 
36% IS 
1910 13% 
17% 13 
7116 17% 
33% 31% 
32% 28% 
37% 35% 
36% I9W 
41% 36 
36 31 

3416 16% 
35% 31 
21% 11% 
28% 16 
59 % 4SH 
14 7% 

47% 31 
1910 16% 
17% 16% 
10 % 6% 
2S 19% 
a% 6 
8 6% 
66% 49 % 

59 44% 

or 43 
69 46% 

12% 3% 
18% 6 
19% 610 
38 8% 

23% 7 
34% 7 
Mi 

^ 710 
36% 17% 
37Va 29% 
13% 10% 
as 3«% 
41 S% 
43% 35% 
19% 15 
96% 46% 

an* 14 % 
66% a 

66% 59 
64 SS 
ttWi 51% 
TV 65% 
4% 210 
13% 7% 
13 4% 

14% 9% 

36% 10% 


(Condnied from Page 8) 


27 


ParNP 
PovCih 
Poobdr ja 
Penee 
PonCen 43 

gwy ev 136 4.9 9 
PePk 249 9L9 9 
PciPLpf 440 123 
PaPUef 430 137 
PaPLpf 830 133 
PaPLdpr932 133 
PaPLd 0 i 2 N 113 
PoPL pr 130 132 
PoPLUmUS 127 
PaPl.dpra.» 139 
PaPL pr1130 113 
PaPLer UO ill 
PomM 23D S3 10 
Ponwpl 130 “■ 
Pw iiuu l 220 
PeopEn 136 
PepBov 36 
PopolCo 138 
PwlcEl 36 
PrmlBi 
PeryOr 


73 

5.1 18 
43 7 

1.1 15 
43 38 
II 16 

1330153 7 
13 14 


3 

381 

790 

483 

1«9 


PSinei 
PSIilM 
PSInpr 
PSItipf 
PSinpf 
PSinpl 
PSInol 
PSvNH 
PSNHpl 
PNHplB 
PNHptC 
PNHnID 
PMH pfB 
PNHpfF 
PNHpfG 
PSvNM 2f8 113 
PSvEG 272 103 
PSEGnf 130 113 
PSEGPf 430 123 
PSEG P< 536 123 
PSEGPf 539 12J 
PSEGpf 117 lU 
PSEG pf 639 117 
PSEG p« 233 115 
PSEGpI 770 123 
PSSGpf 739 123 
PSEG Pf 839 119 
PSEGpf 7S1 119 
PSEGpf 932 111 
PUMId 

PueM .16 13 
PR Cm 

PupolP 176 133 
PuiteHm .13 3 


30 44 12 207 13% 1340 13% 

■16 3 16 1369 1816 18 1B%— % 

158 716 7% 7% 

71 46 ■% % 

438 49% 48% 49 — % 
77S 48% 48 48% + % 

516 35% 24% 25 
1309 35 34% 35 

Ito 3S% 25% 35% 

3380 67U 46 66 — % 

55 27% 36% 3616+ % 
133 24% 34% 34%— U 
IMz 43% 63% 63%— % 
66 25% 25% 39% 

4 29 39 29 + % 

ITDOz 99 91 93 +1 

lOOz 61 61 61 +1 

336 38% 3f% 37%— VO 
22% 22% 22%-' 14 
43% 42% 43% + % 
19% 15V0 15% + % 
32% 31% 33%+ % 
0% ti% 42%+ % 
37% 36% 26%— % 
8% 9 B%— % 

10% 18 1840 + % 

33% 33 33%— % 

2746 27% 27%+ % 
15% 15% 1S%— % 
4% 4% 4% 

40% 38% 3910— % 
14% I4U l«% 

40 39% 39% 

35% 344* 35 + % 
15% IS 15% + % 
100b 27% 27% 27% +1 
1100 31 30% 30%— 1% 

SBl SO 50 SO — % 
3Sb 60% 40 «0 — % 

323 10% 10 10^0 + % 

III 10 9% 9%— % 

SOI 54 S4 54 + % 

93 9% 9% 9%— % 

150in3%ll3%113% 

22SDZ 6S% 65 66% +1% 

2001 52% 52% S2Vi— 1% 

72 17% 17% 17%— % 
80% 7946 79%— VO 
19% 19% 19U — % 
43% O 43lu— % 

25% 25% 2S%— % 
33 32% 33 — % 

33% 32% 33% + % 
10% 18% 1846 

41% 41% 4I%— % 
31% 31% 3I%— % 
23% 23% 33% + % 
38% 37% 39% + % 
76% 76 »% +1% 

11% II 11% 

14 13% M 

13% 13% 13% + % 
11% 11V| 11% 

21% 39% 31% + % 
17% 17% 17% + % 
25 24% 25 

14% 14>ii 14% + % 
19 19% 19 

19% 16% 18% + % 
17% 17 I7%— % 

31% 20% 21% + % 
32% 33% 32% 

32 31% 33 + % 

64 33% 21% 25%+ % 
533 36% 36 36 — % 

260o 41% 40% 41%+ % 
S618l 25% 34% a5<% + VO 
63 3146 3140 21% + % 
23% 33% a% + % 
16% 16% 16% + % 
21% 27% 2S%+ % 
96% S5% 5S%— 1% 
11% 11% 1140— % 
41% 41% 41%— % 
18% U% 18% 

19% 18% ll%— % 

8% a 9% + Vk 

SDOl 32% 22% 22% 
into 7% 7% 7%— % 
40% 7% 7% 7% 

SKb 58 9 SB + % 

lOlh 52% 51% 52% +1% 
119% 90% 50% 68% 

30900 54 S3 54 +] 

4% 4% 4% + % 
9% 9% 9%— % 
10% 9% no— % 

14% 14% 14% 

13 13 13 

12% 12% 12% 

II 10% 11 + 10 

1146 IIVO mo+ % 
35 1«% 39 
36% 2M0 36 
12% 13% 12%— % 


Pefrie 1.40 42 14 

PotRs 3J2e114 21 

PttRspf 1^ 10.4 10 

PIrinv IA3I2Z5 9 

Pfbor 1J2 3.4 13 6S99 

PfWiPO 1S6I 

Pfwippr 100 117 203 

PillbrS .54 15 II 6220 
PMIaEI 120 142 6 1531 

PMIEpf 320 lU 

PMIE pf 420 142 

PMIE pi 750 142 

PDIIE Pf 8JS 142 

PMIEPt 121 119 

PMIEpf 1J3 116 

PtIIIEpI 725 142 

PMIE pf 1J8 13J 

Pilll D( 17.12 15.1 
PfdlE pf 920 142 
PMIEpf 7JS I4J 
PMISub 122 72 11 

PMIMr 320 42 10 3141 

Phllpin 28 25 II 222 

PfillPef 220 S2 7 5347 

PMIVH 20 12 9 49 

PlPdAvt 28 2 7 1348 

PIpHG 232 7.1 9 31 

PIWl 13 75 

Pllsbrv 126 32 10 1093 

PlBHPPT 1 40 7 644 

PICMirEI .T7r 7 47 25 

PIfnvB IJM 27 II 1555 


22 


39 

341 

77 

22 

6 

56 

51 

654 

369 

12 

33 

624 

7 

31 


PlinBpI 112 
pimtn 

Planf% 20 12 II 
Plonfm .16 II 13 
Plovbev 3 

Plesav 256 11 10 
PopoPd 20 32 li 
Pelorld ISO 42 14 
Pondrs 20 2 8 
POPTel 20 42 18 
Perfee 20 II 
PortGE 122 102 5 
PorGPf 160 122 
PorGpl 420 132 
PorCpf 423 135 
Pellfdi 126 47 13 
PelmSI 116 13 8 
PofElpf 490 102 
PelElPf 424 112 
PrmI s 15 

Prlmrli 220 62 6 
PrlmeC IS 1592 

PfImM .12 2 22 1370 

Pnoe 160 47 II 3619 
PrdRto 28 IS 21 68 

Praltr 120 32 9 
PSvCol 123 102 a 
PSCalPf 110 112 
PSInd 120 113 3 
350 152 
124 136 
120 142 
924 162 
822 162 
821 162 
826 142 


597 


ISMwth 

HignLOW siocf 


SIh 

IG9s High Lop 


Oew 
QUO) Clllw 


63% 23% PUTDlat 
9% 9t Pvra 


12S 


A3 16 

I 


15 

161 


27% 27% 27% + % 
8 % 8 % 8 % 


38% 37% OwhOs 1780 30vi 34% 3SM + % 

»% IS QuohSO 20 43 14 265 19% 19 19%— % 

12% 6% QwPne.: 52 154 9% 9% ^ + % 

33% 33 Qiwslor IaO 52 9 100 29% 39% 39% + % 

14 QkRHI .206 1.1 IS 124 10% 15% 18% + % 


774* 

6% 

RBInd 

16 

19 


77 

IH* 




IX 

13 

11 

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34 



150 1IJ 


1301 X 

91 

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RCApI 

4X 

67 


3 

85 

314* 

744* 

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34% 

794* 

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£65 10D 


XI 

334b 

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4% 

RLC 

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£4 

10 

47 


4% 

3 





41 


14% 




14 

0 

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164* 

36% 

96 


31 

33 

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10% 

SM 

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to 

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71 



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77 


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215 

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1540 



31 —1 
84% + % 


8% 

3% 


8%— % 

3% 


6 % 6 %— % 


20 41 65 197 


20 


15 
16 33 
13 


JO 22 


20 


124 


12 11 
27 10 
41 7 


28 
155 
190 
6 
214 
9 74 

5 3570 
51 


137 


13% 7% RpMBI 

S% 14% RdBot Pf 113 102 
15% 9% RItRel 1256 42 II 
15% 9 ReoiEg 
14% 0 Redmii 
10% 71k Reeer 

2% % R6eol 

35% 33 ReldiC 
S% 3% ReoAIr 
3% 1% RppAwl 
43% 25% RprCP 
31% 9 RepGv 

40% 71% Repffv 
26 20% RKY ^ 112 122 

53% 40 RNV PfB 447e 92 
33% 21% Repak l24 62 6 

29% 90'6 Rep8kpll13 72 

15% 14 RahCol 22 12 23 

36% 22 % Rpveo 
13% 9% viRgver 
40% 28% Revlon 
21% 17% Reston 
20% 11% Rexnrd 
72Vt 53% Revnin 
48% 46 R6Vlnpf410 . 

107%100% Rcvlnpf 10 105%ID5M1Q5H + % 

41 36 RevMH 120 16 8 3275 39Vk 38% 3. — % 

83% 58% RevMPf 450 55 8 84 82% d%— IV* 


142 
S 

35 
190 

2 

36 

35 II 3960 
10 

124 14 II 1724 
70 35 5 31 

20 19 II 715 
140 47 10 4520 
14 


00 


14 


12% 43 — U 
10 9% 9%— % 

19% 19% 19% 

IS im 15 
14% 13% M 
11% 11% I1W— % 

ns % ns-'* 

33% 33% 33% + U 
S% 5% S%— % 
1% 1% 1% 

42% 42% «*— % 
20% 20% 20% + % 
40% 40 + % 

25% 25 25% + % 

48% 48% 48%— % 
27% 27W 27% 

26% 35% 35% 

17% 17 17% + M 

25% 34% 3SVk + % 
11% 11% I1%— % 
34% 33% 33%— % 
19% 19% 19%— % 
14% 13% 13%— % 
75% 73% 73 + % 

40% 41% 40% 


30% 94% RCtlVeli 128 


150 


999 36% a on* + % 

159 31% 21% 31% 





X 

ID 

16 

169 

7J 

7644 

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74* 


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17 

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7% 

4% 



35% 

99 

Robdiw 

113 

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7 

33 

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314b 

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IX 

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19 

37% 

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34 

16 

981 

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19% 

RechG 

7» 

116 

9 

378 

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7.9 

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44 

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33% 

X 

RockvH 

IX 

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10 

94*6 

31% 

30% 

31% + % 


310 36? 
114% 83 


Rkintpf 475 
Rkinipi 125 


48 48% RohmH 

47 37% Renrin 

19% 10% RolOnn 
iei« 4 RellnEg 
13% 6% Rolling 
6Vj 2% ReriiOT 
34% 12% Roper 
34% 34 Rarer 
14% 1% ROPOil 
54% 41% RovID 
4711 33% Rubnnd 
22 13 RuisBn 

30 15% RiisToe 

17% RronH 
58% 38% RvderS 
35% 12% Rvtond 
19% 81* Rrmers 


100 


9 
9 

20e 12 29 
291 .1 32 

26 42 16 


12 
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160 
958 
325 
153 
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24 32 a 130 
128 32 13 3*9 
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2276 52 4 3331 
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74 47 a 33 
120 U 14 322 
120b II 9 IJ9 
20 12 13 474 
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60 

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454k— 

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2% 3*6 3%+ % 
17% 17 17 — % 

38% 37% 27% 

91* 9% 9%+ % 
49V* 49% 49M + % 
47% 46% 47%+ % 
23% 11% 9I%— % 
14% 14 14% + % 

26% 2Mk 36%+ % 
514* 51% 51% + % 
aik 22% 22%— % 
10 % 10 % 10 % + % 


II 

934 

IS 

430 


I 


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10 

a 

41 

10 

35 

301 

3404 

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SIOOo 31 aw 34% +1% 


am w* 40% ^ +1 


SOOo <1 42 « +«* 

1 17% 17% 17%+ % 
n7Bi 34% 53% SMk +1% 
15 19% 19% 19%+ % 
5(b 61 41 41 — % 

363% 43% 42 43% + U 

5% 63 63% 62%— % 

lOOi 58% 58% 58% + % 
4001 75% 75% 75% + % 
145 3% 3% 3% + % 
•1 ie% 10% 10%— % 
4 7 4% 6%— % 

1«<9 1W U 13%+% 
761 21% 31Hi ?1W— % 


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117 




18% 

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X 

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21 

946 smrthln 

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1046 


40% so SmkB 
56% 361* Sfnuckr 
37% 27 SfmOn 
n 27 Sonot 
17% 13% SotivCP 
29V* 32% SooLIn 
36 27% Source 


180 U 9 1047 
26 12 14 U 
1.16 13 U 236 
125 52 7 273 
,16* 12 » 2759 
1JS 45 10 42 

110 U 31 


30% 10 SrcCppI 220 112 4 

171* 20 SCrEpf 150 122 30 

87% 23 SoJerIn 144 17 9 35 

48% n% Soud«m 20b 1.1 10 19 

20 33 SoelBk 120 45 I 1039 

12% S9b SootPS 1241912 25 30 


6 6 — % 

14% 14% M% + % 
15% 1516 15% 

34V* 33V* 33% 

S7V6 56% 56%— % 
57% 57H 57% + % 
33% 3K 33% 

2P9k 29% 29% 

16% 14% 14% 

10% 10% 10% 

56 S% 55ta— % 
54 53% S3%+ % 

35 34% as + % 

34% 31% 34 + % 

15% 15% 15%+ V* 
34% 34% 2f%+ % 
35% 35% aS%+ M 

20 % aov* 30% 

30% 28% 20%— 1% 

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43% 43% 43%+l 
28% 36% to%— 1% 
8% 8 ■%— V* 



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der the BonknjPtrvAef.orieojrIttes assumed bvsuchcbni 
paniejL 

wd— PMH 1 distributed, 
wl— vynantssued. 
ww— wfta warrants, 
g — ex<flvMend or n+igtiti. 
idls — ei-dUtiTbuilon. 

><p — wilfBut warrants. 

V— er-dlvldecid ond sain In ML 
yta— yitNL 
s— sales MM U. 


IPW 

4 

vVranU 




9 

5% 

8% 

5% + 

V6 


•%• • 

WiCSD 

.IS 

7 

15 

199 

X4* 

71 Vi 

2144 — 

u 



Wcib.'kk 

n4 

15 

13 

19 

3546 

35% 

35% 





7 lb 

61 

7 

205 

51 

53% 

50%— 


n't 


V/elrU 

9n> 

IDD 

11 

64 

n 

77% 

27% + 

M 


Pin 

Y/endyg 

rt 

18 

15 

m? 

17% 

17% 

17M + 

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7» 

16'* 

V'.'bstCs 

A4 

?3 

10 

59 

19% 

15% 

19 + 

% 

4;. 

*4 

vVPenPpILSO 

115 


170) 

39% 

39% 

38% — 

% 

TIW 

34^ 

WStPIP 

?M 

&8 


17.1) 

39% 

39 

39% — 

% 

1?V| 

Fh 

WbIctTe 

IX 



14 

11% 

114* 

11% + 

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V«-1 

?»^ 

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5Dt 

39* 

3M 

3M 




VMAIr wt 




sr* 

1 


1 


in 

»-•* 

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r.ta 

185 


14 

11% 

Il4b 

I1% + 

% 

13% 


'A<kirM 

£14 

ItD 


?5 

|9% 

17% 

13% + 

M 

ir» 

4 

UeSA 




383 

4*b 

4% 

4% + 

% 


1C9 

X'b 


91 VYPeei 
5% wunle.-. 


87% 

SS WnOn 9f 


4 

96 

lew 6-nO mC 



7*9 

2'* WnU PfS 



15% 

4% WnUefE 


IS4 

n>% 

SM WJTi BlA 


47 

X'6 

19% WitaS • IX 

38 

10 6399 

raw 

31% Westvc IX 

£4 

8 489 


XV 3 'A'evem 1JD 
44% X% %'evr pf 228 
53% 43% Weyrpr 4JS 
63 74V6 WhelUB STS 

35% >2% wnelPIl 
49 Ml* whinm IDO 
45% 34V* White 120 
45% 36% WhltCpfODO 


2 183 103 183 + V* 
3006 6% 6% 6«k— % 

taV* 24% 25—1* 

a 27 38 +U* 

3% 2V* 2%+ V6 

61* 5% 6%+ V* 

6 % 6 % 6 %+ % 

a 27% 279k + % 

30% X 38%+% 

4D 18 2332 32% 31% 32% + % 

62 383 4 42% 43 +1V* 

72 287 SO 48% 58 +1 

19 3DI B D B 

12 I4U 14V* 14% + 16 
4J 9 568 40 47% 4 — % 

52 9 474 XU 29% XI* + V* 

72 I 3M6 38% 3M6 



NBW HIOHS 4 


AHIIHosp 

CHBPmb 

CltvCos Fla 

FonJbang 

HotelProp wn 

Lyncli CSy* 

MInPLpfB 

Olsten 

Rytan 

ItniCDrppn 

WMieetin 


AluCora 

OionAMdA 

CoinPdswts 

PiiKiisicas 

tipweii ind 

iMctScin 

MtaeGlh In 

Pmnntnn 

SeahnfCp 

UtiSIkvdsn 

WVxPLol 


BoOBOrMH- 

OnritMadB 

CownaCrn 

CuoRBwt 

LourenCBpn 

Mny fl wrCp 

MmtPhmRI 

PwnoRE 

Tb44pb 

UnfvCanHn 


BnewnFOrB 

CttadetHW 

PeoMliCp 

GnMiwr 

Laii fYais 

kIkafPia 

OMkoBe 

Quefacoreg 

Tolen Rndl 

Votapors 


MEW UMV5 


JuRwueck n SmeMov 


Personal Income 
Rises 6.8% in U.S. 


The iiuoaaied Press 

WASHINGTON — Americans' personal in- 
come rose 6.8 percent in 19^. ato taxes and 
inflatioQ. the govenuneot said Friday. The gain 
was almost twice that of 1983 and the best in 
more a decade. 

The Commeice Dqiartment said the im- 
provement in Americans’ disposable income — % 
vvlut's left after paying taxes — resiled froma 
strong increase in employment during the year. 
In 1984, the labor force grew by 22 nri Pion . the 
largest December-to-December increase in five 
years. 

The 6.8-percent gain compared wift a 3.5; 
percent increase in 1983 and a 0.5-peroai in. 
crease in 1982, when the country was nuted in 
recession. 

It was the strongest increase sinoe a nwtrhing 
6JS-pcsccxa gain in 1973. 

Fdr December, the dnartinent rqwrted that 
personal income rose Oj percent, do«m sGghtly 
from a 0.6-percent increase in November. 

