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The Global Newspaper 
Edited in Paris ■ 
Printed Smultaneouslv 
in Paris, London, 

Kong, 

: and 

WEAlia DATA APPEAR ON PACE U 



Eeralo 


ENTERNmraAL 




Puhlifilied With Ihe New York Tram and The Washington Post 


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No. 31^8 


ZURICH, TUESDAY, JULY 2, 1985 




ESTABUSHEfi 1887 


7/J^ 



Peres Cuts 
Subsidies; 
Pmtest Strike Set 


Bf Edward Walsh 
IVadiii^ioH Pea Seike 
JERUSALEM — After a 24- 
hour meeliii& the Israeli Cabinet 
declared a state <tf eoontRmc emer- 
gen^ IdtMiday and imposed a neip 
series of austerity measures. 
Among the changes were a CDnen- 
Gv devahiatioa of 18.8 peroent, 
marp cuts in government subsidies 
of onmiiinHiriegj aiul a three- 
month freeze of wages and prices. 

Ihe HUiadrut, me national trade 
union federation, reacted by caOing 
a 24-hoar general stiilce bqjnnmg 
at 6 Aid. Ihesday. 

Emerging ble^-qred £com a 
meeting that beg an Sunday morn- 
ing, Prime Minister Shimnn pares 
said Monday that Israel risked 
tal eollaps^ if it did oot acttostem 
its economic and finantajl dediM. 

cuts on vrincb we have de- 
cided are very difficult, the mea- 
sures we have taken are very 
harsh,*' Mr. Peres said on the state- 
‘ run radia 

"But we didn't have time,** he 
said. ‘^Insofar as I undentand the 
situation in the economy, the deri- 
sions were made at the lut possible 
minute.” 

Yisrad Kessar, the EBstadrut 
secretary-general and a member ci 
the Knmset from the Labor Par^ 
(tf Mr. Peres, said that some tte 

wiewCTir es wmft illit gul mmI that th«y 

would mean a one-thitd reduction 
in real income for Isradi wodcecs 
over the next three months. 

Cuts in government subsidies for 
sudi items as milk, bread, pouhty 

" and frozoi meat went into effect 
Monday moniiiig, bringing imme- 
diate price increases mm rangpsd 
from ^ to 75 percent Ihe price of 
gasoline rose by 27 percent The 
govenuneat anthorized a 17-per- 
cent increase in the pike of gtmds 
that are not subsidize 
The austeri^ [nogram includes a 
STSO-miOum cot in the govermnent 
budget, to be achieved teiou^ cuts 
in government activities and social 
service paymen^ a 3;{)eicent re- 
ductkm m public service jobs and 
higher taxes. 

Because of the devaluation of the 
stiekd. the currents catdiangp- 
rate vahw dropped firom 1,262 to SI 
to 1,500 to Si. Banks were qpen 
Monday, but Isradi radio mohei 
many were lefuang to handle dol- 
lar transacticms. Tfm Td Aviv stock 
exchange was dosed for the second 
day in a row. 

‘ > The govenunent voted to pro- 
vide some conqwnsation to w^- 
ers for tibe pnoe rises 

and subody cuts, but thim will be 
no cost of nving payments beyond 
that during the three-month ect^ 
nomk emergen^. There were pre- 
dictions that thie oonsomer pike 
index mi^ rise 1^ 25 percent in 
July akme because the price in- 
creases. 

After the price rises are in^le- 
(Contin u ed on Fl^ 2, CoL 9 




FreedU.S. 


Bush Says 
tJ*S,h Proud 
Of Captives 



Robert Bnnim, of Stow, 
vrife^ JflL and M^Essa. Th^ g reeted eadi oOter at i 


Madrid Bomb Kills One, Injures 28 ; 
JJnkh Seen W Beirut Hostage Release 


By Edward Schumacher 

New York Times Same 

MADRID One woman was 
killed and at least 28 persons were 
iqured Monday in attacks on the 
Madrid offices of ftitish Auw^ 
and Alia. Jordan’s natinnal airiinft 

. ^Mutish offidals said that tiK 
attain conld be connected with the 
idease in Beirut cm Sutday of the 
39 U.S. hostages vrix) had been pas- 
sengers on a ^'acked Trans World 
Airimes jdane. A TWA adntinistra- 
tive office, marioed Iqr a pnmiment 
red and white sigi^ is one Qoor 
above tbcBritish Airways office. 

Later, reports hum Rome said 
that a bomb at Fiiunkmo Airport 
bad iignred at least two persons 
there Monday evening. 

[Die Associated Press quoted 
Italian pohee as saying that the 
bomb was in logga^ dne to be 
loaded <m a flight to India. An Air^ 
India Boring 747 crashed over the 
Atlantic last week, wiing all 329 
persons abraidL Investigators into 
that crash su^iect sabotage.] 

The dead woman and most of the 
i^'oied in h&drid were in the main 
ti^ office of Britirit Airways 
when an eqrlosUm imped out win- 
dows and started a ^ that badly 
damaged the TWA office. 

The main TWA ticket office, 
across a narrow side street, was 

iinHamagpH 

Five minutes later and two 


blodcs away, two men and a wom- 
an, acxmrding to poliire, quayed the 
Alia ticket office with buUets and 
tossed in two hand grenades. The 
grenades failed to go off and were 
later detonated by polioe. 

nn Brimt, a ^oup calHng itsdf 
.Oiganizaticm <tf the 
pressed” said it was re^onable 
die bombing in. Madnd. Reuters 
roxHied. An anemymous caller 
told a news agency in Beirut that it 
was in rcmxmse to a pledge by 
President Ronald Reagan last Fri- 
day to strike against terrenists. 

[The Brimt caller said: The 
boinU^ of the TWA office came 
as a di^ rqily to Rcmald Rea- 
gan's threat thm he would strike at 
tenrofism. Let Reagan know that 
our hands will rradi die adiok 


wodd and we «hau never remain 
sQent after (his.*^ 

At least three persom were in- 
jured, none seriously, in the Alia 
attack, police said. 

The U.S. Embasqrsaid that a 17- 
y^-old American gid Bii^t 
Liner, was riightly injured. Iw 
(Xhecs, howevo-, were listed in criti- 
cal condition h<^ta^ offidals. 
They were mainly ^uniards. 

The attacks could be idated to 
ibe hijadang of tbe TWA plane in 
Lrijanoo." said Joaquin L^uina, 
presideat of the Madrid r^onal 
govenuneDL 

“Even though tire hgarJmig crisis 
has been resdve^ we see again that 
tenoiism has nrither firontiers nor 
logic,” be said. 


CemptUbf OtrSudffnm 

-WIESBADEN, West Germany 
— The 39 fireed American hostages 
arean ** 191)681 groq}” and vpear 
to be in excdlehtpfayscal and men- 
tal onnditifin after thrif release 

Syria . r yparenliy played a 
rok in penwaiBiig ^Ubal Beiri 
to release bost^es. Pl^ 2. 

horn 17 days of cavity, a boqii- 
tal spokesman said Moi^y. 

- They lode extremdy nealtl^ 
both idwacatty and mentalty ” srid 
Cdonef Cfaanes K. Maff^ the 
comnMfirfer of the U.S. Air Force 
lio^hal in Wiesbaden. 

‘Die Americans arrived in the 
hospital early this morning after 
they were.Eown to Frankfurt 
abenid a U.S. Air Fcxce C-14IB 
ftnmpamascus. 

The hostages were ideased 1^ 
their Shiite c^tocs Snnday after- 
noon in Beirut and driven to the 
Syrian captivi^ 

tl^ b^an when TWA F^i 847 
vmhgadred June Masitflwftom 
Athens to Rome. 