Personal coasmnptioD ^Tending, whi^ in- 
cludes virtually eve^rthing excqit interest pay- 
ment on debt rose an even stronger \2 percent 
in December foflowing a I petceni gain in 
November. Hie two strong inoeases in pend- 
ing followed a 0.4 percent dedme in October. 




bill 



»Meath 
MMiLew StoA 


Otv. Yla PE 


SlA 

nos High Low 


Ooto 

QgctQtai 


40% 17% WMteM 
X 141* Whlltak 
9 6% 9VltoMf 

12 % 8 wnifdn 
31% 22% vniltoni 
9% 2 VnimEI 
10% 514 WIbriirO 
34% 3B6 WhiDta 

MVb M6 winnbB 

IS SV6 WbMwr 
33% 35% WIseEP 2JB 


20 25 
53 


120 4D 


.M 


. 12 M 
128 5.1 12 
.lOe 2 U 
14 
7 


7.1 


0 48 

8 2X 
10 
294 
5 841 
501 
257 
146 
382 
4 


23% 21% 23W + % 

22% 22% 22% 

7% 7% 7«— 16 
12 111* 11»— 16 
29% 88% 29V6 + % 
3% 8% 3% + V6 
5% 5% 516 
X 32% 32%+ % 
M 15% 13% 

7 6% 5% ' 


59% WtaE Pf 7J5 1U 


344 32% 32% 32% 
93lta 57% 57% 57% 


5% 

51 


25% WtaePL 

184 

£7 

• 

76 

30% 

30% 

30%— 


3416 WIlcPS 

ISi 

£1 

7 

145 

a% 

X 

»% + 

% 

27% WNca 

IX 

If 

f 

115 

39% 

38% 

38%— 

% 

9M WelvrW 

34 

3D 

U 

7to 

11% 

IM* 

11%— 


10% WeodPt 

32 

IS 

15 

889 

30% 

90% 

20M— 

M 

39% WoMrih 

IX 

66 

10 

468 

38% 

to 

3I%— 


toM WelWPf 

ZX 

4D 


3 

55% 

55% 

58% —1 

2% WrMAr 




162 

3% 

3% 

846 


45 Wrtelv 

IJOl 

3D 

11 

X3 

09% 

58 

SPH— 


3% wurmr 




4 

m 

3M 

3% 


WhWyleLb 

X 

7J 

W 

IX 

1446 

14% 

M6 + 

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16% Wvnns 

AO 

1! 

7 

17 

mg 

mb 

I9%— 

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X% 3316 Xerm 3JM 72 18 8819 40% 39% 40%+ % 

58% 45% XempI 520 I U N 4% 4 4 — U 

U 19 XTRA 24 22 W 07 20% 25% 2S%+ % 


31% M ZoleCp 
24% 14% Zapata 
47% 2n» Zoyr* 
38% 18% ZenlthE 
36 18 Z40 

29% X% Zuntin 


I J2 £2 8 115 
24 57 12 5U 
2Bb 2 13 34 
7 IS2I 
28 17 17 55 

IX 45 II 184 


25% 84% X% + % 
14% 14% 14% 


4% 4W 4M+ 


»% »% 2T%- 
23% 23% 23%- %' 
29% X X —V* 



MEW HieiU IM 


9REBOARD 


AtaMoonae 

AmGonlplB 


BolfGMEI 

Bmreiga 

crscvp 

Colling Aik 

CullbMt 

DetE932Pt 

Eddininc 

Ekuon 

GAP Cera 

OnCiBpts 

GrlLafcelnf 

HeuaMMI 

ITWi 

lidOTtfPw 

Knwt 

LogwoCpb 

MoMMuMta 

MenfOakU 

NSPw411pf 

PacMCorp 

PRiwvBew 

RTEOprp 

RubbonnaM 

SeuJprlnd 

Ttonwn Inc 

VnEP72%if 


Alo P w (tappf AmFomHv 
AnvGivCp254p AmStaree 
Atateuwpt Averyint 
Bendob Ine BgeignDIdt 
BurtNIhg CIGNA Cp 
C onLaeiPC CnLaElgepf 
ComnPdbb ConAgrag 
Qdlnofwi DorttCrart 
DplE76lpe OroxMBdF 
EIPobGspr^ EmeraenEl 


RtalCo 
GAPCPP9 
GfiDymn 
Cuordnin 
HounflM 
lndlM22S»f 
ipgnEILIP 
KcnPwLt 
MtartntMUd 
MorDSfe 
ktantpCP 
OakltePnMt 
IHi hieWevpf 
PltnevBZIl 
RoynWInd 
IfiqgQnrrn 

SOPtadBItO 

TntwMM 

VOEP749pf 


PsIinirtfBep 

Gemini Cap 

CenEipe 

fInrtandJh 

iClnd* 

inMopBoc 

lewalHGE 

KpyBonks 

WMElmliii 

Mer cui d B 

MioeRMy 

074 EOK 

PV1PLB4IM 

Ptunnmat 

RgvnMcvpf 

SCMCerp 
TECO 
ucobnv 
worn Lamb 


AmCanl^ ' 

AmSiarptA 

BoHCp 

D eng fl Cp . 

aGNACpgl 

OirdiPCMi'' 

Craig Carp - 

Dmiyi 

EGGIAC 

Engercfi 

Fta7*raartoi 

GenClnmt 

GenuPprtg 

HowntEtaci 

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lidlHprwpID 


I ‘•'u) Jll I 



r* V,’ 


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tw oi ' d ikik J 

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HVSB4Bpr 

PPG 

Phniplnd 

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VfOEPOBtaf 

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HEW LOWS 


BneChin 

WIHilraOII 


SwcdiMn rxPnctJd WnUA4itoOM4bit 


Ridais 



Qoem^ 




PreT.8PJM.voL 

llTTMOi 


Tables incliNie the nationwide prices 
UP to the dosing on Wolf Street 


l2MaHh 
High Lew Sleek 


Oiv YIO. PE 


Sis. ae» 

100s HWi Lew Qggt.CbVe 


TV* 3% AOIn 
3% %AICPh 
15% flU ALLebn 
15% 12 AMCn 
4% 2%AMInt1 
73* X ATTFdnSJae 
4V* 2% AcmePr 
15% CV* AoneU 
I69h 9% Actlen 
9% 3% AMen 

3% IV* AdmRg 
26% 15% AdRusI 
2416 IS Adobe 
8% 4v* Aeranc 
XV* 16% AniHm 
50% 38% AfllPub 
9% 6 AlrEtm 
14% 5% Aircal 

5% 2% Alainca 
75% 65V* Almitan 
14 6% Albow 

2 AInTre 
5% Aloha 
9V* Alphaln 
V* AJtna 
% AHevwf 


JO 1.7 11 
.12 2 13 


Sta 

IV* 

11 % 


374 15% 
847 3% 


33 

X 33 II 
39 


.14 

J4 


3 

2 X 
12 II 
7 

24 U 15 
20 15 IS 
10 


n 

41 51* 

34 9% 

79 15% 
a 4% 
3V* 


11% I1%+ % 
15% 15% + % 
3% 3%— % 


IS 


S30 36 
476 17% 


121 6% 
X 35% 


48% 

7% 

1% 

3U 


4% 

9% 

»% 

1% 

% 


in 74% 
3 81* 


25 


1 

2 14 


344* 

34% 

90% Aleuepf 
11 AtaaCp 

Ito 

1IJ 

61 

70% 

9% Amdahl 

.30 

14 

18 

16% 

5M Anteda 

m 

.9 


7% 

4% AmBJIt 

.15 

11 

5 


X 

9 

a 

144 

IS 


3% 

4% 

11 % 

lU 

V6 


71% ?Xb— % 
5% 5%— V* 
9% 9%— V* 
15% 15V* + V6 
«%«%+% 
3 3V* 

25% 25%+ % 
17% 17%— % 
6 51*— % 

35% 3SI*+ U 
48V* 48% 

7% 7%+ % 
816 PVb 
31* 3% 

73% 74 — % 
0% 5% 

3% 3%+ 16 
49* 6%— % 
11 % 11 % + % 
1% 1% 

Vk % +% 


9% 

2T 

7% 

7% 

12 % 


4 AmCoP 
1316 AEWWl 
516 AFRICA 
5% AFrkB 
716 AHtlllM 


30501 33% X% 32% + % 
7S2 24% X 23V*— % 
6X 14% 14 14% 

X 9% 9% 9% + % 
56 7 7 7 + % 

9 416 6% 6U— 16 

146 35% X 2SV6 + V* 
5300Z 7% TV* 7%+ V* 
450% 7% TV* 7% 

9 0% B%+ % 


6% 

4 Alsroel 



3 

17 

5% 

8% 

5%— % 


13% AJWZeA 

X 

£1 

9 

N 

17% 

17 

17 

a 

M AMBld 




764 

3% 

a 

3% 4% 

10 

3 AmCMl 



to 

4 

4 

4 

4 — Vb 

6446 

XM APeft 

£X 

SJ 

13 

M 

60% 



17% 

1046 APnes 

34 

IJ 

17 

34 

15% 

15V| 

15%+ M 






9 




1SV* 

11% AmRere 




4in 

13% 

13V* 

13V*— % 


14* Ampoi 

M 

10 

5 

5 

9 

1% 

3 + M 





9 

n 

5 

4% 


11 

3% AlidJeb 




18 

3% 

346 

S% 

15% 

9 Andrea 

33 

6J 

14 

77 

11V) 

n 

11M+ V* 


6V6 Anplggn 



9 

to 

6% 

4% 

«4b 


3% 

9V6 

7% 

13% 

12% 

34 

11 % 

12% 

39b 


JO 


.15 


7 

32 8 
31 

28 


% Aneelwl 
3V* ArgePt 
5% Arleyn 
6% Armfm 
9V6 ArrowA 
9% Anmdl 
6% Asnre 
8% AstruK 
3V6 Asiretc 
17% 149b Asfratpl 120 112 
TV* lit AtleCM 
sv* 3% Aflogwl 
7% 4V6 Audlelr 256 1.1 13 
49% 32% AutoSw IJMa ai 19 
25% 13%Avandlg 20 &l 6 


1111 

60 3% 3% 3% 

178 evb 5V* S%— % 

6 7 7 7 — 16 

X 1016 10% 1016 
11 19 18% 18% + % 

10 7% 7% m+% 

3 10% 10% 10% 

2% SV6 3V6 


IS 14% 14. 15% + V6 


% 

2% 


5% 

1116 

in* 

9V6 

6% 

34% 

696 


J% BAT 
31* BOM 
1% BRT 
3V* BSN 

716 ; 

~ Baker 
BoWwS 
2*6 BalvMi 
31 BoiFd 


% 


.136 32 
.15 2 19 

8 

X 

206 32 15 


10 


6% 

4% 

15% 

10 

4% 

22V* 

8% 

50 

5DV6 

27% 

5% 

30% 

12% 

34 

25% 

3% 

17% 

17 

33 

30* 

AH 

19 

14% 

33% 

30V* 

XV6 

J% 

4% 

34 % 


J2a 32 

220e 07 

20 52 34 
34 
45 

J4t 32 14 


4474 

3S 

S3 

76 

IX 

IS 

4 
14 

5 


4% 

X 

3Vb 


11 % 

9% 

8% 

2% 


3* 

4% 

10 % 

W6 


61* BnkBW 
3V* Beree 
2% BornEn 
4 BorvRO 
10% BORKh 
4% Board 
1% BeefCh 

1316 BoMBI n 120 133 
31* Beltnni 
36% BnfSMA 
BnISMB 


1* 


3V6 BeniCP 
14 BIcCp 
916 BIOV 
19V* BUMW 
17% Blesgng 
% BtodcE 
9% BtouMA 
10% BleunfB 
I7V* BolarP 
11V* BewVal 
S% aennu' 
12 809MW 

5% BTOdNI . 
21% Bnene 
32% BmFA 
«6 BniFB 
3% BrnPPf. 
3W BwoWiPf 
1816 Buell 


JOe 

JOe 

J3 IJ 14 
291122 
72 27 I 
20 35 X 
120 44 II 
20B3J 7 


10 


25 ID 7 
20 35 7 
JB J 31 
30 

X 

24 22 M 


1IU 

6 

64 

W 

X 

3 

7 

45 


14 


120 

X 25 10 
X 22 II 
X 107 
X 112 
X 12 5 


167 

S3 

31 

IX 

1939 

3 


S% 

7V6 

3% 

3% 

4% 

10 % 

6 

2% 

13% 

4Vh 

3916 

39% 

24V* 

3% 

26% 

11V* 

32% 

35% 

Ub 

U 

15% 

34% 

11 % 

3V* 

15% 

8V* 

23% 

30% 

33% 

2% 


2% 

23% 

5% 

TV* 


3% 


10 % 

6 

2% 

13% 


39% 

3916 

2 n* 

3% 


IS 30% 


11 % 

XV* 

35% 

I 

15% 

ISM 

34 

11 % 

316 

14% 

0% 

XV6 

toU. 

32V* 

3% 

416 

30% 


AH 

2nk— V* 
21* + I* 
416— V* 
11% + % 
9% 

8% + % 
3%+ % 
33%+ % 
S% 

716— V* 
3% 

3%— 16 
4%— 16 
10 % 

'6 

3%+ % 
13V* 

4V6 + 16 
39% + V* 
3916 

MV*+ % 
3%+ Vb 
26%+ % 
n%+ V6 
22 %+ % 
35M— 16 
1 

16 

15% + I* 
34V* 

11 % 

3% 

U -% 
816— V* 
XVh + V* 
3816— % 
33%+ V* 
3% 

«M 

30%— Vh 


11% CDI5 
9 CHB 
ev» CMicp 

13% CRS . 


8 4 15 15% 16 + U 

JOB 1 J 13 SX 13% lit* 13% +41* 
SI 8% 8 BV6— V* 
Ji £1 IS 17 16 16% 15%— 16 


l36Wnm 

HMnLOw Sled 


OM. rid. PE 


SIL 

10% High ten 


Clow 
Qggtorw 


19% 

m LOANJ 



19 

191 

IM 

13% 

10 CeIRE 

IX 1£8 

13 

34 

114* 

a 

18% Celmfn 

& 

3.9 

34 

so 

91 

10 

7% Colarap 

9J 

3 

91 

8% 

1416 

9% Coma 

X 

25 

X 

7 

12% 


■4 l+W +1 

11V* 11%— % 

SOM n. + % 


15 

.lOg 12 14 
18 


41* 2 Cempnl 
XV* 13M CMarcg 
34% 18V* CdnOcc 
XV6 SM CWIR9 
6% 4% Cardin 
5% 31* Cardll 
11V* 7% CargB 
II 6% CoraA 
11% 5V6 CoreEfi 
43% X CoraPPl 5X112 

8 31* Cosbtan 261 132 
14% CoeflAg X 52 

U 35% CnFd SJOa 7J 

9 4% cosflnd 

IV* % Contoni 

TTVt 30% ConMel 3X U6 
14% 11 CenfSe ITOelZJ 
XV* 14% CfryFa 
10% 6% Celec 
5<* TV* CfUtwH 
17V: 17V* CtanpP 
34% 19% airtAAA 
34 19% ChrIMB 

19% 14V* CMRv 
15 W6 OlfOvo 
20% 9V« CMIfn » 

17% 

24V6 
48% 

21% 


13% 12%- % 
31* 3M+ U 


3X 14% 13% 12%— % 


I9M 
17 3416 
3 51* 

1 2% 
1 10% 
6 10% 
S7 9 
ex 41% 
31 SM 
5 15% 


X 


179 
22 9 
17 

73 £1 11 
30 J 30 
JO 2 X 
IX 63 10 


10 


X 


9% 

32% 

19% 

l|V* 

1016 

4% 

15U 

16% 

14 

5% 

11% 

1S% 

m* 

9V* 

13% 

19% 

1166 

TV* 

9% 

13V6 

31% 

1416 

4% 

3% 

% 

10V6 

11% 

30% 

31 

32% 

1816 

av* 

14 

4V6 

17 

34V* 

a 

9% 


11% Citadel 



7 

16% Clfpgf 

lOWi 

44 

/ 

27% CIIFstPl 

9X 

68 


17 CtvGas 

IX 

58 

12 

XM Clonnl 

I45e 

31 


«% ClorkC 

TBi 

37 

n 

9IU aoragf 

70* 

73 

TO 

13% Ctapoy 

.14 

J 

11 


1916 19V6— % 
33% 341*+ % 
51* 5%- V* 
7% 7% 

WH 1«%- V* 
1016 1116 + V* 
f% 9 

41% 41% +14* 
4% 4%— V* 
IS*h is%— V* 
4 XM 7IV* SH6+ V* 

'I ^ 

Ita 75% 25% 75% 

3 15% 13% 12% + M 

I 16% 16% 16V*— Ih 

- 7% 71* 7%+ % 

3% 3V* 3% 

14% 13% 14% + % 
3«% 341* + % 
341* 35% +1% 
19 18% 19 

MV* MV* 10%— V* 
18% 18% 18% 

17% 18% +1 
32V* 23V*— % 
39 X +% 
X% 37% + % 


734 34% 
47 


951 18% 
X Z»* 


6 a 

185 a% 


X 15 9 


X 


£2 I 

X 


31* CegnHr 
4% CeiHi 
S ColFwt* 

8 Comldn 
81* Cetnln* 

12 CemApflXIIT 
V* CemdrC 
7% Compe 
6 Vm CempO 
TV* CmpCn 
5t* CmpFd 
6% CsncdF 
12 CenrHm 
s% Cemsf 
1% Cenqwt 
8% CongOC 
V* CenOCwt 
4V« ylCentA 
5% vICntApf 
13% ConfMIl 
8% Cooklirt 
% Coradlon 
2% CogCrn 
V* CaoCrwf 

5% CntCrd Xr £4 X 
7% CrsfFe .ISe 12 9 
32% Cron IX 52 13 
19% CrowIM IX 32 7 
9V* CrnCP 
7% CrCPB 


18 


X XV* 

41 t% 
I 30% 

19% 
S% 
8% 
41* 
43 12% 

42 9% 
13% 

% 

9 

iV* 


307 


492 13% 
7 7 


9% 

18% 

5% 

3% 

Ht 

8% 


Xe 153B 


13S 11% 
3 90% 


XV* 3B%+ % 
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Llveriock 


CATTLA(CM6> 




KLAS 
KVPhr 
Kmnan JU 

KoMor 401 
KOTdM 
KelyJn 
Komp 130 
KvCnLf JO 
Kovm 
KovTm 
KavCmo 
KlinMI J4 
KlmhrU 
KJneaM 
KRMiirs M 
vIKmo 
Krov JM 
Kniors 3i 
Kuidw .14 


22910*8 U 
41 518 518 
7412499 2518 
135159k 1498 
4013*8 13M 
76 • . 7*8 
312 1% 1*8 
2104418 44*8 
8737*8 34*8 
49 4*8 4 
251 1098 9*8 
4 599 51k 
127*8 27*8 
3 4*4 4*8 
12 8*4 0*4 
3321414 1598 
593 S *8 
37210 918 

8MI498 M*8 
79138 35V8 


10—98 

518 

34 +1 
IS 

13*8— 18 
79b + 18 
1*8— 18 
44*8+*8 
3718+ *8 
4 
tO 
514 

Z718 + 18 
414 + 99 
3*4+ *4 

9*8— *8 
U*8+ *8 
35*8— *8 


31110*8 
99 798 
319614*6 
24 Sa 
1493 14V8 
11 B3918 

I 7 0BU*8 
1.1 1S815 
47 5UU 
43 3018 

47 9014 

SO 698 
I 1.9 146 43*8 
I 37 1S2 6fb 
1.1 337 3814 

190 6*8 
>X6 80 I 

159 3*8 
81 3*8 
3 0021V9 

A 042 
77 6*8 
17 1355 IS 
105534*8 
77 38 301k 

27 to 6 


10*8+18 
7)8 + *8 
MV8 

1998 — 98 
14—99 
30*4+1 
14*4+ *8 
M18 

13 

14 + M 
M + 18 

I 494+ *4 
43)8 

4*4+18 
I 34 + *4 

I 4*4— *8 

; 

398 + 14 
I BI4 + 18 
42 

I 6*8 

I 14*8 
I 24*b + *4 
30 

4 + *8 


272 4J 3344018 47)8 
1347 9*8 918 
1S0B 14 4949)8 49)8 

358 898 014 
JO SJ 3114 13*4 

7015*8 M94 
.13 1J 314 014 7*8 
■I1S98 15)4 
210*8 10*8 
JO 43 4714*8 14 

109 4 5*8 

35 0*8 0)8 
377 15)8 14*8 
45 718 718 

JO 2J 13 22*8 2298 

22311*8 11 


47)8— )8 
9*8+ 18 
49*8 

014— *8 
M 

1518 + 98 
0*8+ *8 
15*8+18 
10*8 

14 
5*8 

nk— 18 

15 +18 
7*8— *8 

2298 

1118 


»5 498^ 

173 7 414 8 J 8 

100 3*8 B8 M 
31 7*8 7*4 n8 
200 19 sn8 3P*i 
141 13H 
7*8 
227 m 
414098 
140 1M8 
199 33*8 
89 4*8 
35 3018 
472314 
117 0*8 
772 


London Commodities 

Jan. 18 

FiBum in sterling pot metric ion. 
Gasoil In U.S. dollars per metric ton. 
GoM in u J.dollorsper ounce. 