At die dawn arrival ceremony at 
Fcankfinfs UB. Rhdn-Main Air 
Base; Vice fterident George Budi 
gave a heroes* wdeome to the hos- 
n»ning fTwiw they endured 

bis cruel arwl pwiftiT er p er i wiM 
mdi courage.” 

Through the days of your or- 
deal, Ainericans tiiiih a qpecial 
place in their hearts bx you, hop- 
mg. praying each day for a safe 
recun. Ycm are back and America 
not omqirmnise her prindples 
U}.gpt you bkk.” 

Mr. Bosh was joined there by an 
rattuiriastic crowd of about 300 
Americans fixnn Frankfurt's large 
ifR. o nminnnity . gath^cd undCT 
banners saying ‘'Welccane Home.” 

In a carnival mood even after an 
aD-nigjht vi^ the crowd shouted, 
sang "God Bless America,” 
claimed, and waved UB. flags and 
banj^ as the plane landed. 

In a television interview, Mr. 
Bosh voiced **soaie concere*’ about 
ctmunents from die former hos- 

(Contimied on Page 2, CoL 3) 




Peter W. HiH, of Elbfflittn Estates, IDiiioiStiaiseti tab vns 
in oddiratioa Miond^ as be and tha otficr 38 freed 
taosti^es arrived at die U.S. mflhary base in WieribadeiL 

U,S. to Fight Terrorists, 
Reagan Warns in Speech 


U.S. Court Rules Exxon 
Must Refund $2 Billion 


Cmpriled bp Our Staff Fnm Dispaidies 

WASHINGTON A U.S. fed- 
- eral court ruled Mbud^ that Ex- 
•' xonCe^ bad overpriced cnideoQ 
Enun a Texas fidd and ordered the 
omnpany to nearly $2 billion in 

retail and interest on the over- 
chaiges. 

The ' Temporary Emergency 
Court of ^ 9 sals, iqipointecrto re- 
solve disputes aucc federal price 
controls that existed daring the 
1970s, ruled that Exxon had over- 
diaiged its customers $8953 u^- 
Ikui between 1975 and 1^1 by im- 
pnmerfy dasaft^ **dd” oil from 
Its navridus Fidd as *hew” ciL 

A tfaieMiidge jiand of the court 
imhdd a>U3. district oourt nil^ 
cu March 1983 that the company 
had **uiyustly reaped huge prmts^ 

by nuenudmg the piriviaoiis of 
the EmCTca^ Petnueum Alloca- 
tion Act uoum's advantage.” 

The refund is the biggest ever 

• • awai^ under the 1973 law, wiiidi 
' ~ set up a two-tia nston federal 
^ price cmitiols on domestic cril pn^ 
^ diKXioiivdieQ tbe Arab oil embargo 
‘ sent inlematioial oil prices from 
^ $3 to $13 a band. 

^ Tbe Department of Energy has 
I agfimatad that Exxoo and most of 
j tbe otba U3. oil companies over- 
diai^ consumers as modi as 
! $10 Inllion under the law. Presideat 

• Rcnald Reagan removed price con- 
' trds cm oO dght days after talting 
, office in 1981. 

\ ■ wniiam D. &nith, a qiokesman 
'' for Exxoi, said the judguMUt was 
. thought to be the largest against a 
i single defendant in UB. hidoiy. 

When tbe U.S. distikt court 
ruled a gainst Exxon in tbe case in 
1983, h was estimated that Exxon's 
lialnUty widi interest had grown to 
more than $1.6 billion. By now it is 


estimated that its liai^ty is about 
$L9 billioo with interest 

Attorneys for the company, 
^eakmg on the condition that tb^ 
not be identified, said Exxon 
planned to ask the Siqireme Cem 
to order a jury trial in the case. 

"BasicaUy, we want our day in 
court,” said one attor^. ''Ibis 
case was oondneted with no trial 
whatsoever. We thfnt it is unsatis- 
factory for a judge or judges to 
decide evoy issue.” 

Exxon owns about twKKhiids of 
the dwindling oil productkin ftom 
the 10,000-acie (4,036-hectare} 
Hawkins Held near Tyler, Texas. 
Exxon also may serit m court to 
share the cost of tbe judgnient with 
minoriQr partners in the venture, 
tbeattonuy said. 

Those fflinori^ partners indude 
other large oil companies viw’h as 
Tkxaco. Amoco, Conoco; Sun and 
Mobil and abont 2,000 royalty 
owDcn. 

The ooun of appeals, in its deci- 
sion Monday, rgeeb^ Exxon’s 
claim that it awnpiiwt ^ maifa an 
effort to ctmqdy with U.S. oil price 
legulatitms. 

While Exxm did not own all of 
the production at Hawkins, one (rf 
the hugest oil Adds in the United 
States, the court found it was le- 
^>oni^le for the vidation bmuse 
it was the t^erator of the fidd 

The court ruled that the ovo^ 
diaiged mtsiqr pins interest should 
be paid to (he U.S. Treasury to be 
di^uised to state governments. 

The three appeals court justices 
agreed in fiiKting Exxon liable for 
the overdm^violatkus, bot me 
duagreed wilb the other two on 
how r^aymenl should be made. 

(AP, Reuters) 



By Bernard Wieinraub 

New York Times Service' 

WASHINGION — Presideat 
Ronald Reagan wdcomed the re- 
lease of the American hostages 
S nnrfay bUt «ai<l the Unifed 
"win not rest until j'ustioe is doak” 
in Beirut as wdl as El Salvador. 

Tenodsts be cm notice,” Mr. 
Iteagan said in a tderised romji 
firenn the White Hbosa TVe vrill 
bade against you in Lebanon 
and dsevrtme. We will firiit back 
againrt yom coward^ atoidcs on 
American dtizens andiuoperQr.” 

A ranldng a dmi ni str ation offi- 
cial, who aslm not to be identified, 
seemed to indkate that tiie United 
States had ruled out retaliation 
against tbe Lebanese Shiites re- 

hijacker^seiz^ Trans 
World Airiines Flight 847 on ^e 
14; taking die bost^gm and later 
IdOing mie, a navy diver naiviwt 
Robert D^ Stetb^ 

It was not dear ftom Mr. Rea- 
gan's strong words about hijackers 
and terrorists whether he was hint- 
ing at the posritriliQr that the Unit- 
ed States would retaliate militarQy 
for tbe Beirut hostage crias. 

Secretary of Sutte Geam P. 
Shultz appeared in the vmte 
House bndSng room rixatfr aftm 
Mr. Reagan ^oke and emphiuaTMt 
what he said was die government’s 
detenninatioD to re9^ to tenoc^ 
isuL 


He added that tenoiist grqiqis 
‘^rouM pediqis be a litde suiiiri^ 
to know how modi we are getting 
tokaowaboutdienL”- 

**We want to find trim in pai:tica~ 

larbeat and Robert SwtxnC* 

hfr. Smltz said. 

Although hfr. Reagan termed 
the release of the 39 hostages "a 
moment joy,” he added, ‘ttins is 
no moment for edebiatian.” 

leaking stetnty, he said: Tit h 
be deaify understood titat the sev- 
en Americans still hdd ctmtive in 
Lebanon most be rdeaseo. along 
with other mnocexrt hostages ftoni 
other oountiim; that the Biuzdden 
(tf Robert Stemem and of oiir ma- 
lines and civilians in H Salvador 
mnst be . hdd accoontaUe; - that 
those re^ponsihle for terrorist acts 
throadiout the world inust be fide- 
en oitby civilized nations.” - 
She a the misring Americans to 
vrindi Kfr. Reagan referred are 
known to have bren abducted Iqr 
Mbdem militants, in Ldianan, in- 

as Islamic JUiad. '^he^eventh 
American, a dB-you-^dd Ubnuian 
at the Aniericm Universi^ of Bei- 
lut, is offidally .Hsted as 
No grou p has daimed 
iiy for InHiuqm ing him. 