London Metals Jro. 18 

Figures in sterling per metric Ion. 
Silver in pence pot Irev ounce. 


Asian Commodities 

Jan. 18 


Cash Prices Jan. 18 


High Law CloM 
SUGAR 

Mar 12130 117 J 0 1 ) 9 JKM 19 J 0 
Stav IBB 1 UJ 0 12470 12 ^ 
Aim I 39 JU 135 J 0 1347 D I 34 B 
oa 146J0 laoo iMjn 
DK 15140 I 50 JI 0 I 49 J 0 15 QB 
MM- 147 J 0 144 J 0 1 ^ 

May 173J0 173JI0 ITIJO 172J0 
4J04 late of 50 tons. 


I2DJ0 I20JO 
12770 I27J0 
I37J0 I37J0 
144J0 14500 
)51J0 15300 
14400 14700- 
17300 17500 


Today 

Hleli arode capper cathodes: 
spar IJ4BO0 174100 
3monllH 1741 JO 174200 
Copper cathodes: 
spot 172000 172200 
3 months 173900 173000 
Tin: spot 971 DOT 9.720110 ' 
3 men ms 9.73000 974000 
LoM:sPOt 37U0 37300 


173400 I734JD 
1737JD 173000 


US T. BILLS CIMM) 

OIfnilUon-pIsonOOpeL 
9205 B79 Mar 92B 91M 

91J9 V.I4 Jim 91B 91B 91B 

9171 8604 Sep 9101 91B 91M 

90L73 1577 Dee 9B59 9BJ4 MB 

nji Stf MV 2SS SS 2&S 

9ai3 0701 Jim 0909 8909 0909 

0904 8000 ^ 

Doc 

Bsi.sal4s 0032 Fm.SajM 
Prow.DayOpenint. 47097 eH702 

If YR. TREASURY IC^ 

BB 

Sb ^ ^ 7^ ^ ^ 

AB 75-13 Dec 7M TJO 79 

BB B-tl Mm- »B 7MI 

7M 7W2 Jm 7M ^ 7K 

EMSotee Prov. Sales 1954 

Prew.DevOpen lilt 38,171 eff309 


COCOA 
Mar 2087 
MOV 1100 
Jly 20*6 
Sea 2092 
Dec 2002 
Mar 2702 
May 2000 
4,l2Slatsal 

COFFEE 
Jmi U73 
Mor 2792 
May 2784 
Jly 2790 
Sep 2706 
Nov 2790 
Jen 2784 
3jS2ioieel 


1074 2047 10*9 
1004 30B 2004 
3012 1076 2077 
1079 2.074 2078 
1099 1.995 1.998 
1017 1087 1,993 
1,987 1075 2000 


3745 2.3S 
277* 2770 
3773 2770 
1380 2780 
2780 2783 
2782 2785 
2784 2785 


1047 01 
104 NM 
79-15 79-I0 
79 79-1 

78-U 70-19 
7K 7M 


US TfBASURY^BONM (OB 
fS^d-noBOOOplo A 3Bdo e< 100 p^ ) 

“tm boo 

79-15 57-20 Jim 7B^ 

704 goo SB 4J-1S »3I 

^ §S SS^ S-M 

7BJ Jun 48-1 4M 

BB SS te 4M7 47-21 

SS SS Me 57*5 iF-7 

594 S+B 5^ Mfl 

40-11 444 Jun 4+43 4+43 

0^9 ++ll 

pji.e ffiiMi Prev.SolesMM 

Mv.DavOponlnL191/73V off US 

DNMACCBT) 

SMUMOprliPPteSiSlndBariOOpGt 

3^7 !isr ££ ££ 

3:2’ IS 57-15 57*15 

^ i£ jr 

E^ille. 4S.5BIB 134 

prow. Day Open int 7B4 atM7 

CSST.MMWTCI^ 

2 ^ 2 -M 

nlB e«M Jim 9075 fU2 

nS SOP M.U M.15 

SS «S 2 »p 2 ?a- 2 ^ SP 

S«tS3leo_» Ptw.Soles 551 
PT*y.DpyOP0nlli). 14i750 0ff2S 

BURODOIAAagt'MM) 

SS S!S 

m as » SS ^ 

j? ^ as 5sr Ksss 

^ aaiTiSH 


71-7 71-13 

70-12 7B-17 
49-10 59*35 
59 594 

55-M 55-17 
57*30 50-1 
57*15 57-19 
47-3 47-4 

4+4* 4+47 
6+14 4+17 
«+4 60S 


+9-13 59-15 
50-18 6022 
<02 

57-M 57*15 
67 

55-17 

i+5 


9U8 91B 
9076 90J1 

MU n.u 

B9J0 59J3 


9US 91.14 
9039 90*4 
I9J3 89B 
09B 09.41 
S9B MB 
BU7 BB 


LI115 L1210 
LI070 UMS 


SP COMP. IHDEX ICME) 
polnis and cents 

10025 imm Mor 173,10 17370 17240 173B 

18070 156.10 Jim ITSJS 17470 17SJ5 17440 

18190 1MU0 Sep ITUS I79B I7KJ5 179B 

10270 nSTD Dec 1S2B I82B 1B1J5 1B37D 

EsI.Salee Prew.Solee 4IL430 

Prev, Day Open Int. 49J91 upSOI 

VALUE LINE (KCBT) 

pamiBOndcenta 

194B 14110 Mor 19140 1927B 1B9B 191B 

197J0 17100 Jun 19SB I9S.9S 19«B 195B 

197JD 18&7S SOP 19145 

Est.Sales Prev.SeOn 4JM4 

prov.DavOpenint. SJBI up3S2 


NV5B COMP. INDEX (NYFE) 

aotaiis and cents 

mM 80B Mm- IOOB mob 9970 100B 

lOSilO 9DB Jun VDB 10225 101B 10120 

10520 9125 SOD IDU5 HUTS U140 10155 

10130 1012B Dec 10M U5JD 1BSJ0 USB 

Est Soles IIU43 Prov.Ssles lIJS 
Prw.DovOnenlnL 0497 is498 


23825 234B 338B 
now 231B 33I7S 
221.75 22*B 224B 
2I4JD 2I7JD 317J5 
HITS 3I4B 21SB 
310B 21100 314B 
211B 3I2B 3UB 
220B2ISB32DB 
222B2ISB22SB 


Commodity Indexes 


Previous 
96iU»{ 
1.999 JO 
125 J 6 
245.00 


Close 

woody’s — 967M f 

Reuters- 

pj. Futures 12551 

Reseorch Bureou - 2453 ) 

Moody's : txise 100 : Dec. 31 . 1931 . 
a - preliminary; f • final 
Reuters : bose 100 j^Set^lB. 1931 - 
Daw Jones : base 100 ; Dec 31. 1774 


Morket Guide 


OilcoM Beard of Trado 
Oikoee MercMiHIO Dldi BBeo. 
inienwllenal Monetary MorMt 
Of OUcoBe Mertontlle e achone e. . .. 

New Vgrti Cacao. Suwr. Cottee Exdianee 
Now YarB CoitHi ExOiMiee ^ ^ 
CemmedNy Cxchoneo, Nw Varlc 
New York Moreentiie esdwneo 
Kansas Qta Board of Trade 
New York Pufim ButionM 


NYGSCE: 

NYCE: 

COMEX: 

NYME: 

KCBT: 

NYFE: 


1041 1073 
2475 2B3 
1072 1079 
1864 1077 
1B7 1.998 
IBS 1.986 
1288 1278 
18 tons. 


1351 1340 
1373 2J77 
1370 1372 

1379 1378 

1380 1375 

1385 1380 

1386 1379 

Stans. 


GASOIL 

Jon 334 B 23425 33175 
Feb 234 B 22975 22975 
Mor 214 B 221 JO 221 JO 
ApI 21 B 7 S 91420 314 B 
MOV 215.75 21025 21025 
Jun 3 I 4 JS 914 B 208 B 
Jly N.T. H.T. 20728 
Auo N.T. N.T. 20620 
Sen N.T. N.T. 207 B 
1106 lots of MO lens. 


COLO 

Feb 309 B 30748 308 B 38920 30420 38858 
Apt 310 B 310 B 311 B 31130 309 B 311158 
77 lots Of 100 Irov OS. 

SouraK: Rsufora end London Pe/rpteufli Ex- 
cfiMipe tgostiU. 


Paris Commodities 

Jan. 18 

Sugar in Frmdi Frma per metric ton. 
Otfier Rgures in Frans oer 100 kg. 


Hieii uw aoH COB 

SUGAR 

MV IBO 1.3S2 12+0 12+3 —a 

May 1X35 127S 1.EI3 -M 

AUB I.S20 1X95 1X85 .1490 

Od 1295 12SS 1253 12+0 — M 

^ N.T. N.T. U32 1250 -8+ 

Mar 1785 1745 I.7S0 1759 — » 

Esi. vet.; 2X00 iols at 50 tons. Prey, actual 
»las: 1143 lots. Open mierast: 19.179 
COCOA 

Mor 1340 1220 1225 1228 -8 

MOV 2245 1235 1240 22 a -2 

jjy N.T. M.T. 1230 — —5 

Sep N.T. N.T 22*0 - UndL 

DK N.T. N.T - 11 » -10 

Mar N.T. N.T. — llg -» 

May M.T. M.T. - 1155 —25 

fist, wol.: 40 lots oMO lantPrev. actual 
sotes: 115 lets. Open Inleresi: 798 

Jmi*^^^2240 2,540 2240 2270 *7 

HSr 1560 22+0 2250 15b5 +4 

My ^ 22+0 IM ^ +3 

Jl? hIt. N.T. 1540 ^ — undu 

M 2265 •>*** 1575 —5 

! ilS 22B 1570 -7 

, Jon N.T. N.T. ISSO — . —3 

Est. voL: 9 lolsol 5 ions. Prev.ocnml sales: 
58 lolL Open Interest ; 255 
jouroc: Baunt du Cemmerca 


Leod:spot 
3 months 
Z)nc:spel 
Smoiitin 
Sllver:vol 
smenttis 
Aluminium: 
snot 


ConunodHy and Uoit 
Cnffee 4 Santas, 

Prlntclotti *4/30 30 *8, yd _ 

Steel blltata (Pftu. I an 

Iren 3 Fdrv. Phiia- ton _ 
Steel scrapiib I iivy Pitt, .. 
Lead Spot, lb — - 
rywne r eU i l ,ll. _ 

Tin (Straits), tb 

ZhK.E.$t.L.Bosis,lb 

Palladluiii,oz 

Silver N.Y.OZ 

Bure*; AP. 


22920 32975 
TUB 719 B 
714 B 71 SB 
SS 6 B S 57 B 
57100 57150 

99120 992J0 


3 months IJDOB MDOJO 
Nlckelispol 4BSB 4BSB 
Smontha 4X05B 4XI0B 
Sauree: Rmifgrs, 


9 S 0 B 901 B 
IB 920 ijnoB 

^ ■un iwi .,rnnn 
4270 B 4 J»B 


r\ 


Dividends Jan. 18 


DM Futures Options 

Jan. 18 

QiionMercantyeEsdnM 

n Gkiib Mork-mitt oab (B+s per oak 


Compony Per AM Pay Rk 

DISTRIBUTION 

Nloeara Shore - SI J5 a-n 3.1 

INCREASED 

AmrAMKol Q .11 5.1 a.3 

PEPCO 0 24 349 137 

SPECIAL 

VvtK _ B M3 1-38 

STOCK 

ywTv - 4PC 3-13 1-39 

■nslica - 5 PC +1 MS 

STOCK SPLIT 
Bonkeost — 3-for.1 

USUAL 

Megoseo Q B 3-i M5 


' OFC 3-13 1-39 
- 5PC +1 MS 


Seuree: CmE. 


Braza’sN-Plant 
Is Now Official 

Los Angela Times Semee 

RIO DE JANEIRO— Brazil has 
mauguraled its fust nuclear power 
plant a reactor so ‘plagued with 
pnginew ing failuTcs that Start of 
operations was delayed seven 
years. 

Because of the delays me cost 
For the 626-megawatl light-water 
! reactor rose from an estunated 
S300 fflilhOD to at least SI.S billion. 
Final payments to Westinghouse, 
the reactor's maker, have de- 
layed pending issuance of a license 
for regular commercial operation 
by the Brazflian AtcMnic Energy 
Commission. 

After being shut down twice last 
year for leaks in the refrigeration 
qrsiem, the reactor now has been 
operating at full capacity for a 
month. 


Colombia Evacnations 
Are Stq»ped Up by U.S. 

Nev York Turn Serna 

WASHINGTON — The United 
States has beg^ evacuating the 
cbiidreQ of U J. Embassy person- 
ad from Cdomlria beca^ of re- 
ported threats to the dnldren’s 
lives from Colcunbian drug traf- 
fickers. State Department ofGdals 
say. 

In November, the United States 
evacuated about 10 diplomats and 
th^ fao^es after the embassy re- 
edved threats of retaliation ^ drug 
traffickers a^tinst the Americaos 
because of increased efforts to 
block the oepon of marijuana and 
cocaine to the United States. 


Atogosa 
Atexonder 1 AteK 
AmoafcBBO Bk Stirs 
AmpodCorp 
BonkEosi 
ColFedlnc 
Olorrv Etee Prod 
Comdota Network 
CenwedCorp 
Oeidianips 
First AmarlcDn 
Grumman Core 
Nollonel Con 
NlhMBtak»CwHi 
Northw M l Nrt Cos 
ONEOK Inc 
Outboard Marins 
Ply-Gam ind 
PSA Inc 
Rainter Bkeorp 
RB tnduNrtes 
Sthwasi EtocSve 
1^x09 Industrtes 
Vortac 


Q as 3-1 MS 
9 25 2-38 3-1 

O .18 MS 1-31 
Q .10 4-3 >S 

O .15 +23 +5 

0 B MS M5 
S 2* +8 3-33 

O JM 24 1-28 
S -IS 2-25 3-15 
Q JI7 248 2-8 

Q27W +1 Ml 

- 75 3-2B 1* 

Q 25 M MS 
0 B MO 1-25 
O 26 MS 1-31 
Q 24 MS 1-31 

- .1+ 248 M4 

Q JM 3.1} M3 
Q .15 J.3J 2X 
O 25 248 3+ 

Q 24 341 3l 
O J5 345 Ml 
_ 20 2-8 3-I 

Q 21 3-13 1-8 


MmnI; M-MeatMy; Q+Barterty; S4om»- 

AflBBOL 


S&P 100 Index Options 
Jan. 18 
Chicago Boord 


Mrfto CaBKori PatPlB) 
Wee Jan Fab Mar job Fob Msr 

iS is ~ W * 

L?* w*8 1/18 1/1+ ta 

I+O 9U> 9*4 11U — <4 *8 

in ft/ w ^ 1/16 1>- 1*8 

is 10^ ^ % 318 4 

iS !>. S'* A +^798 

180 5/1+ l*h — — — 

Total coll ye hi Bia 1B72S0 
T ptat caw open tat 390J16 
Total pot valMMe 79224 
TMIPUt opn tat 453791 

Htob 1+923UW 1+ejO CiOH 1+927 + 026 

Sipenoe; CBO£ 









































































I 



- ACROSS- 

Motor 








SS?*s» 


von . 


aiS^ 


•.®ttnibt ■■ 


•> down 


|: 

jS2!?®* 

JSS^ 

l i tSj? 

j . • . *^WXM. 

Im .i^CoOte. 
%\ Bonaa:t8tti 


i ^Ulbinl. 
USaaUM 


UBndtfcaU 
iCHsnnntiire’s 
•hone . 


ACROSS 

54 Bombast 

55 Ending with 

or poet 
57Tookpartua 
conference 
58 Graham 01 
gridiron fame 
55 Third of the 
sextet 

€8 Jan. and Fd). 
67 Windmills^ 
€8 Beam 
69 U.S.S.R. river 
TOSeedeoatfng 
72601161^8118016 

75 Mather 
produa 

76 Ie 

86Ateor< 

85 strut 

(plane part) 

84 Worth: Abbr. 
87 Fourth of die 
sextet 

98 Punjabi Queen 

53 Resist 

54 Side 

95 Indo-Eunmean 
MCountertener- 
catcber 
57 Shaw the 
bandaman 
98WUburor 
Merrill 


IX)WN 
15 Bug 

17^wm££i» 

18 

15 More painful 
21 TV's ’'Three's 


IS Tripoli, e.g. 

28 Kathleen the 
wilter 

27 Source 

33 Flavoring for a 
Cannes cordial 

34 Let up 

85 Gap 

37 Crooked limb 

38 Type feature 

35 Old rotten 
borou^of 
yore 

45 Sky: Comb, 
form 


ACROSS 
156 Difficulty 


sextet 

1 

S 

3 , 

4 


guishable 

20 


1 



168 First woman 
directorofthe i 

U.S.Mint ! 

105 Murdoch thP 
writer 

24 





20 




y 


J 

J 

■ 

S3 

U6 Avail 
114 Validate 


■ 

1 

ST 

IMCreatiCQof 
Archilochus 
llTLocmlocners 
126 Busy 

121 Musical 
otfering 

122 Restaurant Ust 
123Meas:oIarea 
124 Last of the 

sextet 

128U.0fM0. 

athlete 

39 

40 

41 

42 


SO 





54 




m 

SI 




eo 

se 



■ 

3T 


■ 

1 

70 

76 

77 

76 

76 


129 External 

07 





realm 

U 




■ 

ISl Springy 
132 ihe Bruce’s 

M 




1 

men 

101 




102 

ISSShndifted 

lS4Hadeffea 


107 

135 Pot-valiant 
one, possibly 

110 

111 

112 

113 


120 





DOWN 

IX 





41 Talent scouts' 
delights - 

12B 



P 


132 






INTERNATIOINAL herald TRIBIIISE., SATURDAY-SUWDAY, JANUARY 19-^, 1985 

Hotnonymic Sextet BvwauAMujTWMAK 



PEANUTS 


43 A tide 

44 Rank 

dSComdMCk 
46" 

Woman," Ray 
Charles hit 
47 Toward the 
center 

45 Spruce 

49 three 

(several) 

55 Miquelon and 
Oldron 

56 Outlay 

57 Unexpected 
66 Oracular 

61 Blackwell the 
pitcher 

62 Chucklehead 


the theater of essence and 

OTHIR ESSAYS 

^JanJCotL With an introdiution Martin 
EaBn. 218pp. CbOi, $19.95; paper, $9.95. 
ifortivmtem Um&aty Press, Bax 1Q93X, 
1735 Benson Avem^ Evanston, IB. 60201. 

Reviewed by 

Chdstophcr Tjchmann-Haupt 

J AN KOTT, the briHiaoi theater critic from Po- 
bad who now teaches comparative literature at 



DOWN 

63 Walter the 
conductor 

64 Pack leader 

65 Successful 

71 Slowly, In 
music 

74F0Dsellethe 
singer 

TS.-" 

78 Board] 

77Asal 
Fr. 

78 Joseph the 
historian 

79 lAimbennan's 
activity 


DOWN 

81 Wbatallo- 
means 

82 Indulgent ones 
94 WhereSplcals 

85Pay> go 

86 Get Che word 
88 Triangular 

hiiiliUwg 

59 Topper fer 
Cosmo G. Lang 
M Greek cheese 
51 Colton-Ran- 
doli^play: 
1922 

57 Where the Ta- 
nanaflows 
58KiUdeer 


DOWN 
99 River to The 
Wash 

166 What Waller 
told to go 

102 Sharks having 
vl^}r^h 

163 Obtain 

164 Visually recog- 
nize speech 

165 An object of 
Sdir'sr^ 
search 

106 Allonge 

110 Quilt stuffing 

111 Of morality 
ll2\^Uageoothe 

SusQudiaiuia 


BOOKS 


1 [ 
\- 

* t 


Staff Brook, is prdiaUy best known for his eariier 
book, a Colleton of essays titled “Shakespeare Our 
Codempor^." As Professor Martin F«im , aooth- 
er Aeater critic, points out in Us introduction to the 
vofanne, the Shakespeare essays woiked several pro- 
found rffecis. 

- Not only did they serve to inspire new interpreta- 
dofls of Shakespearean drama, most notably the 
imiaikable production of “King Lear" tint rein* 
Brooks directed for the Royal Shakespeare CoEnpa- 
ayin 1962, they also woira as a entique of “the 
Stdinist bnuid of dictativship,*' ^lia writes, and 
^nide a truly sensational impact both in the East- 
ern and. when it appeared first in French and then 
in English, in the western world." 