Four Fiendunen, two of them 
(fiplomals, axe also bdng held. 

Mr. Reagan said “Wecall iqron 
those who hdped secure the idease 
(Con tin ued oa Page 2, GoL 1) 


Release Was 

SetEmUer 


The AsKKia t edJ'resj - " ' 

. JERUSALEM — The. Isradi 
Cabinet decided Monday to rdease . 

- 300 Lebanese prisoun within 48 
hours, Inad Radio said. 

. The Imported move came one d^ 
afar, the idease of 39 Americans 
hdd hosi^ for 17 days by gno- 

- men dgmaridiiig fteedan foT 735 
Lebanese; mosuy- Shiite Modems, 
bdng hdd in Isi^ 

. A release of 300 prisoners, had 
been y proved before dm June 14 
hgaclmg of the Trans 'Wodd Aii- 
Kaesto and had been sdtedaled for 
Ji^ 5, the radio said. • - 

xdease the prisoners ”in the-dwe- 
test possible time.” ^ i5,Tn ^ 
iiextdayactwrv”lsradRa^said. . 

Defense Minister Yitzhak Ra- 
bih, adeed if a deddoiL.had been 
ma^ dnrim theiooe-hour cabinet 
setdon, said ”of course,” bur de- 
clined to elaborate. A cabinet 
Yflvui Bgni", and ^ 
other ministeis ieftised to comment 

nn the m w i f ing 

' Fclw hfinuter Shimnn Peies 
praised Rreddeat Ronald Reman's 
regrow to the hridmg u die 
Americans and said Mimday that 
he was hq^ that the 39 host 
have been ddivend saf^ from i 
Tmcertain land of Ldianon.” 

The Jerusalem Post, . 
unidentified.sour^ saiddiat i 
300 Lfbnnese prisoners would be 
ideased soon from the Atlit Frismt 
in nonhem Iwael »nd tiiat die rest 
pfdba^ would be freed within 10 
to 14 di^ • • . . . 

Twil d ll rtWifiBln riwwri thiif wiy 
deri had been stmck.wilh the Unit- 
ed Stetes oomiectmg'the'idcate of 
dw Amerkan hostages and the 
LdNmese prisoners. 

While. Ihe 
hidd,-lm£i 

pcesnue: front 'riie^ United. 
toideasetheLebanesepiis- 
onere and oiressed coikem about 
U,S. dpniion polls (hat showed an 
ecoskm of siq^ort for Isiad. 

Adeed if he draught Inad would 
free die Ltbanese.now that die 
American honages have been re-' 
leased, Education hfiidster Yitzhak . 
Navan said, Tsqppose sa” . ' 

On Moinday, Mr. Feres landed 
dieReagm amninistndioii, skiing: 
'*We admire the wm die Amtekan 

■ttiwrnirtraKnn anrt die- Amoican 

president haiKfkd dus vayt .very . 
complicated matter.” ' ' 

Another offidaL who dedined to 
be identified, said that the latadi - 
gove nu nent was dismomted that 
lyria had adueved ^ poblicida- 
tions yiehxy” for its role in ending 
tbe crisis. ■ 

Ttisvm nnfortunate,” tbeoffi- 
dal said, ri^t now ^ia is 
bdngpimyed as a power t^ cut 
short this oidred, vnran certain 
Syria ooidd havestopped it to begjn 
with, or at least have cut it sboner.” 


'Good Sliiitds’ 

Parfy Brutality Gone Wt^ta(kmtroffed(idmJJndar Amdl 



A bomb at dm Madrid t^ces of Trans Wold AirEnes and Mtidi Ainnq^s imuA one 
posmi and injured 28 Mmiday. Gunmen also fired tm the office of Jodan’s Alia 

Romanoi) Removed From Soviet Posts 


By Dusko Doder 

WeMeg t e n Paet Serme 
MOSCOW — (jrigori V. Rom^ 
nov, one of the senicn figures in the 
Soviet leadership and r^ard- 
ed as a rival toMildiafl R Gorba- 
diev, tbe Soviet leader, was le- 
otov^ htend^ from all his posts. 

The shake-up deariy i^er- 
scored Mr. Gcabachev’s domioant 
position in the teadetriiip. An offi- 
cial aTwi«w»wwwn7 gaM that 
Rnnanov, 6^ was relieved at his 
membeiriup in the mlin^ li iman 
Folitbuio ^ also of his post as 
secretary of the Gmununist 
Central Committee “in coonection 
with retirement on health 
grounds.” 

The annonncemeni, wliidi was 
distributed fay Tass, the govern- 
ment news »^cy, said that tbe 
Central Comniittee had acted at- 
Mr. Romano/s request 
There have been persistent ru- 
mors in recent weeks that Mr. ^ 


xnanov had come undo' a clond and 
that hU ptditkal future was oncer- 
tain. Accordmg to one version, 
vdiich could not be verified, Mr. 
Romanov had soi^ to blo^ the 
dectioQ of Mr. (jcriiaebev, 54, to 
succeed Konflanrin U. ChmuwVft 
in March. 

When Mr. niemenim died in 
March, only Mr. Gorbachev and 
Mr. Rmnanov were both Pditburo 
menbos and secretaries of the 
Central Cqnngttte, a combiiiatioa 
of jobs required ftx anyone aspir- 
ing to beemne general secretary cf 
tbe party, tbe Na 1 politi^ posi- 
tion. 

The Central Committee, HWftTTng 
(m the eve of a ftiannoai tession m 
the Siqireme Soriet, the no minal 
parliaEMat. dected ^uard A. She- 
vardnadze, 57. to full PolitbiirD 
membersh^ 

Mr. Sievardnadze; who formerly 
hdd tbe poM of alternate, or non- 
voting, Politburo member, is the 


Cranmimist Fariy leader of Soviet 
Geor^ Beftxe taking that jiA in 
1 972,^. Shevardnadze bad served 
for d^t years as Geoi^an nihria. 
ter of mterior and bolds tbe rank of 
three-siar police geneiaL 

■ The Central Comniittee also 
dected two new members of the 
Secretariat, the par^s secteid most 
influential body. They are Lev N. 
ZaDcov, 61, tbe Coamnmst Far^ 
leader in Leoiii^ad, and Btais N. 
Yeltsin, 54; the par^ chief of the 
Sverdlovsk iraon, one of the main 
centers of tiie Soviet mOitaiy indus- 
ny. 

' The deetion of Mr. Zaikov and 
Mr. Y eltsin brings to 10 the num- 
ber of secretaiies. Mr. Gmbacbev, 
as parly general secretary, nms 
both the Secretariat and die Polit- 
buio. 

' Mr. RmnanoVs removal was 
likely to be seen throughout tbe 
•party buteaucnity as an ominous 
(Condnoed on 2, CoL S) 


By Kathy Sawyer 

IS'oiMngMn Feet Sernce 

WASHINGTON — The fate of 
tbe passeagm aboard TWA Fll^t 
84? turned in the instant ahen a 
hijadeer pressed ynstol to the tem- 
ple oi Mobert Z^an Stethem, a 
young navy diver, and shot him 
dead. It was an act that tbe others 
on board say pennaded the rdno- 
tant Amal ndlitia, die “good Shi- 
ites.” to get involved. 

This and ocher details of the 17- 
day ordeal came ftom hosta^ 
Cm Sunday and ftom oefaecs re- 
leased earlier iriio had withheld de- 
tails fw fear of reprisals against the 
remainiiig captives. 

Hie drama bqgan June 14 in the 

summer beat and confuflon (tf Ath- 
ens aiiparL F^t 847. flown by 
J(AilL Testrake; a 30-year veteran 
of Trans Wodd Aiilijies. todt trff 
just after 10 AM. 