Now, in this new ooUection, “The Theater erf 


and Other Essays," Jan Kon has turned his 
attention to modern theater, h ^nniag with its 
comic roots in Cowl's "The Injector General" 
His su^ects range Tran the limitations of Ibsen's 
drawing-room tragedy to the effects on the Western 
sensi^ty of such Japanese forms as Nr^ Kabuki 
and R unfaku- Given the diversity of interests dis- 
played in this volume, a reader h^ to wonder how 
Koit can accomplish anytiiing remotely as forceful 
as he did in his. previous collection. 

As it turns but, however, the 16 essays in “The 
Theater of Essence" are considerably more unified 
than they at fust appear. The key to tnis unity lies in 
the title's concept of essence, wUdi the author 
strives for in these pieces in a number of different 
ways. For one thing , the vridth and diversity of 
Kott's interests are such that the very act al pulling 
thou all together into a cdiereot book constitutes 
(be achievement of some sort of essence. As Esslin 
points out, f^tt is one of that dying breed of 
Central European homine de lettres who is able to 
read the principal ianpiag«^ and is as 

interested in philosophy, lioguisucs, anthropolagy, 
politics and the natural sdcnces as he is in his own 
chosen — literature and the theater. Most 
essentially of aU, wbeoever Us discussion ^ows 


DENNIS THE MENACE 


SolutHMi to Lasi Week's Puzzle 




abstract, be knows inslioctiv^ how to bring it 
down to earth with a pungent iSustrative anecdote. 

For another thi^ it seems to be the natural bent 
of his mind to strive after the no matter 

whether he is defining the differeoce between come- 
dy and tragedy or de^bing a famous scene such as 
Nora Hdmer’s dance in Ibsen's “Doll's Hoose:'' 
Finally, and most significanUy. the overall plan of 
these essays seems to be to hunt down the essence 
modern theater. Ultimaldy, th^ produces a consid- 
erable surprise. To scan some of the titles of th^ 
essays — “Wtkiewicz, or the Dialectic of Anachro- 
nism." “On Gontbrowicz," “Ionesco, or a Pregnant 
Death," “Noh, or About Signs" — is to persuade 
oieself that Kott is searching fm and wih finall y 
endorse a theater so far fron commercial Broadway 
or even clasacal repertory that oily the most hanly 
souls will join him in the Journey. 

But what, to our asiooishmem, dc«s he perceive 
as the apocajypse of contemporaiy theater? What, 
in his climactic essay. “After Groiowski : Tbe End of 
the ! mposrible Theater." does be see as tbe result of 
modemisni's quest to tear down tbe prcsceniom and 
obliterate all distinctions between audience and 
performance that seemed a mouKot to have 
been fulfdled by Judith Malina's and Julian Beck's 
Living Theater production of “Paradise He 

f iroaounoes that apocalypse to be what happoted in 
ront of the People's Tonple in Jonestown. “ ‘We 
are not free;,' " writes Kott, quoting Antonin Ar- 
taud's “Theater and Its Double." “ 'And the sky 
still fall oo our heads. And the i^to- has been 
creaied to leach us that Hrsi all' In Novanber 
1978, in Guyana's jungle, the sky fcD on our beads 
and the theater of cruelty was coosummaied. The 
impossible happened." 

Kott ends by observing. “The last two decades in 
literature and poetry, in painting, music, and theater 
are more and more graerally dkised by tbe tom 
post modem. For me. it sounds like post tnonem." 
It inay be difficult to foresee how this iodicUDeut 
wiU have the influence on stagecraft that “Shake- 
speare Our CcKUetnporary" did. Bui these essays 
demand study by anyone seriously interested m 
modem theater. Its recent past lies distilliKi in these 
pages. In that pasL the perceptive reades' may dis- 
cern the shiqie of its future. 

CfouTqp^ Leftmam-Haupi a on the staff The 
New York Times. 


WIZARD 


.»Trt4rfeWHgN 

CTff 





* I BIWT BRING HGMB AtY JACKET 6ECU1SE X 
RAN OUT OF MEMORY.' 


Canadian Stock Markets J«n. is 

Prices in Conodign cents unless nwrKcd S 


Toronto 


WEATHER 


EUROPE 


Alservt 

AlMttfVaill 

AUMni 


Benin 

BfUtHlS 

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137541 Bonk N S 
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aPOBatanAt 

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1300 Brametfo 
aOOBrendoM 
aaoBCFP 
1S1V BC Res 
17369 ec Phone 
64S1 Bnmswk 
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10100 CAE 
934CCLA 
SWOCDIelbBI 
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10416 Con Tnat 
1150 C Tune 
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76400 Cdn Not Res 
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31N indol 
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2635 Korn Kotia 
100 Kelser H 


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sif lew 19 + 

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SI7W 17W t7W 
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SOI, 7W OW + W 

S3S aw a + w 
S6W 6W 6W- W 

514 13W 13W— W 

m 141 141+3 

515 IS IS 

NO 370 375 -10 

SS s s — w 
Slow 16W 16W— 
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S11 101k 10*t 

259 336 259 

saw 7IW a + 
sip* 13W 13'4 + ■« 

SI9 I7W 10W+H 
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aiw sew 31W+ i 
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S3DW sew 3VW+ w 
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S17 17 17 — 

S11W ii« nw 
S7*A TV, 7t> + 
satw 39W 39W + 2 
S5W 5W SW + 
SOW sw sw 
SM fW 10 + 
3N 370 3N +15 
NW flW IW + W 
375 2a 373 + a 

513 13 12 + W 

*17 I6W I6W + W 

IC IN 1« +3 
S15W 1SW 15W« 

514 13W 14 + W 

NW IW OVa- W 

4N 4SD 4S0 - 5 
460 4H AH 
2« H7 347 - I 

flew 34W sew— 
si6W 16W lew 
ai 3DW 31 + 1 
440 440 440 

516 16 16 

SOW 6W 0% 

now »w i»w+ w 
nsw 14W 1 SW+W 
sfl om 05 +1 
2S0 250 350 

$174* 19W I9W+ I* 

511W nw 11 W 

510 10 10 

I34W 34W MW 
Sim 11W iiiA 
310 206 3N + 1 

NW IW 9W + W 
SSW 5W SW 
ON 37W a + M 
45 44 44 

flm II n - w 

SS7W 37W 37W+ 3 

sa a a — 

07W 7W 7W— 
140 140 140 

S19 low uw 

filH 30W aiN+*k 
510 II II 

saw 40 40W + M 

SI2W I3W I2W + 
S14W I4W I4W 
035 34W 3IW- W 

mw I7W iiu+1 
102 101 101 — 1 

caw 33W 33W 


IN Kerr Add 
laiMLahan 
30494 Lac Mwls 
37flLOnlCam 
TSOSLooene 
lOaLLLOc 
4NLoHawCg 
laOMdonHA 
SOMcGrewH 
ilTMMedandE 
iTlSZMoisanAi 
lM4Murariv 
ifHN^lseaL 
4H79Norande 
I TMa rtercew 
iTieaNtaAitAi 
annewscew 
110300 NwWsr SPA 
304NOak«wed 
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04NParrHur 
iSNPanCwiP 
3300 PtmOIno 
aONPhenlaOII 
6000 Pkna Paw 
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STAQuoSlurae 
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7SB7Rovr«dir 
Oif n eNet h 
33239RdSttnhlA 

sooa n eidih u i d 

3714 Revn PrpA 
lONRoeersA 
1N0 Roman 
6N0 S ce ptr e 
ANScorrif 
37N Sears Cen 
160M Shell Con 
SISaSherrin 
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I7M StBredal 
snaSletcoA 
TTNSulpire 
IN Sleep R 
INSipicerpr 
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SIN Trtnirv Res 
37011 TmAKoUA 
324NTrCanPL 
34710 Trlmoc 
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asoNTurtnl 

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74NVer3tlAf 
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10M7WoodwdA 
3140YkBeor 


SI6 15W ISW+W 
sa 3IW a + w 

SZ7W 27W 77H+W 
SUM tow low 
Slow lew iew+ 
S2fW aw 39W 
Slow low 10*s + 
S23W aw aw— 
saw aiw 3IV.+ W 

40S 4fl 460 +5 
Slow Itw low— d 
S19W Itw I9W 
sa stw 34W— w 
519 tt row I9H + W 
SIS lew IS — w 
STW 7 7W + 
asw low Itw— w 

64 54 63 +N 

SS s s 
S23W a a — 

4N 4N 47S -6 5 


TeWlsales liuni^diarv 


S17W 17 17W+ W 

STW 7W 7W 

saw a aw+w 
IN IN IN —4 
S2JW 32W 33W+ 
Slew 16W I6W + 
NO 3K 3M 
SSW sw sw— W 
N 7W 7W 

S32W a a — w 

SI9W If IfW+W 
Sf SW 9 +W 
ia 130 139 +w 

sow sw ow— 

S13W a 13W+W 

sew sw SW+ 
Slow law IIW+ w 
S7W 7W 7W+ W 
fliw 31W am 
STW 7W 7W 
Sf 9 f 
SS S3 S3 + W 
SI3W 13W law + w 
saw aw aw+ 

344 330 ZB — I 

SU 2U 315—5 
S34W 34W aiw+ w 
a a a +4 
S4 SI 04+3 

Slew lew iew+4* 

$11 IN* II + W 

Slow lOW IM+ 
sM aa* 3a*— w 
S5VW sew sew+4* 
vow w* tow 

S17 17 17 + tt 

SI aew 31 

STW 7 7W 
SOW 5W 5W+ W 

saew 34 34 

saw aw aw 

4fl 4a 4a +a 

sa a a 
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STI low II + W 

aaw law izw 

Stfk . 9W N0+ 

ia la la +is 

sew 6W 666 
AM low low + W 
SUW ISW ISW 
S11*« 1IW 11W+W 
STOW 76 76W+1W 

now low 10 W + 
Slow low IOW + 


Montreal 


eonkMent 
CanBoBi 
5717 OomTxtA 
2SC0 MidTtd 
SMN MotUCdO 
SON Power Corn 

voa RdiendA 
Sn RotlondB 
34a0 RevolBank 
33N RorTldN 


iTdol Saws 3At04VS shores. 


N7W V t7 + W 
Slow 16W low- w 
SIZW I3W 13W- W 
siaw n 13 — w 
sw H }S%*% 
027W V aw— w 
nsw ISW ISW— w 
su to 10 +1 
sn 39W 39W- 4* 
S17 low low- W 


Amsterdom 


ABN 

ACP Hotdtne 
Aeeon 
ARZO 
AhoM 
AMEV 
A Pgm Ryh 
AmrohwW 
BVG 


CaWnd HIN 
EWwWr 
FokAer 
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HeineMn 
HeopovoRS 
Noorden 
KLM 
Not mdd*r 
Nodtlovd 
taVGrkiton 
P Shoed 
Phlllpi 
goOeco 
Wodemeo 
RdbKD 
tbrfirte 
Revel Dwieh 
UniWver 
VonOmmor 
VMF Stone 
VNU 

ANP^BSMOL 

Pr**lMs:t91JI 

Sourcu: 
fiidnnpp 


774 3N50 
IH IfS 
t59JD1S9J0 
HUB lOIJi 

anioxa 

W4MW6.M 
6 7J0 

na njo 
BiaaaLso 
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a 31N 

113 no 

93 MJO 
177A ITS 
ia.lD I5U0 
02J0 63J0 
40.90 40J0 
47N 4SN 


lasi 159 
masjo 
7t 74.10 
SOJO S7X 
TUB 7170 
I30J0 136* 
65A0 6570 

176 mS 

32B40337X 

aoeo ssio 

US 145 
assonTJO 


AmpWraem Stock 


Brussels 


1.405 IA45 


Cedivlll 
gBES 
QBL 

GB inno Bm 
Cov we rt 
HoPekan 

RndWtOwW 
Fftreflno 
Se&CenarnW 
S^na 

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V.Menreene 

i*ia 
LOHZt 

Seme.' SnMettt 


2S6 351 

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1AT5 UN 
1925 smo 
1540 U« 
59N 6010 
TAB 7X0 
64N 6MB 
1X0 IXB 
67N 7,150 
*m 4joa 
3AN UN 
SXO S.1N 




Fronkfurt 


AEG-Ttwtvrtwn 1BU0 ,106 
AtltweVor* WO lOB 

Self 104X lit 


CtOM Prev. 
IN IMN 


Borcrjfypp. 

BOnr.VOr.B«* 353 305JO 
B^ 104 M4 

OonpntnBpnfc 174X in 
Cantlpumnil lax I3U0 
Mmlpr.Bam 633X SN 
CRlHOiB 30 3N 

Deufidie BcBcodi liUO 1I0J0 
DoutadtoBonk 4SX 4B 
Dreiawr B«* 1W 193 
puBS d wth* arjo 3U 
CHH 10UO 140 

HodiHtf 4N 4N 

HoodN INJO 107X 

Hooch IDI lOT.N 

Ho Ui i w nn 392 3*4 

Horten 1H1ISJ0 

Katiusob Z7? ao 

KBrvtedi 340J0 IB 

Kovlhe* 2M28iJ0 

RHD 3S6 350 

Kloecknorwenw 77J0 TON 
KWlPpStdll a 79 

UMo 39U0 3M 

LufBMnso 191 19SJ0 

MAN 109X10550 

Mpnn wm cn n 1SU01SBS0 

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337 379 

14*50170.70 
4I3JD 459 
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INLSO m 
1738017300 
18U0 la 
305X 30* 

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P ro mi o * : 1.W9X 
Seme; AFF. 


ThiiiiMi 

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Bk East Asia 

34.90 

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OtinaLlBta 

UN 

15.10 

OeesHerher 

11 

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409 

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HK EtPC 

7JS 

7X 

HKHOM* 

VM 

9 

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AM 

4525 

HKShandnl 

9X 

9X 

HKTel 

MM 

9950 

HKwnerf 

530 

0*5 

HWd>99hompop 

7930 

19X 

JonMneMom 

93S 

9J0 

JanFneSec 

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9 

MnrWarW 

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Shew Bra* 

I9JD 

19 

SHKPree* 

9X 

9X 

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055 

430 

BleliK 

1AI 

IX 

Swir* pdcwica 

35X 

2SJ0 

iWhedMpr 

1.15 

1 

WhMieck 

435 

4X. 


Other Markets jan. is 

ClesInB Prices toi local cvrrencies 


Wlneor 
wkPM mn 


SJD 

1J7 


5N 

1.N 


Sbwcp; n mi Hn. 


I Conodlon Indices Jon. 16 


CION Prvfieus 
Montreal llZAi ni.92 

Toronto %4t9M 2412.10 

Montrod: Stock EutwN InOkstriois liilox. 
Toronto: T2E M InOa. 


Brideh lances FdS Month 

Reuun 

LONDON British retiil, 
prices fell O.l peroeut in December, 
after a 0.>peiceDt incxease in No- 
vember, the govemment said Fri- 
day. Tbe yeaMo-year rise in isfla- 
UQQ was 4.6 pererat in December, 
c o mp ared with 4.9 perceut in New 
vemb e r. 


1 1 Johannesburg i 

AECI 

7N 

IP 


ION 


Birwver 

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B( 

BwttaU 



Eto^ 



CPSA 



lierwciir 

59N 

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Kleef 



Nottonk 


Bfi'A 


■ rr-1 

B^Pi 

tlusplet 

ITW 

I6N 

SA Brews 



NHelena 

3715 

900 

Sasei 

SOS 

563 

1 Cenpealte Stock lndo*;lX7X 1 

0^^ || A' 





II London II 

AACPrp 



Anted- Lyons 



AnatoAmGeld 



Dell Lock 

M3 



59 





BJLT. 

39 


Beechew 

3N 

375 

BICC 

365 








Beets 

IN 

1B6 

Bowpipr Indus 

235 









1311* 

1S9M 

BTR 

602 

017 

Bur wail 

333 








Coots Petens 

164 

104 

ConsGoW 



iCourteuWa 

146 

146 

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m 

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493 

305 

DIsHllers 



GHotantdn 

flSN 


PWHOP 

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NI 


Freest God 

S23N 

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Ibe Gkjbel'NewqpB|Kr. 


GEC 
GKN 
One 
Grand Mot 

l»S~ 


Hnpkor 

ICI 

Imp6 

UowssBenfc 

Lomwe 

Luca* 

MvtaonpSP 
Mow Box 
MkBgfdBmfc 
Hot Wnt Bonk 
Pnunpien 

RaSriled 


ClM* 1^0*. 
313 3H 
209 205 

1151/041145/04 
300 303 

334 
710 

3*4 

445 
700 
2P4 
SB9 

160 


IV 

3M 

347 

OOJ 

295 

1*6 


l-eRevpCop 

LfiPrantf 

rOrpoi 


43W 

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RM 
Rppdintt 
Rowlera 
RovaiDiitdic 
BTZ 
shpn 
sre 

SWOtarWred 
ToWandLrl* 

Teaeo 
Thorn EAU 

^i^SvHsa 

Urdimr 
UniiatfBIseuits 
VIckm 

WMoSiWi 

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F.T.a inBaa;mm 

PisvhwPiiorN 

Sawte.'AFP. 


290 
196 

374 

990W S90W 
31B 
554 
3U 
43fk 
619 
W1 
276 


IN 


492 
335 
N9 
340 
269 
U1 

as 201 

1IW11 45/64 

no 311 

2N 2N 
S35W S34W 

sank sank 

Mb B4W 
6U 4H 
13 U 


Milan 


Bomcemm, 

Centrelt 

aBOfvMs 

Crodllpl 

Formitalia 

PM 

phwMor 

Genonill 

IPI 

Italeamenn 

Madtabonce 

Mjwtedlaan 

Otlwont 

Piram 

RAS 

RlnNedB. 

Sole 

stondd 

MB indHt iNA. 
Pravtaus :UM3W 


5JN 5,412 

ans aia 
9X0 UN 
1349 UN 
SB a 

vtaa 30000 

4375 4115 

77X0 77JN 
74X0 72X0 
1.4a IA39 
4SN 4215 
am 2402 
»MO 06JBB 
574 550 

am 1111 

Z4W IMS 
9,493 9X5 


sn/N-iNu 

MflOT StSdf ExMlpp 


Paris 



Atruquldt 

AtamemAK. 

AvUpHBim 

ilS"" 

Bouvnun 

BSN-GD 

SSCTOtovr 

OAMid 

CoRnipp 

OirniN 

EW-Aqo lt Bl n e 

Europpi 

Got eoux 

HMheltp 

tnMM 


, f. 


569 

su 


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049 

SW 

9M 

SN 

sa 

7e 

741 

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IMS 

Li.« I 

11N 

1IH 

S3 351X1 
711 m 

2a 

221 

904 

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SM 

59 

ION 

1770 

• a 

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CtoM Pro* 

305 siaio 

3» 2M9 

2375 33N 
ION I7N 
77S 767 

6450 65.10 

97 97 

79M 79JD 
ta 662 

697 092 

3fli0 29 
24950 251 

4955 51 

I7B50 1X50 
24050 23650 
1215 1315 
16K 1615 
19N 19N 
465 47ai0 
2235 999ft 
445 436 

335 337 

*B*tH ld«l ; 19257 
PravtaHS ; 19U7 
CK Index : I95N 
Pra*lepi:m.w 
Seunep; aff. 


SSwpiwMr 

SSSSfiS?--" 

Nera-Esl 

Occldenlola 

Pemo dWfc 

Pdrates tfse) 

Peupwi 

Pode ln 

EsJfnww 

Rodletpdpi 

RPdeirtp 

newaMtudof 

Sktsitepdanel 

Sour.Perrler 

T W i wi pe a i 

ThenoenCSP 

Voloo 


Close Prev 
siPtoli la le 

SesdWetwl a 24 

Weedelde IS H 

Wermald aa 310 

AO Ownporm Index :744M 
Preview ;729X 
Sewrcp; Reufers. 


Tokyo 


Singapore I 


nortdead 

PraerNppve 
Hmpbt 
f wrti e we 
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RMBaAblB 

OUB 

SenW Shipyard 

SS M emahip 

srgodinB 


153 152 

153 359 

555 555 
454 454 

1.91 151 

251 145 
152 152 

550 N.T. 
IX. 055 

154 3X 

151 153 

150 157 

157 151 

454 436 

432 4a 


OUB tndw XMIM 
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Stockholm 


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360 


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(MkMOBvWin. 


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4N 4N 
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N 393 
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315 

524 

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301 

203 

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340 

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513 

272 

300 

300 

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275 

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NWpen Yuan 
NIaaon 
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New Index :93a5S 
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Ipwcp; Rewtars. 


1X0 15N 
976 NI 
565 565 

1X0 1J70 

1 X 0 ixe 

1X0 1X0 

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149 

277 


149 

305 


5500 5580 
271 270 

1X0 1X0 
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147 

566 

474 

330 


148 

568 

476 

aa- 


1X0 1590. 

645 641 

1X0 1X0' 
3S3 351 


MS 

252 2N 
5N 553 
349 343- 

391 3W. 

1.170 NA 
1X0 1X0 
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152 

349 

615 

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15a 

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945 951 

I.II0 U1B 
3X0 3X0 
1J40 UM 
210 217r 


150 

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757 

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765 


IXB 1X0 
460 450 

434 439 

1X0 1X0 
624 6K 


MOM 


Zurich 


Bonk Leu 
Brawn Boveri 
CBtapdov 
Credit Suisse 
Etecti u w u ti 
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1X0 1.510 
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2X0 2J95 
2.745 X750 
645 040 

6X0 6X0 
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1X0 1X0 
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7-^ 7X0 
3X0 3X0 
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19X0 19X0 


































INTERNATIONAL HERALD HUBONE, SATURDAY^UNDAY, JANUARY 19 - 20, 1985 


Page 13 


SPORTS 




Dolphins: Every 16 Plays, a TD 


New Yerk Tima Serrice 

NEW YORK —Dra’t gel into a 
v' k ^wotcwiwiditheAfiaimDo4)hiiis. 
ivP* TteyVe newer ool a game, and 
th«gr pbg^ ca the shortest in 
footWL 

' " ~ score a touchdown every 

^ ^ (piidcer thm 

any^ d* — way 16 plays. 
' ‘^■•a viii, Othtf teams need 30 plays, on uis 
•=0.r^iv average, to score. 

'Sr. lliediiefTeasaiisDanMaxino. 

^ Bvey dghth pass he coi^etes is 
' for a touefadt^ To real^ d»dt 
' yon, oMoy ]2tb pass he throws is a 

ton^down. And we’re talking 
d.v abont a qnarterbadc wdth only two 
' -ie^. V years in piofoollxalL 
s Yoo can score points against the 

: i-^.'^^-Dc^dims, that has not 

hm tree. !o 1983, they 
. : ‘ ,'l‘^gareiq) fewer pdnts than anybody. 

.V ’ j* ^ iSii a g«ne: m 1984, they ranked 
' ' ' (284X Bot diey made op 

•'5'Wof it on offense in 1984. Last sea- 
^ “'•'-'v.^son, they weraged 24J points a 
game; tms season, 32. 

- The oidy team dose to them is 

*-'• ri ^r ShaFian^ca There are 47 sets of 
!"■ statistics — most!^ offentive — 

'S ^thai are used to measure teams. 
'i- -•* ’t-lhe Dt^diins are Na 1 in 24 of 
?* l^tbeoL Am lAere they are Na 1, 

■ Tr't' the ^lets most often are Nal 
'T.: f ‘ : =1 ^ It dtdn’tjnst h^ipea Tins is Don 
^ & Shula’s sixth ti^ to the SnpCT 
' ^ • %i OiBowL He’s getting there because be 
r ^ ^B^usted hU strata to snit Man- 
i-'" K‘ takoL They used to run more 
s^than th^ passed. Now tb^ run 30 
^.^tunesagmneiaDdpass^ 

Tbeyaregoii^tohavetordyon 
defense to p& up semethiM in 
'this gaiD^ eqtedally anoe the 4^ 

. : f; ' ‘iTiwiS be binting to jam that offense. 
i^Bpi lemember Every 16 plays, the 
■'^EWphins are i n the end zone. 
OFFENSE 

V Any tnoe their defense keq» a 
f; -Ixeam under 20 pcM^ the Dolpfams 
^ • r ' ;-wiD win. Th^ did it 10 dmes dds 
. ___"seasao, and it wasn’t even dose. If 
T^'diey play their average game, it win 


take more than 32 potais to beat 
them. 

Tbw do it with lots of iag plsys. 
Joe Montana of the 49eaa great 
pasang for 10 or 12 yuds. Marino 
win throw the ban farther down- 
field more often. And he*s got some 

excatioiial leceiveTs. 

m favorite deqp jny is Maik 
Clayton. He caught TZ passes this 
season, and 18 of tli*ni were for 
touchdowns. Eveiy franb dnii» be 
caugbt a pass, it was a touchdown. 

On the other side. Marino w31 
have Maik Doper, who caught 71 

passes, ^ scored a toudidown on 

every ninth one. Then you get a 
tight end Wu Brace Ha^: He's 
cau^t mtly 28 passes tins season, 
but five were for touchdowns. And 
tbdr “money back,” Tn^ Nathan, 
carried the baH 118 rimet {q the 
regular season and caught 61 


The No. 1 rariieT is Woody Ben- 
nett, the fullback, averages 4.2 

yards per cany. Nathan averages 
A7 yai^ Bat the guy Mio came on 
and hdped is Joe Cuter, the ro^e 
from Alabama. He gets you S yards 
per carry. So don’t thing they can’t 
nm. 

They move things around, but 
baocaliy tiuy*re a two-back team. 
like the 49m Sometunes they 
change to one back. And they like 
to make frequent use of Hardy, 
Dan Johnson and Joe Rose as the 
Intends. 

With aD this offense, the Dol- 
iduns stiO have one peculiarity: 
they dem't do wdl in the first quar- 
ter. For the entire season, they 
scored just ax points mme ritan 
their opponents m the first quarter. 
But tb^ made iq> for it: In the 
second qnaner, di^ woe 89 paints 
better tl^ thdr oppcxieats, and in 
the third quarter they were 88 
points better. 

By contrast, the 49cis are a stqie- 
lior first-tpia^ team. Th^ out- 
scored then rivals by 82 pdnts in 


the fust quarter. So, if you’re going 
to beat the 49ers, you've got to do a 
greatjobalth e start 
DEFENSE 

You can move the ball on them. 
They gave 19 339 y^ a game, 
and there were 18 teams in the 
league that did better than that But 
riiey allowed osHy 18.6 pemts a 
game and won by almost two 
touchdowns every time. 

Tbw Stan with a three^man 
front but on second and long ytmll 
see them going to a four-man line. 
The No. 1 sacker is Doug Betten, 
the left eod. He had 14 sacks. 
Charles Bowser, the lind>acker on 
the right sid^ is Na 2. 

The iinri}akers have good expe- 
rience. Bowser’s been in the league 
for four years. Bob Brodanski. Che 
left idio lines t^ on the 

li^t end ride of the formation, has 
nine years of pro ball He’s the 
Na3 tackier on the taam and 
Na 1 in first hits. 

The other r^olais are a pair (rf 
young guys, Mark Brown and Jay 
Brnhy. But bdund them, there’s 
soHd experience: AJ. Dohe and 
Earnest Rhone, both in the leagie 
nine yean, and both re^. 
teading taclders on the team are, m 
order, Bro^ Bowser and Brud- 
zmsld. all UsriMckers. 

At the omners. ibeyVe got WO- 
liam Jodson and Don McN^ and 
Judson’s the Na 1 deq> bade in 
tackles and interceptions. And at 
safely, the Blackwood brothers, 
Glenn and Lyle, are hi^y produc- 
rivtpttfde. You’re tallm^ about a 
dxscq>tined, don’t-nuke-a-mistake 
seooodaty. 7h^ don't gamble. 

Most people consider the defa- 
shre fnxit seven a little strfL You 
can nm at diem for four or five 
yards. Bnt, agrinst hfiami, you can 
do that and lose. 

SPECIAL TEAMS 

Tb^ve got a great punter in 
R^e Rot^, adio avera^ neariy 
45 yards a lude and is No. 3 in tk 



Dui Marino is hinged by receivef Jimmy Cefalo 
^ter Marino broke (he record for toodidown passes. 


These seoutUig rqxms fer Sunday’s Stper Bawl were eanytUed by 
Dick VemeiL former Philedeblue 'Safes eeaeh and new a teteriBon 
conaneniator. He was assisted oyJosqinDurso of The Hew York Tones. 


But »hat is the caily edge 
^ Francisco's punt-coverage 

team ig fifth jfl the MinmV .t 

is seventh. 8m Frandsco's punt- 
return is third; hfianu’s is 
llih. Tbs 49ers are e^tb ia the 
league in covering lodtoffs; (he 
Dolfdiins are 28th and lasL The 
49css are secood in retaniing iddk- 
offs; the Dolphins 17th. 

If there’s an AduUes heel, it 
could be in idekmg field goals. Uwe 


voQ Sduunaim has a career avei:^ 
of 83 pereent on fidd ge^ inirae 
the 3(^jiard line, and he didn’t mi« 
one this season from range 
Glay Wersdimg, ^ San Francisco, 
has a career mark of 7S percent). 
But V<Mi Pehnmgnn has been way 
off 00 shots. From outside the 
40, tu hits on only 39 percent; this 
season, he's 0 fmr 7. He was only 2 
for 12 outside the 30-yard line. 

So, Wersefaifig coiild make the 
difference from long range. 


SCOREBOARD 


FootbaU 


Hockey 


Bowl Matdiiqis 

MIAMI DOLPHMIS 


SAM HLUiCnea ww 


NHL Standings 


V'<:'int dwMt 
„'.^Y nisMna 
POKbW 

.sav wnonr 

doiMi iiwet wt 
..F-e down «K 
olal net 

'' 1 ‘ve. par aonw 
;-:-;-Hamiv8 pwn 
J.\!m oar piov 
!-tfal VOTdft nicMnp 
«o. par eon> 

- Olel rushes 
V9- par niMi 
bL yd& poaslna 
onar sodwd 
' ' SFds losr sacks 
tt vorda Moaioe 


.amp. pet 
«v. eato POM Dk 
,mroapMnra bv 
-iatiimae tar TO 
^ ‘mnts-awerupa 
'tpit rMi.<iw^ 
^etornMl (or TO 
■,lckpf( retow. 
otunwHerTO 
■ umMas lost 
' 'umooari leat 
'' anamps-vutes 
Ime of I 


^ 'MltfRlBIMK 
-y naMnp 
• y poaalnp 
'J retu ins 



Mte 

OPP 


IP 

OfW 

437 

344 

RrW downe 

481 

333 

135 

143 

By naMna 

IS 

117 

m 

199 

ay Mashw 

3U 

134 

n 

U 

By eanr'iv 

IT 

98 

1114M 

181-952 

3rd dawn madeedt 

uosn 

ELM4 

49A 

4X1 

3rd dawn ofL 

444 

354 

TVfB 

A4I 

Ttokd nef yanx 

7U6 

sat 

ma 

3411 

Awa nor ennw 

39X1 

31X3 

iai 

1174 

Oflenuva f4ave 

im 

1137 

45 

il 

Ava Per May 

4jB 

41 

2)95 

3M9 

Net yante nntens 

2T» 

201 

121J 

1335 

Ava aer ovna 

iai 

lira 

S3 

503 

TaW ruNwa 

587 

439 

3L9 

U 

Ava oar nMh 

47 

. 49 

SMI 

4153 

Tat yds ootehto 

43M 

mm 

14 

44 

Rnar titeri 

34 

u 

191 

357 

Ydrdi MN aocki 

2U 

ASS 

5715 

1991 

Ha4 yarab peaelna 

408 

son 

S17J 

1W7 

Ava Per aoHM 

303 

■ I99LS 

4134a9ai3533njL, 

PW"3 . . 

3544DUSaMdiUOL.^ 

Ml 

54J 

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4XS 

SOS' 

r U 

X7 

Awa east pae Moy 

?4 

X3 

97 

21 

hdertepff by 

tt 

IS 

3 

) 

ftefarnadforTD 

9 

8 

54-441 

99-01 

Pwiti uverew 

70439 

954X5 

roes 

T94J 

Pvnf yaOova 

svni 

3544 

0 

8 

ftetipwed for TD 

) 

0 

S3-1U 

7MB1 

Kickoff reL-ava 

S-9LS 

84-195 

3 

3 

Rolunwd far TD 

3 

0 i 

11 

14 

Funtelce loaf 

19 

14 I 

39 

41 

Twwaven teat 

97 

m 1 

71-557 

13»« 


NMSl 

138998 1 

33:45 

9»:n 

Time of rwTvnlw 

98:19 

99:« 

iNTalate 


Seeeei 

1 TNMi 


•3 

44 

ToudidawnB 

S 

25 

91 

•17 

Dv nHhow 

92 

13 

54 

24 

Bypoaelna 

34 

M 

3 

1 

By rvturm 

4 

1 

7440 

4944 

Cenvenlone 

41-43 

95« 

11-94 

1520 

Field goals 

9049 

9837 

3 

8 

Sotefy 

1 

) 

- S» 

334 

Pelnia 

S9 

937 

br Partodi 


Seora br PUde 


79 194 171 145 LOT— 5W 

Sob rvendiBe 

197147 74151—519 

59 m 521114-Or— 3N 

OppaaoBti 

Sr 93 48 1 

H— 317 


WAL£S COmrESEMCe 
PoMcfe omaM 

w L T his OF GA 


w taWmi kpi 
PHUarieMMa 
N.V. iiloncfen 
pmaburnii 
HY. Ronom 


1«1 u\ 
M m ua 

St an ITS 
M 151 117 
aa IS 173 


ai 


34 143 174 


wuntraol 

BulMo 

Quebec 


Hortl u wl 


CMcaso 
St Louis 
AMnoaoare 
OatroN 
-aororpe 


Ecknpntaii 

Caloory 

wMnlpn 


27 13 
27 13 
25 17 
17 31 

14 31 

15 34 

Otaislaa 

21 IS « S 
19 is 12 50 
71 IS 4 43 

as 13 7 47 

14 21 S 27 
cPMiweu. eornmnanCB 
wms DKWan 
30 21 S 43 
17 T7 3 <1 
14 33 I S4 iSr 173 
13 3» 4 XI 

•3-30 S 31 
aoreihe mvHan 

30 V 5 45 228 U1 


THURSDAYS (tUSULTS 


3 0 2-4 

Wauiliwliw 3 3 1-4 

Gartner (33). GMIaHai (17). Lauahlln 3 (n. 
Currta (II. CanwiMr (23)2 LamMui (Ml. 
Yaww (341. Shots ah imI: PIKMwrW) (an 
Moaonl 0-^10—33: WaahMfon («i Ramona} 
lS^-11-33. 


ITS 144 
142 ISO 
171 143 
141 15S 


3 0 2-4 
3 1 (-5 

Hunter 3 (13). NHon (101. Mdndau (IS). Moa- 
lund (34): Crewtard <141. Franda <131. Tun- 
peon (14).44aim<9).SMiaafloal: HorMoni 
(on Soetecrtl 7-104-.44: Mcntreol (on Mll- 
Mn) «-7«>33. 


144 130 cMb„ 


174 144 
153 143 


1 SB as 

•131 -m 


Vineoww 


a 17 
21 19 

17 II 
11 29 


5 51 210 171 

4 44 151 119 

9 41 193 IS 

a 37 144 341 


t 3 1-4 
0 11-4 

Kniimn (U). loab3 (191 .mocbui (4); Sim. 
iiw (34). Bdnraua (10]. Gorina (3). Shots ai 
aoM: cmHrv (mi Paatera) U-13.u-3i; Bn>- 
tea (on Umaltel O'Uio-SI. 

Ptei u M t 3 

PhOodaiptea 3 3 3- -? 

Karr 4 (Ml. Shiiiola 3 (171. thMorak (3)7 
Gore (12). Udirav 04). Kioto (10). Barrett 
Ql.Ooracteldi ia).SIwtaanaaai:Daln)ti(on 
Ltndbcrahm.114-10; Philodatehla (onMta. 
Mleotef) 9-100— 37. 


Basketball 


NBA Standings 


GASTEBN OONFERBlfCe 
AltePltG DIvMea 


G>llege Resohs 

SAST 

ANamla 34. Sworthni wa a 
AnoierM IQOi New Enalmte 73 


INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS 


AtLCampLYonte Avb.TD 


Ali.CMiiP.Varre Aw TO 


lerMa 

544 

362 

5434 

9J1 

43 

Montana 

433 

379 

9493 

X43 tt 

t-iracfc 

4 

4 

97 

458 

0 

CoMBiamh 

41 

tt 

449 

754 

4 

.toyfim 

1 

0 

8 

a39 

8 

ajfannon 

a 

8 

8 

OM 

8 

'anon 

1 

) 

35 3SJ0. 

1 

OOurk 

1 

0 

8 

U8 

8 


iMHRIei 





RMbtea 






No. Yante Ava TO 



Na Ybrde Ava TD 

'-•nnan 


144 

434 

O 

7 

Tvlor 


M4 

1943 

XI 

7 

ullxm 


1)3 

SS3 

47 

) 

enPa 


IS 

449 

43 

7 

jMlar 


188 

495 

55 

1 

IXHannon 


99 

192 

45 

1 

' Jolmaa (4«aml) 

43 

159 

25 

9 

Mns 


33 

IS 

43 

9 

Johnson. (Total) 


S 

205 

X4 

)2 

Montana 


39 

111 

35 

2 

ran kite 


98 

74 

X7 

0 

aoiOciiBi 


4 

73 

135 

1 

:kivlBn' 


3 

35 

1)5 

0 

Cooper 


9 

19 

45 

8 


BsMen 

w 

s 

' L 

4 

Pel. 

544 

GB 

For dhow 77. Hartford 70 
Qtarov waiNcigton 49. Ponn Sf. «s 

PMIodalphla 

tt 

4 

J44 

— 

Hamilton 3L Ittnca tO 

Weehingtan 

a 

17 

544 

11 

Johns Hsehtei 35 w. Maryland a 

New JVTMV 

19 

33 

mr 

U 

MaoMritoaette 39. «. HMwern so 

NVW Yvrk 

19 

a 

518 

3119 

NWtoto a. X Mnnnetoirotti 77 

Mllwaulwe 

CvBtrcH ofvteten 
a 14 

589 


Norttivastern leX Kevno SI. 41 
Robert Morrli 57. Lana Island U. 55 

OarroN 

a 

i« 

579 

3Va 

Ruiaers 74 Duouasw S 

CMeoga 

a 

tt 

503 

419 

Sktenwv 7X N. Adems Sr. S3 

Altanta 

14 

93 

510 

10 

SI. Prvwls. Pa 81. U. Frencta, N.Y. 40 

Clewluite 

11 

94 

597 

14 

Temple ST. Rhode Island 49 

Indiana 

11 

a 

589 

1419 

w. cemtocticHT 7A PiMibura st. 57 


WESTVRN CORFeRUNCE 
Mkhrest DlTlsiea 


.. nefc 
‘ lonne 


2 20 
•5 -25 
<9 -23 


CawpiBuoh 


U AS 

-5 sa 
-11 >2J 


Mol Vtente Aw TO 


■’ tovten 

a 

T 339 

195 

It 

Craig 

71 

<75 

95 

-;i «oer 

71 

UM 

1 X 4 

8 

DXIarit 

a 

Mi 

149 

' olhon 

81 

579 

95 

2 

f 7 T|f 

41 

459 

115 

sera 

49 

573 

135 

4 

3 o 4 oinen 

45 

ra 

134 

** Jefmean 

94 

491 

125 

3 

Tyltr 

28 

938 

35 

' -ardy 

31 

357 

95 

5 

FRBKte 

a 

335 

134 

rteJo 

IS 

135 

KU 

3 

HNwmUdi 

18 

357 

195 

.. imon 

13 

139 

1 X 7 

3 

WBian 

17 

345 

144 

aee 

13 

195 

145 

2 

MteMaa 

n 

199 

124 

after 

8 

a 

45 

0 

Frank 

7 

40 

34 


• .nteckwaotf 

MSOr 

'cNmi 

medwwBd 

• anklord 
Brawa 

. wtewjM 


Nte YorW TD 

4 laO 0 Tuntar 

4 ia 1 Lott 

3 41 1 SMI 

3 a 0 HIQci 

3 35 0 McLanwre 

1 S3 0 Wllltomaon 

I Sf 0 XPeMwat 

I 7 3 WriaW 


N» YteW AW TD 
S 
4 
4 


2 

3 

3 

t 

1 

I 

TD 

0 

0 

1 

3 

1 

3 

0 

3 


Denver 

29 

17 

57S 



OoUa 

a 

If 

JM 


Hawten 

31 

13 

5N 

Ita 

Sot Antonio 

18 

38 

474 

4 

Utah 

17 

93 

42S 

4 

KsnnCIfy 

79 94 
POCMC OtvUten 

JO 

9te 

La. Lakers 

24 

U 

jtSO 

_ 

Phaente 

21 

19 

52S 

5 

LJL aieoera 

19 

tt 

449 

Tta 

Porttand 

13 

31 

449 

7te 

Saottte 

13 

a 

4SD 

1 

Galden State 

18 

a 

543 

U 


COACMIND RBCORDS 


DON SHULA 


Na Yards 
4 51 

4 « 

3 II 

3 41 

2 54 

2 42 

3 9 

3 0 


DILL WALSH 


THURSDAYS RESULTS 
Deiron 35 a a 30-ia 

Haw York is a B 35— If 

Loimbaar Ii-14 M3X Lena 9-14 1-1 19: Cat- 
tero-14 44 2Di,Saanow7-«3-214. Raboonoi: 
DetraN 54 (Loimbaar 12); Haw York 49 (Cum- 
mines i3). Amisli: OatniN a (Thamaa 15); 
New York la (Seorrow 7). 

CteaaiBnd a a a 34—93 

aicwo a a 23 a to 

Jertan0209-aacarklne0-l04438; Hln- 
SM 54 9-U 19, Tlwmpaen 4-14 2-3 U Rp- 
baaoda: Ctevoland 56 (Turpin li.-OUcoao 58 
(CwTtea IB, Asms: Ctevoland 13 (Boeioy 
5): CMeoaa M (Matthaw s 91. 
soa Antairfa « a 35 30-141 

ttsafoa CSV a a M 32— no 

Bankalvl3W-n32.Corvln8-134-7a;Jelm- 
son 1V22 V3 23, Than 4-11 7^7 19. Rabeoads: 
SMI Antonia 49 (Banks TO): Kmwos City 44 
(OlbMdina ii|. ataiih! son Antonio M 
(Moore M); Kenan pty 4i (Drew 12). 


J 43 Boltinnra 

8 

4 

0 

571 

1979 Son PitendiM 2 

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0 .135 

" 44 Bol timers 

n 

2 

0 

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H8SOT Pficteco 4 

10 

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. ' a BoKImore 

10 

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1931 San Fnewboo tt 

9 

8 83 

44 Battlnwfs 

9 

s 

0 

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198 Son FnneliGB 3 

4 

3 58 

' '■ ~ 47 BeMnwo 

11 

1 

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4 

0 535 

49 BoHImers 

19 

1 

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58 

1934 Son FrandecB 15 

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19 Batllnws 

1 

5 

1 

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TeMs m 

AO 

9 546 

73 Mlani 

10 

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714 

Fed iBOPwi 


0 158 

• .77 Mteoil 

78 

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198 Son Frendaoe 1 

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CLEVELAND— Stoned Neal Hoaloa Pitch- 

. ,teh 

227 

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World Cup Skiing 


MBITS WORLD CUP DOWNHILL 
(at waaB B a. Sw u swi aa d) 

I. HaUmrt Hnflalmer. Austria 2 minutes. 
yiu aocanN, 

2 Prois Holnw, Swilunand. 2‘-3L1L 
3. polar wmbaroer, AnlrJa t:3SJ0. 

< Anton Stelnar. Austria 2:a.11. 

5. Poltr Lvaadwr. Switarkma. 2:J7J9. 

L Mldwal MMr, Itatv. 3:BJ1. 

7. From Klammer, Austria 2:3755. 
a Polar MuolMr, Swllzerland, 2:374SL 
9. Canradin ColMinan. SariUorlaniL 2:aJL 
Idl BUT JahraPA Vm Nuvs. Coitt. 2;a52 

11. Sepp IMIdaniber. Wait Garmanv. 2:3Ll& 

12. sttwen Lea AuNralla 2:3U& 

IX Bruna Kamoa SwItzarlaniL 2:3XS& 

14. ToM Bnpkor, CModa 3:3132. 

IX Karl Ateinar. Switearlond. 2;3L4X 


w. vireteto 44, St. O Onavan h ire SO 
SOUTH 

Cant. Plerlda 7X Flarlda A&M a 
Furman 7S. E. TanncMoa SL $4 
(teersto Souttern 41. MumsIuii Saollst 43 
C aargiB Tatei fa, Manmeulta NJ. 44 
-Mdoenville SI. W W. Gcereie 73 
UBMtv BapUN SI. GulHord 31 
LavWona Todi 4A N. Toms sc SO 
Lyndiburo 77, Now Potts 71 
Mercer 3L Hortfln-Simmere B 
Mtetealanl aX Louisiana SL as 
M lwt s skm l CM. 77. Sam Houston $l. 73 
NjC-Ashevlite 5L Wtethrap 57 
Nldioiu St. S9. 5W Tasos 21. SI 
OU Domlnian 74 X FtarMa «3 
X Afoaoma 77. w. Konfudiv 44 
Samtortt 71. contonary 43 
TayaaArilnohn W HE Leulatana 77 
TnrCh a tt Bi i uuuu 9i. cilodal la 
Va Commoniia el th 8X NX. Ctartotte 75 
VMI 5X AaoModilon St. 47 
Woke Foreat 91. Duke 39. OT 
wiuiam X Mary 79. HX.-w1imb«ton M 
Wlnctan-SMam It. NX. Central <1 
MIDWEST 

Crelanton fa x llllneto 90 
Evansville a9. New Orteons 4* 
lllteols 73, wisonsin 47 
lava 79, MIcMaan Si. 43 
Ransoi 7k luno 2L 73 
Widtloan 97, MiMwsoto M 
Tuba 79. iiiteals St. ai. OT 
Uttao 4A VaieerolSD 47 
W. Taws 5t. 4X Oroka 43 

SOUTHWEST 

Lubaadc Quteftan 7X E. New Mcjdca M 
MeNnsa Si. 8L Lamar 73 
Wavlond Baptist 47. Oklotana Cltv 54 
FAB WEST 

Brioham Youno 79. Air Fores 72 
Chomlnode 71. Paint Lama Nonrena 44 
CelaroOb 51. 77, uioh aa 
Frem SI. 4A Lana Beach U, Sf 
Puilarten si. 19. Cavirvlno « 

Oraeon 74. Wostilneton S). 72 
Peopardlne 77. Lovola GalH. 43 
Santa Ctaro 4X GensoM 4X OT 
Soultiam Cal 4L Arizano 43 
SL Ttery'a, Calif. 44, Parttond SI 
UCLA 44. Arimna SL 41 
W aa ninatMi 71 Californio S4 


Austrians 
Dominate 
In Downhill 

The Axsodeetd Prea 

WENGEN, Swrizeriaod — Hd- 
mni Hoeflefaner of Aostria edged 
FrmzHeinzerof SwitzolaDdby 11 
ane-huixiredths itf t secood to win 
a downhill sld race Friday on the 
Lanbohoni course, the Icmgest on 
the World Cup dremt 

Gaining impressive ^>eed after a 
slow start, Hoefiefaner was tuned in 
2 minuies. 36.04 seconds for the 
strength-sapping 4,230-meter race. 
Hoenehner's teammate Peter 
Wlmsbergcr, wbo had posted the 
fastest THuetke rime, finished third 
in 2.-36J9. 

^th four fimshens amocig the 
first seven, the Austrian team made 
a hriniam comeback after a defeat 
<m their iMme sound n KatzbGh^ 
where Pinnin xttrbriggen of Swit- 
rerland, the (iefcndmg World Qip 
chasqiioa, scored a double dowo- 
hiQ lost weekend 

ZOrbiiggBn, recoyoing from SDT- 
gery after a knee ixQUEy last Sun- 
day. retained his overall \^orkl 
Oip lead after Friday’s race. 

AntcRi Steiner of Austria fin- 
ished fonnb in 2:37.11, and team- 
mate Franz Klammer was seventh 
in2:37J5. 

Spurs^FscUxrj 
Extends Kings^ 
Losing Streak to 6 

TheAaeaaed Prai 

KANSAS CITY, Missouri — 
After a seastm's irortb of fnutra- 
tiro on the the San Aniomo 
Spurs priiled imo Kansas Gty at 
just (be right momenc. 

*^Wba youYe 3-15 on the road, 
it alw^ feels good to win roe 
away from hon^” ^urs Coach 

ISBAFOCUS 

Cotton Fitzsimmons said Thursday 
night afur San Antonio defeated 
the Kansas City Kisu 141-130, in 
a National Basketball A«sodatioo 
game, ’^e’le playing better and 
we ca^l the Kings at the right 
rime. The last time th^ were red 
boL Now they’ve lost six in a row.” 

Gene Banks scroed a season- 
high 32 pOTts to lead San Antonio, 
iriuefa 1^ an overall record of 18- 

2a 

Banks has been uc^rtionally ef- 
ficient at converting teammates’ 
passes into pobts ims season. His 
1 1-for-!3 shooting perfonnanre 
against the Kings i mp ro v ed his 

field-goal percentage to .6ZS, one 
of the best in the Irague. 

Elsewhere in the NBA, Detroit 
pounded New York, lOS-89, and 
Chicago defeated Geveland, ^93. 


49ers: Most Balanced in NFL 


New York Tuna Semce 

NEW YORK ~The San Fran- 
cisco 49ers are prot»bIy the most 
balanced team in years to go to the 
Si^Bofwl 

The 49en won the most games in 
the tegular season (IS ot thw 
had the best winning margm (ISJ 
pouts a game), tl^ score two 
points f(» every roe diey ^ve up. 

Tl^ have an innovalm and of- 
fensive-minded coach in Bill 
Walsh, th^ have a creative quar- 
terback in Joe Montana and they 
use all kinds of fonnaiions and 
patterns on both offense and de- 
fense. Walsh says it is the most 
talented squad he has had. It has 
tremendous dqith. 

When th^ went to the Super 
Bowl three years ago, the 49^ 
could not nm the baB. Now, they 
have Weuiell Tyler aiid Roger 
Craig: they can nm. 

The statistical cat^ories, com- 
paring what they do wiih what th^ 
give up, show ihi^re really No. 1 in 
pro fooibalL 

Look at the mdo of points scored 
to points given up. The average 
playt^ team scores lA points for 
eveiy point it gives up. The 49ers, 
at 2 to I, are far supenor, Na I in 
the lekguF- The Miami DdphtDs 
have a 1.7-to-l rate, No 1 

If the 49en have a weak area, it 
may be that they lack depth at the 
comers on defense. Bm the 
rush is so good tbev eel by wim it 


It is based on tbe Bill Walsh 
design: He’s not ooneemed with 
attaodog the whrie field on every 
|day. He attacks one area on evey 
play. And the design is embodied in 
the quarterback, Joe Montana. He 
coDcentraiesi, he scrambles, be cre- 
ates. 

Montana isn’t the same tyro of 
quartexfaadc as Dan Marino ot Mi- 
ami. but he’s every bit as efficiat 
Only 2 percent tir his pas^ are 
intercepted the tot ra^ in pro 


balL If his receivers see Montana 
flushed on a pto. th^ improvise a 
pattern that makes it easier for a 
running Montana to conqileie the 
pass. teams do it; thi^ do it 
better. 

the 49ers probably gp into a 
game wdih more offense ready to 
use than any other team. The 49ers 
move tbe podeet arou^ tto 
spring the (jnarterback, they use all 
londsof paztezns. 

They move the ball in diunks trf 
yardage. They average 4.6 yards 
per nira and 7 J yards per pass, and 
they’re Na 2 in the league in both. 
That’s haiFttee. The D^hins, on 
the other haniL are No. 1 inpaming 
but 16th in running. • 

All tbdr receivers catch the b^ 
but Freddie Solomon is the big- 
play receiver. They also have 
Dwight Clark and. at tight end, 
Russ Frands, a former all-pip. 
Walsh has always believed in 
ifarowmg to the fuUbadc on the 
strong side, malring him the third 
receiver on that side, and the 
tou|best to chase. Thai’s Roger 
C^g. and he leads them in recq>- 

tkms. 

DEFENSE 

You can move on them, but not 
score on them. They force you to 
fjayroavesylopgfidd: they force 
you to move tbe ball 216 yaids, and 
use 43 pl^fs, to score a unchdown. 

They give iip yards; they're lOtfa 
in the league in yards allowed. But 
you have a lot of trouble somin^ on 
them; th^^veuponly 24.2p(Mats 
a g^e, and nobroy is better. 

ibqr don’t make many mistakes, 
and th^ do a great job of substitut- 
i^ d^roding on the down and the 
Btuanon. The only time they play 
the same tineiq) is on first down. 
They move from a ilueo-man line 
10 a fonr-man line, and sometimes 
iheyTl play four down linemcD but 
not the canift four. 

I believe tite trne MVP on de- 
fose is Da^ne Bowl, the right 


Wait for Thaw 
And Try, Try Again 

By Bc^ Donahue 

ItiuntuianeJ BaaU Tribune 

PARIS — Cold in Fans and snow in Dublin have forced a two- 
week postproement of world rugby's most popular fixture, the Five 
Nations toumame&L As a result, what sh^ed im as the brat of tbe 
mnnal lOmatdira '■‘-France vs. Wales -^ireivesncm the start of the 
schedule to the eaid. That should mean a more dramatic toumamenL 

^Ifith the Parc dcs Princes toif fiozen to a depth of IS centimerm 
(six inchraX the Freadi anooimcod on Wedne^y that their match 
irith Wales had to be put off fiom Saturday to March 30. The decisira 
ramft q) titng to ^>are the W ridi an umieoessaiy trip. 

Then the winter rigors moved westward. En^kuf s squad flew to 
Dublin on Thursday and trained in snow; the ground was soft and 
Iiidi nffirMik expected to be aNe to (tor the fi^ and the stands at 
Lansdowne Road IddtdEf time Saturday. But so much more snow 
feO thiou^ the ni^t that the Irish refairiantly canceled on Fiidrqr 
ffioming. Thai mai^ too, is moved to March 30. 

So Five Narions play will start on Feb. 2, wfaiefa was originaDy 
intcaided to be the secrod of the touraamenrs five Satnidays. En- 
ghmd win be II home agBinst France and Scotland wQl host Irriand. 
Wales win have until Feb. 16, Triiea it recavra England, to recover its 
hyured lock, Robert Norster, and rqpair morale Ottered by Austra- 
lia a few weto ago. 

Britidi weruber-waidieis are comparing present conditions to 
snofirboDnd 1947, wto intonational rugby reramed m Enrope after a 
wartime break of eight yean. Then, too, an unusually severe winter 
disri^ted tlw Five Nations scbeduleL Bnt sudi disruprions have been 
rare: Of 382 scfaednled Rve Nations matcto mce the war, only two 
have been caneded and half a dozen postponed. Tbe latest case brfore 
tins weekend involved opening day in Janoaiy 1982, when heavy snow 
forced Irdand vs. Wale to be put off a wodt. 

There was a time when wimer was not allowed to interfere with 
serious 9011 A famous example has 96cial rdevance today. 

At Canliff’s Aims Farit in 1 893, John Griffiths recalls in *'Ibe Book 
of Fnatish Intematioual Rngby, 1871-1982,” unemployed Welshmen 
tuniedout in force to bdp the groundsman save Walra vs. England. 
'*Some 1 8 tons of coal were used to keep braziers going and thus thaw 
the ground on the eve of the maUdL” 

A Londromortswriter described the scene as the EngBsh arrived in 
Cardiff by tram late at ni^ **On our way round to the Ai^ Hold a 
strange, word, uncani^ 9^ presented itsdf. Tbe ground on u^icb 
the DAUdi of the morrow was to be played was lute a scene fiom 
Dante’s Infenio.’ hniyne; if you cai, an acre or more of ground 
belied several feet bi^ with hW coals fiom 500 fires Mazing far op 
mio tbe dark lu^t. Dozens of dadt ^xal4ike figures were threading 
their way aboui the fires, heaping on fresh fud, while the falHng scow 
rendered tbe scene one cf tbe most umqne and romantic ever seen ro 
a footbaD fidd. Like WeOingtro at Watery your rqio^ walked 
over tbe fidd at ni^l and found it in a fuily good condition.” 

Walra woo, 12rl1, with a last-nunute kick by fullback Billy Ban- 
croft. It was the first peaal^ goal ever kicked in an imemadonal 
mau^ 

If Bancroft bad known vriiat he was starring he midt have had 
second thoughts. The ’^erno’* had cooked up a diabt&al future. 

Consider the England-Scotland series, b^un in 1871. Wbeo war 
intervened for a second rime in 1939 the series had seen only IS 
penalQT goals in 61 matrhes, Nowadays that series needs only three 
matebra — 1982, 1983 and 1984 — to produce IS penalty goals. 

There were 54 of them — and only 27 tries — in the 10 Five Naticas 
matebra last year. Oa tbe last Saturday four kickers set aU-time 
national recow for points scored in a dn|Je tonraameot — Jean- 
Patridt Lesc ar bonra of France with 54, Peter Dods of Scotland with 
50, Dusty Hare of England with 44 and HoweQ Davies of Wales with 
39. Campbdl set Ireland’s current record cf 52 ptnnts in 1983. 

Australia dazzled the British Irira in recent weeks by winning with 
tries. In their four test maicto the WaSaNra scored 12 tries, wirile 
England, Irdand, Walra and Scotland totaled one try between them. 

England has managed only four cries zQ its last 10 tests, and Irdand 
nmly5« **B nrm^ hnrmo ** onanterf Fri glantT g fans at TwidtCuham OU 

Jan. 5, even tbou^ theWie team was toting Romania. 

Irdand’s new coach, Midc Doyle, promised on Tbuisday that not 
even the snow would prevent his team fiom playing *Yiummg rugby” 
this >«ar. Tbe snow to had the last wrod for the momeiiL 


end. Hedoesa*{ have the rotation 

of a Fred Dean, the desigoaied pass 
rusher, but be plays (A evenr down. 

For linebackers, (hey'U start 
Ko^ Turner, a fto-Bov4er, ro 
the outride and Jack KcypiAds, a 

lS<year vetoan, on the ioride. And 
on the other side is Danny Bunz, 
is jilaying roiride for the first 
time, Ikying wdl. 

The best corners in the league are 
Lester Hayes and Mike Hayara of 
the Los Aneto Raiders. But the 
49m have Rosmie Lott and Eric 
Wright, udio rare in the top three or 
four as a pair, and Lott is as good as 
there is. 

They must stop Dan Marino to 
win ttogame. & I think you will 
see four down linemen more than 
three, figuring the onfy way for 
Miami to them is pa*wng. 
Dcm’t forget, Miami doesn't have 
Walter foyton in the backfidd. 

SPECIAL TEAMS 

San Frandsco is the fifth best in 
the league in covering punts, allow- 
ing only 63 yards pra return. The 
49ers are also tbe inird best in re- 
turning punts; they averts 11.6 
yards. 

Tbe gw who returns punts for 
them is D^ McLemore, the back- 
im safety from the Univerriiy (tf 
nawau. He is a breakaway tbreaL 
Against the Chicago Bears in the 
etonpionship pme. be muraed 
four kicks for ^ yardx 

The kickoff team does O.K., too. 
It averages 22 yards per return, 
seoondb^intbele^te.'niekid:- 
(rff coverage team gives iq> 19yards 
a kidc, and stands eighth. 

The man who does the fidd-goal 
kicking is Ray Wersching, has 
13 years in [he league. He made 70 
percent of his kicks, and he’s very 
accurate at riuA range. But, if the 
game came down to a long shot, 
th^d be in trouble. StiD, they’re 
better off than the Dobbins: Mi- 
anu ranked last in the NrL in fidd 
goals, tried or made. 


Flyers Defeat 
RedWin^ as 
KerrScores4 


Tkr Auodated pros 

PHILADELPHIA ~ Philadd- 
phia's Tbn Keir o o » m fftgt his latest 
performance on ice to a baskrtball 
player on a can’t nnss streak. 

“Whm you get hot it seems 
bounces seem to go your way,” said 
Kerr, who scored four goals Tburs- 


NHL FOCUS 


day n^t leading the Flyers to a 7- 
5 National Hbck^ Lea^ victory 
over tbe slunqiiog Deirtnt Red 
Wings. Tt’s like a hot shooter in 
basketball wbeo everything seems 
todn^.” 

Ken’s four go^ tied tbe Flyen’ 
record set by Rick MacLeish in 
1973, matched by Tom Bladon in 
1977 and diyBcmed by Kerr him- 
sdf earlier tnis season. Kerr’s sec- 
ond four-goal game of tbe season 
gave him 3S axds for the seasoia. 

Elsewhere in the NHL, it was 
Washington 6, Pittsbui|h 2; Mon- 
treal 5, Hartford 4, anifCalgaiy 4, 
Boston 3. 

The Red Wings, wbo tied the 
Flyers l-I Wednesday night, 
haven’t won in 10 games. It also 
was the 26ih time since 1972 that 
Detrtnt to failed to vrin on Phila- 
ddphia ice ^^>-6). 

As for be^ tbe league’s lead^ 
power-play gto scorer. Kerr said, 
Tro bang lued mme on the power 
pto this year. 

only scored seven dl last sea- 
son and Fm leaQy glad Fm getting 
tire OfqxMluni^ to cootrirote to 
OUT power play. We need those if 
we’re going to win.” 

Detroit Coach Nick Polano said 
that inside the bine line Kor might 
be tire best right wing in bock^. 

”He’5 one of those nne natural 
goal scraers. He just seems to al- 
ways find the pu^” • 


Peete Takes Lead 
InPhoenixOpen 

Umttd Pros fmenaaonal 

PHOENIX — Calvin PCete mas- 
tered a narrow and tricky course 
fra a 6-nnder-par 65 Thuisd^ and 
a one-stroke lead after one round 
of the Phoenix Open. 

Peete, who had the lowest stroke 
average on tbe PGA Tour in 1984^ 
stayed out of trouble aD afternoon 
and overtook Isao Aoki, Phil 
Bladcmar and Morris Hatal^, aD 
of whom shot 66. Five golfers were 
at4-under67 — Ron Slredt, Gary 
Koch, Nidt Faldo, Doug Teww 
and Jeff Thomsen. 

PGA ChanqMon Lee TVevino 
was in a group with T.C Cb^ Tim 
Simpson, Boo Eastwood, drfend- 
ing cfaanqnoo Tom Portzer, Joe In- 
man, Ge(3i|e Archer and John Ma- 
baffi^at^ 


MEirS OVEULL CUR STANDINOS 
(Otter FrUay% doMMII) 
LPlrm)nZurb(lBBen.Swttzenand,l7Vaoiiits 
X More (HrarUell), Luaetnboura )45 
X Andreas wcniei, Lteditonetela tSZ 
4. Helneer. 93 

X Tltonwe Buereler. Switzerland. 93 

wl nDwWRM" a ffw 

7. Marlin Haneli Swinertond, n 
X Max Julea Suritaerlond. 32 
9. Balon Krlzai. Yueeslavla TV 
IX winBberaer. 77 
11. OhnoM TotectL IMtv. 74 
IX (tied) ineefnar Stenmork. S wed en , 71 
and Hone Bnn. Austria 71 
14. Paolo (to Chieso. iMy. 70 
IX RUiora P ra motton. llahr, 49 







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INTERNATIONAL HERALD TRIBUNE, SATURDAY-SinVDAY. JANU.4RY 19-20, 1985 


Ni 


PEO^ 

Wyants a Transfer 

k«m. V 


W^CTON-Tlfp^ 








.1 


^giving all 
"Vise 

^/«>oas for 
heads of state, 
aod maicfog a]^ 
jtose itfBdaltq)- 
ponnces. I fed _ 

oeed a new Bndmald 



_ - - - — : as a cabinet offi> 
« 1 ^ t have to smile all the 
{JJJ; Ronnie, my cheekbones 


BaU the present protested, 
Fm I^ig Deaw, Baker and 
Yott*re the only one left 

*%faigaret Heckler is well quali- 
^ to be the first lady. She blows 
the inner woikines tx govenuneot 
“Id ^s a qnidcstu^. Besides. 

It’s not as if rm leaving 
Wadnngton. FQ only be a few 


hlodcs aw^, and m come over any 

•hm you warn to talk." 

“Qec vrtnz, Nancy, 1 just don’t 


think it would woik. If you leave 
me now, with all the o ther 
changes, tte American people vrin 
get upset. Tbqr slen better know- 
ittg that you’re m the White 
House." 


*1 was afirid you’d try to talk me 
! have to tfainli 


oitt of it. ftit I have to ftmic of my 
own career. There is no future in 


Flan to j^rolect Sumdieiig^ 

The Auadaud Prat 

LONDON— The English Heri- 

i^^ rj^Tniggnn anwnirTif^jIany 

(ect Stonde^ the pidiisUMic 
stone cude in southwest Fn glaM 
that has drawn vandals and graffiti 
in recent years. A road a^acent to 
die moaument would be (josed and 
a visitors* center constructed three> 
quarters of a mile aw^. >^tors 
would walk from there to the drde. 


being a lame dudt first lady. As 
secretaiy of HHS m have a high 
prc£le, and I wtm’t have to d^l 
with aB the power pl^ in the 
White House any moe. Tm adt 
and tired of everyone coming to me 
and asking me to put in a good 
word with yon for aA the siDy ideas 
they have." 

"You dm’t understand, Ni 
can afford to lose Deaver, 
and hfoese, but who is 
look adoringly at me when 
speech?" 

*Tm sure Margaret Hedder can 
do thaL We’ve talked it over and I 
explained vihat the duties of first 
lady gntail anri aairi 35 £ 3 ; 3 $ 
she was omcemed there wasn’t one 
die couldn’t handle." 

**You mean you talked it over 
vrith her before yon talked it over 
with me?" the pt^ent said. 

**I knew if I asked you first you 
might raise an objection. 1 got the 
idtt when Donald R^an asked 
Jim Baker if he wanted to swap 
jobs, ff Rqan had gone to you first 
he could lave been turned down." 
□ 

"&ijmose I put you on the Na- 
tional Securi^ Council? Would 
you stay then?" 

'Td rather be in chain of Health 
and Human Services, rve proved 
myself as first lady, and aftw four 
years there are no smpnses." 

"I can’t bdieve anytmc who has 
the ear (rf the presitot cf the Umt- 
ed States would want to throw it all 
away to a cabhiet position. Do you 
realize jw’re dw first postm who 
sees me in the morning and the last 
person vdio sees me at ni^tr 

*1 know that, Ronnie, fot as first 
lady, Fm still perodved as nothing 
mme than your wife. As a liberated 
woman, I want to be ^ipredated 
tonqr^." 

"But you promised if I were re- 
elected you’d remain on board as 
first lady of the country for the next 
four years. You’re indt^ensable to 
me." 

"No one is indiqieosable to the 
presideot of the United States. And 
you can prove that by letting me 
switch with Margaret Hedder." 

"Fm gmng to have to sleqi on 
this one," the president said. 

"Why don’t y<» do that? And 
uiiile you're at it, remember, it 
could be worse." 

“How’s that?" 

"I could have offered to sw^ 
with Jeane KidqiatcidL" 


Sue Townsend’s Diary of Success 


By David Lewis 

Reuten 

L ondon — Forget the ghun- 
4 orous charactos created by 
Tan Flemi^ Jtrfm le Cairfe and 
Frederi^rasyth. Britain's most 
pqndar hero today is a pimply 
poet called Adrian — a loveiom 
teenager who believes he is an 
undiscovefed intdlectuaL 
"The Secret IXaiy dL Adrian 
Mole, Aged 13)4" has sold neariy 
1.5 miUion c«ies. Its seqi^ 
‘*The Growing Fains of Adrian 
Mole," is nearing half a million in 
hardback akxie. Together they 
far outdistanced all other fiction 
sales in 1984. 

"A marvdous new novel," ex- 
daimed JBly Cooper, an early re- 
viewer of the first vdume. "It 
seems set fair to become as mudi 
a cult book as The Catcher in the 
Ry^ " 1^ J. D. Salinger. 

An anti-hero to the 1980s, 
stnmgling as with the Falk- 
lamlFWar and the effects on his 
family of unemployment and 
adultery as with the problems of 
bis maturing body, Adrian Mole 
is the crmtjon of a 38-year-old 
playwiight, ^ Townsend. 

The dsonide of Mdi^s teen- 
s' an gst has bera »eriali«d <xi 

the ra£o hy the British Broad- 
casting Corp. His account of how 
he spent Quistmas took up near- 
ly a page in The limes m Lon- 
don. He is the center of a hit show 

in London’s West End and he is 

soon to become the star of a tde- 
riwa series. 

Townsend, a bus conductor’s 
■dau^iter and mother of four, is 



Simmi Sdiatzbei^, rig^t, as stage Adrian, iritii David Ril^* Mandy Travis. 


astonished at the success of Mole 
anri the mountains of money he 
hasbrou^tin. 

"I can hardly believe that this 
pompous little wimp, whom I in- 
vents on boring Sunday after- 
noons when my Idds were whin- 
ing to be taken to safari parks, 
has earned me more than 
£250,000” (about $285,00), 
Townsend tcM a recent inter- 
viewer. 

And that is just from sales in 
Britain. "Ibe Secret Diary*' has 
been traoslaied into seven tan- 



Sue Townsend 


Money, often short in the past, 
has enabled Townsend to buy a 
comfortable vorage in the sub- 
urbs of her native Midlands town 
ol Leicester and, to her delight, 
haidback books and dgatettes in 
canons of 200. 

Adrian Mole was bom in 1980 
under the name of Nigel at a 
writers’ worieshop at the Phoenix 
Arts Centre in Leicester, where 
Towasend was a writer in resi- 
dence. She had left school at 15 
and worked in a shoe factory, a 
gasoline station, a hot dog stand 
and a dress diop: places where 
she could read. 

His name was changed because 
of its doseness to Mdes- 
worth, a sdioolboy anti^iero oi 
the 1950s, and in 1982 the BBC 
earned a half-hour moncdogitt of 
Mde, read by an actor precisely 
13% years old. 


An enthusiastic public listened 
to the comic but paiofully tnie- 
to-life p^lems and anxieties of 
the pubes^t only diild of a low- 
er middle class co^le. 

His father is losing his job. His 
mother is having an afmir with 
the man not door; sbeisread^ 
Gennaine Greer’s "The Female 
Euouch," which ^wns Adrian’s 
first wet dream, and is taking a 
course in sdf-assertioa which 
means lots of housework to 
AdriarL 

Worst of aH perhaps, is his 
body and its agemies assodated 
with Pandora, an tpper-class, vi- 
ola-playing and hose-riding girl 
is the focus of his adolescent 
passiotL 

Adrian anxiously measures his 
burgeoning penis, is afflicted 
with bouts of acne and teororar- 
Qy alienates the affectiois o Pan- 
el^ vdten he fe^ that a man of 
his ^ should have seen a real 
live female nipple. 

As an aroiring poet — "My 
father said mat there isn’t a snii- 
ri)le career structure for poets 
and no pensions and other boring 
things, but 1 am quite decided" — 
he is estranged from most of his 
schoolmates, one of vriiom ex- 
torts protection money. 

In fact, poems sent to the BBC 
by Towns^ purporting to be fay 
Adrian receim gentle encoor- 
agemeat from the real-life pro- 


ducer. Joho TydemarL Both the 
poems and the Tydemao’s letters 
appear in “The Secret Diarv." 

“Little brown horse / ^ling 
apples in a field. / Perhaps one 
day / My heart wQ] be healed. / 1 
stroke tire places Pandora has sat 
/ Wearing berjodphors and tid- 
ing hat," begins one poem called 
“Blossom" — the nam e of Pan- 
dora's pony. 

For her comically accurate par- 
odies of teen-^ style, Townsend 
drew on a spell as a social woiker. 
But she says that much of Mole is 
based on her own characier. 

“Mole" is really all about the 
I5-year-old no-boper who fails,” 
ste has said. “He's about me. It 
wasn’t until five years ago that I 
had nerve to admit 1 was a 
secret writer." 

P^erback sales of “The Secret 
Diary' were nearly times 
^eater than those of its nearest 
rival, “Hollywood Wives’’ by 
Jackie CoUlnk the sisler of ac- 
tress Joan Collins. ‘The Growing 
Pains,” despite appearing more 
than halfway throu^ the year, 
left Jeffrey Archer’s “First 
Among Equals" far behind. 

Hm huge success spawned a 
musical stage show of the same 
name that s^ out to nine weeks 
at Leicester before coming last 
month to Wyndham’s Theatre in 
London, uduch r^ularly displays 
"House Full" s^ns. 


PEOPLE 


Domingo Looks to Baton 


r 




Pladdo Domingo mil eventu^y 


bead an opera company being 
.Angeles, me 


formed in Los .Angeles, me tenor 
has disclosed in a magazine inter- 
view. The Spanish-born star said he 
M-ould start duties soon, either as 
artistic adviser or music adviser, at 
the Music Center 0pm Assoda- 
tion of Los Angeles, which hopes to 
have the Los Angeles Opera in full 
swing by 1^9 or 1990. In an inter- 
view to be published in the Mardi 
issue of Ovation magazme, Domin- 
go, who will be 44 on Monday, said 
he expected that his singing career 
would wind down in the next 
cade or so and that he would in- 
crease his activity as an cmera con- 
ductor. He said he would take on 
the post of music director of the 
Los Angeles Opera in four or five 
years. “My goaf is to be a real music 
director, tot tonestly that needs a 
lot ^ time. When 1 have at least 
three or four nrenths’ time each 
year to invest, maybe in four or five 
years, I take on the biggest 


Hotel Pierre apartment." Mrs. Car. * ' 
son said in the statement filed Dec 
28. Nornum Obestein, the attomev 
representing Carfon. said the le--. 
quest fcT^ increase would 
(^rposed at a JaiL 29 hearing. 

Q . ;! j e 

Ernest Borgmoe will make a re- 1'^ ^ 
turn aroearaoce as a clown wbeo/ p 
Mdwaukce revives its annual circus, > 
parade this summer. “One of ihe-i .. /Yl r -< 
greatest thing s that MilTraukee bashu ^ 

L..J ite W fi r ie th^ 0 rMtlL 


«a 


. 1 ';, • 

» 3 5 


ih-r 


rqjoosibility.'’ Donungp said he 
h^ b^ woikiiig wifo David Heoi- 


min gfc, former managw of the Aus- 
tralian C^)era and now executive 
director of the Los Angeles i^rera 
assodaiioo. to plan the new com- 
panYs acthities three or four years 
in advance. The Los Angeles 0pm 


rm had besides its beer is the ^eat'l 
circus parade,’’ said the actor, 
whose roles have included tdevi- 
Sion’s “McHale’s Navy” and no- | 
merous films, including “Marty, 
for which he won an Academy 
Award. He recalled being on.,,'*' 

NBCs “Tonight Show" in 1970 v'’ 
and teUing the host. Johnny Ch>-. t'.., . . 
son. that he would have loved s-. '• *, 
career as a clown. A Milwaukee'' -'.r'' 
public relations man. Ben Baibi,''.'! t 
who organized the fiist parade in ‘ 

1 970 axui is reviving the parade this . 
year, saw the show and ^ed Borg- ' 
nind with an offer. The actor, who 
also appeared in the 1972 and 1973 
parades, said he would be back 
when the parade returned July 14 ' 
after a decade-long absence. Ifis . - 
wife; Tova, will ride an defhanL 
D 


will import leading companies 
which b 


while it bu^ its own, 
expected to have its firk produc- 
tion in 1986, be said. 

□ 


Joanna Carson, estranged wife of 
the “Toni^t Show" host, Jofanqy 
Carson, is ariting for an ad^tiooal 
$6,000 3 month in temporary sup- 
port payments. Mrs. Carson filra 
for dissolution of the couple's 10- 
year marriage in 1983 and was 
awarded temporary payments 
pending resolution of divorce pro- 
ceedings. She receives $35,000 a 
month, court records show. “My 
current monthly oqienses are ap- 
proxiniately $54,000," Mrs. Carson 
said in a statement filed in Los 
Angdes. Documents filed by her 
attorneys state that her expenses 
increased almost $6,000 a month in 
October when sbe todk over pay- 
ment of expenses on one oT tto 
couple’s fonner residenoes, at the 
Hotel Pierre in New Yoik. “I do 
not have suffident coaeot income 
either through spousal siqiport or 
interest incame from my separate 


assets to pa^ the numthly rent and 


occiqmn^ fees attribut^e to the 


Prompted by the news that \ 
Awn lenders’ female readers had to • 
choose snuggling or sex, most -, 
would pick snuggling, the Chicago . 
columnist MBke IbqicD wants to - 
find out if his male readers woi^ ;. 
choose the bowline alley over bed- 
room sports. R<^o asked in & 
column in the Chicago Tribune: : 
“Given your du^ men, would . 
you rather be having sex vrith your 
wife or out bowling with your bud- - 
dies?" Ro^ said in an interview -■ 
that he realized the need to surv^ 
men after reading “some of tu ' ' 
hilarious responses to Ann’s cd- 
umns. Her survey was meaningleri ' 
to men beemise men aren't coib „ 
oemed with the option of . . 

cuddled. Maybe smne of the nun in 
SanFrandscowouldbe,butaotaa 
MQwaukee Avenue” in Chicaso;' ■ 
“That's why toy survey and the ' 
options 1 offer are more realistic'^ ' 
I^ders, whose column is syndkat- '• 
ed in more tliM 1,000 new^pezi 
asked her female readers three 
we^ ago if they would be content 
to foigid "the act" if they wen 
cuddled and treated tendeny. 9ie ; . 
said thaL of almost I OOJXIO reader; ~ 
i^s pnriding, 72 percent said “yes." “ ' 


m 




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• • •• t, 125 aqAiTw 


diiplas, ISMi onlay, 1 , . 

windaw^ beem^ qixe^ view. 4ih 
floor no Ht Fessibite rant to buy. 
n3J)00Tafe32S<17 


REAL ESTATE 
WANTED/EXCHANGE 


B«IAM>, LARGE HAIRP5IEAD 

opartmert a Odmi hot— oviddile 


far exdmga with Jeruteem oport- 
nent with 4 ' ' 


- bedrowi t nidApri to 
fate June. T«h london (01) 435 2408 


EMPLOYMENT 


IQR MORE EXECUTIVE POSmONS 
lOOKUNDBt 

nNTEHMIMNM. POSmCNS" 
PAGES 


BCECimVE 

POSmemS AVAILABLE 


AMBRCAN BBUCATION SEBCS 
mprosaddM in Fool 
dieuld be parhd^ bSngucd D^fali- 
freite wHn aaeianoB h odvarwrinn 
sdes/promdion Teh Fais 551-4700; 


EXEOmVES AVAILABLE 


DYNAMIC SWISS BU5NSS Wonos 
uridely tramlic^ 18 yeas df sofid 
mtorndiend buonas es^eriaa • 
paaSyaonaeddizedinoannun- 
ootm . saafa lul lime dielenge vdh 
mterneliaid gram based in Gama 
a ASgSTAFff MANAGERIAL LEVS. 
in odwsrte ift pufafc rafalfans, sd« 
promotion or moriatHta Fort4iaa sitH 
ded to Vlteita Uriwte but free to 
Oaml ad to retoeda if neee aa y. 
Compate Htoratad dvdd wrisa to! 
Bok 16S1 Hadd Trfaune. 92S21 
Naoily Ceda^ frawB, 


WORID TIAVBIB). lAWYEL 3& 
suecainl irti 


bEngud vmian with 

exeoSM, monooeri ol , i mita l i i M, 
PJt. 1^ itat^.V„ ftn 
tel bocxgreuna seeta mtare sl it g 
work. Mar Faa, Zurich, In Bxepa 
und Fte 6th ft dter Aori I, Bex 
1667. HaiAl Ttfaaa, 9Sr N 
Cadax, France 


htoully 


O i CUi£ T IC MARKEIWO pwteion- 
d Saab oaea cmpatunily in Eaope. 
teaiBve idl poto deve fa pmed- 
/sdas bod^nind in gbwve, tele- 

a home occessa te . Bingud. Boo 
L Hadd Tribune FSTINtely 
Ceda^fronee 


EMnX)YMEINT 


EXECUTIVES AVAILABLE 


HARVASD BUS— SS SCHOCX. fast 
y«r student seeb dwlenging san- 
ma pemite diroad Hang Kon^ Sm- 
gepore, Austrolo pritK^ choKas. 
Engfah or French 
coutUries rmo 


xh ^wdong Eurapaon 
. gcpaianCB hchdas 3 


yeas fmuiite afalyas ft ded mddnn 
for paitae UX in»e sl meni borfe ft 2 


summers manhorU borfeng Mih imt- 
tisfaia Fraidh bonk. For resume or 
eqnnste of intaasi; te Cftvi^ Atar- 


ris E1^ HBS. Baton, Moss 02161 Teh 
6174i«^IJSA. 


AMBUCAN Frofe s siond construoiom 
- operdions monoga ovditele far 
hfl V pat time ead^unanh in Ev- 
l9ye 


rape. 19 yeon offshore esqierience. 
Fat 7 yaon n Afidde East. Moriar- 


RUe RivnQfinfli udJii^ dBn& or& 

• - stTeh?SrB8s£<7W. 




EXCBIENT SWniSH flvehme / VI- 

anea seals maagamem postion. 
wida aqierience in mirum ^ried- 
twa ft niMKiac industries. Bast rate- 




voaen 193149 


UX. EXECUTIVE Rn aidd savkes 
track reord vesha to cafaoole Lon- 
don. Hra role damw, nepotidor. 
maioQa. Top Vra Si. ft wSmton 
centads Bm 1666, Herdd Tifaune, 
92521 NateyCedexFronce. 


.AnUCA. Bdgte exaoilive seals iab. 
I Ved aiaerienee Weal Afrioa teete 


ooL comnerdd, hcxla ad 


mad. Phone 


oa, Pcxa axs monae- 
Belgiisn ^I/SQ/TTTSo. 


GENERAL POSmONS 
AVAILABLE 


isaamBi 

EselaU opportunly far indlvidud or 
lotgaRDtei to remit far wrfcd g 
vatorimy sdiods. Bdiewa ni|inion 


m ywr ourury^ Send reane tor 
» Uiwsty. 


,, 460 West 34 St. 

New York NY lOOOI. 


M SWnZBBAMX Feb: 13 - fetadi 


I. 16 dm, 2 leaorts, exty USSIOO. 
AM be 21 or dda. a 


tea ft aifay diteaL Viloge _ 
Oiold Serato. Otl854 leyaa 


rid 


EMFXX)YMENT 


GENERAL POSmONS 
AVAILABUe 


PRIVATE LOERAL ARTS COUEGE of- 
ten poiiliaii of AdtersHons Gxmselor. 
PntvMus erperiena in AmerKon od- 
nteians preferred. Bfcgtid French / 
Engbh, vrid work panel esseitirt 
CV to Bar 1 631 Herdd Trixmet 
92S21 NaJy Cteex. ftoroe 


WRfTBB, OUnCS SOUGHT 
from Rome: Europe far new fairidi farv 
guage cbV Oniings, CV meacEetaly 
«0 roaONrVH d BpasB 21 
OOIB6 ROME, Hd^ 


BIG 8 ACCOUNnNO HRM teafa 
strif/seraor far UX taedapatmed. 
Prior eiMerience ft flute aidih re- 
qiwedSeid CV Kk Bac 166lT%dd 
Trtame.92S21NerilyCade».FitoieB 


WORK ABROAD BUUEIBL Senrie 

$1 in. Wvh Abroad, 2515 Rain. 
■ I. WA W44. 




Setoile. 


GENERAL 

POSmONS WANTED 


SWISS FASHION DESIGNB ft gwa- 
d se cr e taj i (31 ftede) auredly 8v- 
ing in Z wim ,w idd] ^ troiia lel Ga; 
nxx^ Frerd^ EnridL good 
bmitodge of Sponsh ft tlotan, sooIb 
md ep eid ed , oidltnang poehai in 
fasitei trade or inckary. rleose con- 
tod Bom 1669, Herdd Tmwne, 92521 
Neuilv Cedta'FravB. 


ARTS PROfESStONALAnaricavAiB. 
toon, Idl Ate e u r m/leadwig/viiri- 
record 


piFtae corpevtoB / 
olha peation requinng tod/flaoUi- 


ly/sem. BRngavnewi/top refa- 
anoBs/lMfa 4o'k Prof. J. Aomaui, 
HanatatOsIliflBiadori. NT 13323 


TO THE RUSSIAN COMMUMTY: 
Yda shded moUs work m Fois far 


‘S^'B6. B ip eiiance lutonng Gritoi, 
'kWnte/teon 


sptes RusMn ft ftendi . . . 
Ga^. Boe 3163 Yda Station. New 
Haven, CT 06520 USA. 


International Business Message Center 


ATmmoNEJScumes 


Ntefirijmsrfeu 


ftsAa 


tHoSS^ 


hatsAwharn 

of a osBfan iwodara warfd- 
wite OMd oFiteem am hi 


read A Jbto Adai aa f/Wb 
67A5RN feafaea iOmj^ at- 
ameju mat mm an triee «a* 
Aote asd veer OMnqga tte 
iMBn 49hoaa. tbm 
tSah US.$9M> or fate 
ateteteaf per fare. Yemmml 
fesdMe ceotedfe oad vadO- 
tefafaBfagadtoaat 


BUSINESS 

OPPORTUNITIES 


Wed^vKvUwte 
04URC CONT»B4rAL 
DOVm OOMFOR1BI 
RBed with pm goon dowtL Abo pit- 
Iowa. Bmry sire oteoMa, Drecily fcan 
lannufa et mf. Wte or cafe Bod 
Nouhahna BettfedteUnk, Diesehtr 
14, ^ Bo d No uhaiwt W. Gmnaiy 
Tri 5:96032.289 /630a Tk 418^. 

Sna 6 gerwrtoions in ihis trade. 


COMPUTE PORTRAITS 


T-SMRTFOTOS 
NOW IN HU COLOR 
on dteedi bunta Ihol cen com you 


SBOOO - SlOinO/morth. New and imd 
asterm from SlOiXO- 
Cnmputor Co, Opt J19 
6000 faa^/W. 


SlOjpn^ S3(L00D Kamo 


Teh 069^47806 The 412713 


Geriacny. 
12713 KEMA 


ARE YOU R4TBB51B) in dang busi- 
nem ei Soud Arofaio. UXA. Hrm with 
om 10 yeas amerienc B in Said 
Arteo a^ the fellowiiiB eniul. 
Ian lawees: Coratruomm aslaiu- 
ing & biddng, drent pmjed ■»»- 
' morkring shOB ft plans. 


CDonartL mvhaiino shidB ft pans. 
MtDEACT CsnsriaBt Residas la 
Dves te Seine, AsL C47, 4 Squva 
Alende, 94600 Choiey le RoL fttsica. 


EXOTMG aPOCrUNTTY 
if yw ae mtoredad in dating your 
own buaneiL Lorgte id1 seite* ^ 
Pats now lodra to expad m oilier 
teidries. For e ilu i uufaj i e 
fareteb. 39 Qua dAitet. 75DM ftafa 
Teh 575 36 8R m emin gs 


BUSINESS 

OPPORTUNITIES 


COliATERAL 


¥fa can provide pritiM bah noifictoian 
of ooUtoard far arfamalton eonHC- 


fions. Reasonable faei. faomH 
London ba^.Toln 8 Sq^I621 


Teh 01-385 5492 / 0I-93Q 89M 


USA-SUCaSSRN. DALLAS, 1BCAS 


Lone, Side lOOf 'DoBte IX ^225. 
Teh g14) 363W. Tdex! 730197. 


ARE YOU INTBBS1H} in money ev 
•lutiiwiL with gddteue cova and 


/ or fast doB bafeguoradte Heoe 
^MBLP.aB.346, 


contact hUiCO 

AW&O Kteteurt, 
422340 SRCOA 


AiBiria, Tdm 


IPBBBWAMT Hte For 20_ ye g torn 
Mth aune borfea coflaerd or cedrd 
bate/gavenened BuoronlimL Ciir- 
roneta redwite So. RCM/AISA, 
Zurich Thu 8V3656 tRoF OL 
LAX/Tbe 181 349 (ABA B56T tSAl 


wdl 


PORTUGAL / ALGARVl 

bto uvritee rmw. 
Teh loxton 546 3984 
or lefax 8B6480 B5TEC G. 
tea AaodtoiV 19 ff enrh y e 
Rood. Mno e ton-uDOryThomae. Surrey 


BUV/SBL 601D 8UIUON, dbcsims- 
ad - eruda oib/fueb, loi^ 181 349 


MSA/8S6I ISAIZdKh/ Tlx, 812981 
/ 812656 RstOFOMte ' 


HMogriona/Mo 


BUSINESS SERVICES 


Bin 

BEAUTIFUL PEOPLE 

UWIMITBIRIC 
U.&A. A WORUMMDE 


A eanp l eie sedd ft busmas satee 

— — ^ — I oofledioi of 

. -.* ._"te « njid 

rndviduds far. 


PeshicaComniareiotft ii afVanotiens 
Convedfan-Trode Shows-faes Pate 
Spedd Euadslm^ MehaaJWs 
Social HgetoHorietwi Cniirtanai 


Sood Com p <mmns.Ted gudes, etc 


211765-7793 
212-7tf-7794 
330 W. S66i St., MY£. 10019 
Servbe ‘ 

Needri' 


BUSINESS SERVICES 


AtS YOU A FOBBGN TAXMYER 


n BefauriT Or ore you o Ddgiai tai- 
payer Ming chroodf Maybe you wvfc 
fa a farete Bsitoaiy in Benum or far 


a Eelgianeonipm with i 
operolma 1 


Then 

FisGologife Inti k For You 

risudogua bitoiixjhond b a modify 
nmrid t a wMdi rfwcimei the sort to 
inianaiiond lac prefaleiia ym ora te 
quenriy e aift oded with. With hs saa- 


ttoMuuiJ i Hsoobam Iriier- 
off in vwy red terms. 


a OM oH UI very red 
SM FOR TOUR HBE 
TRIAL COPY TODAY 


toMdinly no obeg u n u iL 
Jito ring 32 3/666fa7!3o or wme 
jBcSegiie totoraaM end 

B4im1m!MmauL%BSuM 

hidetoe the language yew wdi id 

rid eogy to Fbodooue fat- 


retve your hid 


torntomnd in: 


I eogy w Fboefague fat- 
En^th, Frciidi, DifaK 


DIAMONDS 


DIAMONDS 


Yoy to buy. 

Hne efiomonds ht toiy price range 
to te ma iiihoietde prtas 
drad mm Antwerp 
ama of the de mend world 
hd guuuntoe. 

Per free prioe Rp write 
faodilm Gdde aetota 


EstabUienn 

PnGraoretrieto 61 8-201B ArUwerp 
Behtem - Telr^ 31234 07 51 
The 7T779 syl b. At toe Dianand Qufa 
Heart of Antw er p Diamond industry 


DIAMONDS ft 
ESTATE JEWELRY 


Spego flred m la g adte 
texnorxb and exapnond gate. 


non DIAMOMIS 

06in Whtw s t uJ t 

W. Geramny 004961504652 


OFFICE SERVICES 


PRBnOE AObim II SwiUaland 
W Ginnamr far privoto -I- eenpaiy 
paposas. Ifaa fanodrn, telnwng. 
MauNy rde 519000. IG. Stoudd, 
Suadtou 3 B,j|234 ll d l ail aiiii. W. 
Germany TcqC|6l90-l603 Tlx 41B(m 


EMPLO^'MENT 

exajcational 

POSITIONS AVAILABLE 

URGSfT, for kx^xtge school in Pms. 
expainneed Er^fan motha loinue 
TdL teacherv SmJ CVjdiQiD. solay 
requirements to Box 1653, Haofd Tri- 
bune, 92521 teuRy Cedex. France 
ARC lANOUES reenite pranesBur bi- 
Ingue di kuiguc nceernek onglaise. 
foivKiiian oiwte Fass/Ftavfio), CV 
ft photq, 7 lua Fdrtwiy, 7S017 Paris, 

EDUCATIONAL 
POSmONS WANTED 

FRENCH LADY. Engksh spadorm 
taodw / educator oTinentolv hondi- 
cappad dAken, wiing to take osre 
ef Enridt speateg dunen daytime 
ai Paw. Bon ISSS^, Herald Trtoune. 
92^ teuflv Cedte fronee. 

GRADUATE STUDSir, BA in Psydul- 
egy, studying far AAvters Oeerv, 
teih lob a professor at high smool 
levd. Ni Syregdki, 30-22 ^laUou, 
10676 Athene,&Bev. Teh 7S 9910 

eeERBNO) TBLTEAO« seefa 
post in ftak Td landon 01 3H 4479 

DOblESnC 

POSITIONS AVAILABLE 

•U1UREGGVBICSS / Hatereep- 
a far eovpto & 3 young boys. Good 
home & wtec eannai& Own roonu 
Pa manat far nte person, niefri 
Eteoh tecMred. Write Doug Segal. 
mT N.W. 91 O- MioffliTK 3^ 
USA. Send pidura, referaos, w- 
send ft eteetomd bodigrauid & 
tdejhcoe mimba 


AU FAB IMMBXATE posilian far mo- 
lure young lady. Cve for 3 yowig 
cUdren(4;3 + 2 months) -t hte 
housekiepig. Oecogo househmd. 
faehr Emm SNokiiHL nonanoka. 
Sd» negeiiable. Send refeeiKes 
-t- fMto ta Ml KC Shore 621 S. 
Bnetd lA. Arlinatan Hadits.1 60005. 













EMPLOYMENT 


DOMESme 
POSmONS WANTED 


Uxito 730 B1Z2/5142 04 ham 
CBVlP>GY.TIx,m067C 


now nawMS, ipmIm' hefps & 
erofaieond bye-in dooioslK doK I 
ft Omneas. Gal London 730 9a 
Lie. UK. Emptoywed Agency. 


Caumdaro NY 1442A 


IDOid' 


Vigfam. 4S600 SULLY 
France, or 138) 36 30 68. 


IW. 63 long Aot. Loindoo WC2 


hotemerk with lodging, oon 
offa 
job: 


office j CTfag l^ ^g^ otha type i 


Cdl Stoone Biraxi, laxtoife 
BI22/5l41UCiMP.AGY. 


free now. Noh Agency, 5 
Rood. Hove, [JK. TaTpOTl 29044/5 


wark/ offae/heUd deoni 
Fri-lm. Teh Paris 


papas. Teh 842 5312 Pore. 


AUTOMOBILES 


MBCBES BBC CARS 


500 S& meldlc ornhraale, I 
1983, ereom lealha. lira ha 


lenm, hte meid wheels, elei 

• ^ " • iiaajboo 


Pixel 


SOOSaOwmgoy, 
otha, tini ha 


brown laoiha. 


metd 

dorm 


outomdic ow-conteoMB, da 
laiKi. el eoric sads, aedrie 
rte, drfaoa tempomd. ABS, 
loteng, dcfaieelGSZ^OOO 




US$15,000 


HARTHSjr BEN GH6 
MBmiES-HANDB. 

2000 Homfawg I, W Germany, 
Kreiawea 7, 

Td: n 40-24^. 6071106 


NEWCARSk DOrCONVSnB 

.V expevt to the raw owdetoi 

soosici 

ss?ar 


goo. 

atemetrix.bfad:letoha.qB 


AUTO SHOPPING 

HOW TO IMPORT A EUROPEAN 
CAR Giro THE Ufafa. 

Thfi documert ogihans fuVy whto one 
_ nxBt da to bring a at bto the U4- 
safdy ord legi^. It bKiudes new & 
■to Europeoi aula prioas. buying tips. 
„ DOT ft H*A renrenxxt ooikessei, oa- 
, tom rfiwiTvvT & shnxng prooeduree 
s to «veB ce legd pomlL Banee of the 
K sirm ddkx-, you cat sove up to 
J, USS)6,p00wttebuyingaAtoroada,or 
. BMW HI Europe ft xnporting it » the 
SmiIbs. To recaw the monud, saxi 
- USSISJOitejU^JO far postage); 
S PL SdhmiAPtorf^ 

, 7000 Slutigat 1, Wetf Gvmony 

t. 

- Mam Rtai Wedvdda Cw SMppfeig 
i Dnuc%mtesac 4 ta 0 -fte&r»MbC 
1 - saviv - M documateion 
TRANSSHP GBWK 
, Buagameista-SmidsSir. 5840 
D-280D Bremen 1, W. Geteony 
^ Teh 0421/14264, tbb 246584 

r SHHWNG CARS WKXBDWDE 
- Wa Tklrniii 29faSO Towtet Cae 
WH0Om Vandi fei 1983 

CAU. MAT1NA AT 

* ANTWBtP20 Bnv (3) 234 36 68 





AUTO CONVERSION 


OOT/9A CONVBSIONS to US. 
vao. Acceptanv guaranteed VIA 
Corfu 6200 Freeport Centre. BoU- 
maeJtO 2I2Z4. Teh 301-6338611; 
ifar4^^vKiUS B 


AieVIPA1£K£D£S 

FORSCNfa BMW, GtODC CARS 

AffOM STOCK 

for iMMSUTFddivay 
. . BBTsemez 

For safapfeig, inamcto bond 

eaiva^i fa uiSJL a 

RUTEINC. m 

Toumostr. 52. 6000 Prordduri, ! 
WGerm.,ld(q|69^32K1,tlx4llS99 ** 
Ittarmolion avy by gfeane a tdex. | 




eoiom, USS38J00. 

200 re,. Adhroate/groy ladha, ri 


IMPORISS seeking presditefi Eura 
peon cai fa r«de m Craada WiU 

a to ad quidly. Certtod: D ev ei t y 
Meior Car Cande The 
06963745. Abo teng to export 
Ameneai eas to Europe to reosen- 
flbla pnees. 


WANTB> ISOENT oonpod Cadoe. 
FuByacMpiiad l963or 1984. Coded 
L Fomba Teh Briiudt Ddgiijm 


Mmia. . .. - 
332/522 98 60 


AUTO RENTALS 


AUSTRIA ft EAST EUROPE USSI5A) 
pa dw. Aitenao, riununbuedi. 
i ApKQO Vtaun. Teh 24I6P4. 


AUTOS TAX FREE 


HIOM STOCK 
Mercedes 500 SL now, blocb 
Atorcada 500 SECrite. bfacb 
Macedes 500 a^/ Sfc, new 
axi rnorty oShas tor 


enj fDQIW UM0'| OCf 

Gdkxe Perron, Jqgwr« Rmye AmTi 
L and Rover,. Porsm, MerceaK ora 


otha trading mdies. 
Some deqr regiaarion pcwible 

OKOVIT5 


OoridsrelroM 3& Of-8027' Zurich *' 
Tch 01/202 76 10. Tdati SianS. 


TAX FRS CARS 

P.C.T. 

Latgte Showman ft hwastafy 
AI mdoss, rimdeh, b r ui xi new 
tofaai 1, 2008 Atowm, flelgpum 
feh 3/231 59 00 
The 35546 FHCART 8 
Apply far cM ^cdour odologue 


DAWAJI TRADE 

INTLDBJVERY 


We keep a huge stodc ef 
most cor brofte 
Tsh 02/648 55 13 
Teles 65658 
42 rue Lens, 
IQSOfruads. 


TAX TREE NEW MBCBES 


Unboo l teto vyhofaedg grind 

Cri Saledion - coll e sp reette 
Sdadfag I mp erl Ej qpari QsnhH 
P.O. Box lW 0-2808 Syhs, 
W. Germany. T^ D 424260*58 
60459, 60^ TU: 24109. 


BIROR ft USA SPECS. 


Ite-. 

A: 


BMW ■ MBKEDGS - PORSCHE 


■U- Al 


EUROPE AUTO BIOKBS 

iHdto 
lEABtA 






NEW MBICaaB CARS 




Dtrecl Oafivery Freni Stock 

sa.»rs~ 


500 SB. soor^ SOQSl 
380 SEU 380 SEC 380SL 
ftxsdie Carrera, Forsdie Turbo 
Aiitoliaws Sued GoikH 


''c/c..,. 


Bodxmre5fr 101 4350 RacMndneoi- 
Td08361/7004Tk829957AH5D 


vdims in btak melriic with bkxb 
lealha. My load e d for ah 
DM71. OOa tew 500 SL UI aehracde- 
/aoy -I- bladi meldic/bladi J* 
te^fWonHiOL 500 SEC -h SODS 
+ Forsdie Turte far eienedae de- 
Oomn. JJL CARS, Td. Mwidi 95 85 
la Tdex 524566. 


R6TEAM 




- . - - . free cas to tow eneefc AI 
mdas ft types: new ft uste. Fast delv- 

Bre 2QSIL 4800 CB. B8EM / 
Td Cn 76-I47961TIX: 742S2 


.■'Ll* L 


B-2341 , 

00384.1054 Th 32302 Traan a la 
stodi: Mercedes, BMW. tiSO. 




PAGE 9 
FOR MORE 
CLASSIFIEDS 



' Mer c n d e a caid PD rich n Cbsw 


CO-IMPORT/ EXPORT 

World Wed* Tax-Free Cars From Esmpo 
From Mien 


200 Special Con hi Sodk • »tr— *-»- OoRvory. 

Ttae Haer ShewFoewi - Unigua fei Btrepa. 

ODD SL, 3B0 SL/C 450SL/C 280 SL/C SOO SEC, 900 
SEld, 9. 3505UC 380^ 380SB, 450^L 350SE/1. 
280SE/L. hndm9T1 SC Taga, toidm 928/5 out or not. 
P930Twbo, P944, P924 out. toiiat, 190D, 190 E. SOOTDT. 
600 Mfcnai Lena, btodr, 280 SE 3, 5 L 190 2, 3, ole. 

One of she giealad ftilnrreilni via Porsdw con ip e cfalWi , far 
impertotg Ewopeon evs in the U.SJL. Spedd catteonsfer 
traiifaninjOuiH )o AiMrian nvtm, for DOT(tesut U.S. S2,S00|, 

SI- TtvMMMMAvng 298, ItaBlhAiiA Suropa 

Mori 40 OHL from Bravte Mpv4 Zouvstan. 

Trioxi 39,876 (ftUhtmil 
L. Phenv 01 1/27.23,44 - 27.23.91 -27.fa4.66 - 27.20.39- 












Jmphme par O^ritu, 73 me de PEvangH^ 7S0I8 Paris.