Eve^ Balt, 70, of Osw^, IDi- 
ncHs, was in a seat near the rear of 
tbe plane. About 10 mmnt« after 
the plane beca^ asbome; her 
busbmid, Stanley, lit a dgarette, 
“Jiist then, tbae was confusion 
of scMiie scat bdnnd us,” she said. 
**1 saw passengers potting their 
hands up.” Her hnSb^ her it 
was a 

That began an 8,S00-mile 
(13,800-lciIometer) ody^ as tM 
Boemg 727 shuttle betwee n Bdrot 
and Algiers. 

Thetwolmackasfbicedpassen- 
to spend^as long as seven hours 
with threr hands <m their biwH* 
heads between their knees. From 
that porition, one woman could 
reoognize no more than Jier motta* 
er’s shoes when the itider wexnan 
was allowed to leave the plane at 
(xiesu^ 

The hostages were forced to ai 
still while ^ hijackers beat at least 


two U.S. serekemen and shot Mr. 
Stethem. Passengers were robbed 
•of jew^, cameras and mon^. 
One'estinuuedtbehgadcen’tekieat 
$150,000. 

horns witbo^Mng aUon^^ use 
the ^thromn. Some were sl^iped 
or hit with gnn butts when mey 
tried to move. Some saw stadcs of 
eaqdosives and feared the plane had 
been wired to be blown im. 

But there were also n«u»h«^ of 

hmdnes fenn some of (be cqibxs, 

and a jdee cwmifitffrt amnng pas- 
sengets: that pec^le takmg part in 


EVSIDE 

■ Meat prices nee ta Potand 
and a cul for a protest sttike 
qVMsnd little heeded. H^el 

■ U.S. dieaah 

ing of beaming the niaj 
party. 

■ VS, gm sbous skirt the law 
(« sales of weapons. Pi^3. 


and TamQ sqmtists to com- 
pi'^ainse: - By 5, 

BUSINESS/FINANCE 
ISpaAm on oonstiuctkin in 
the Unhen Statesiiuzeased by 
SS2 billiaii, or about 13 pa. 

- Fy7. 

■ Lititinai, in its second ma- 
jor purdiase of airmdt in-two 
ha^laced orders ftv 10 
Boong 737-30QS. ' 8 

TOMORROW 

'Ihe U.S. House is adopting a 
tougher line on nuHtaiy md 
foreign polii^ issues. 


TWA's “frequent ffiei3r"'6oons 
prognon would get double credit 
fbr the Bomt-to-Algieis leg: . ' 

. The most A-ightMimg . mwiMwtB ’ 
occurred eazty in die fagadmig 
wfailB die passengm were mihe 
enriody of the two original hgack- 
eis, wdl-diessed men who arrived 
foe thefl^ht St the lari minate:- 
The passengers drew a si 

omirari betwra tins vidleat 

' moaty pair and' .the more oon- 
: tredlea, pntfessrariaTAinri tinStia- 

iis seoaoid Banit-stop and^i 
distoity of most (ti tte hostages. 

The fiM two ^'ackers, identified 
by a confedeiate as Ahmed Khar- 
Im and Afi Yijpaes,-botb 20, had 

plarmed to ^hopinoteta dDougiioat 
the.hfiddle East and in each itiace 
leave abody of at least one Amoi- 

^ on the tannac^” said Ailya H 
Caowd; a passenger, in a'tdevised 
mlerview.- 

As die idane kfr Aiheos, the 
gumnen left their seats and can 
unvardtlte oodmit, “like (hey wen 
numing the 100-meter dasL” xe- 
oBcd Dejgado, 64, .of Escoih 
CaEfonni “One wk leaQy 
weH^cessed; The other one lo^ 
fike an weiyd^ Sid. Veiy efean. 
You coaldaT.qiot 'em.” 

-One of die l^adtets had a riivm 

iutomatiGpi^ with-a pead han- 
^ Both .he and his companion 

had gruMwIp- . 

. As the paDTieached the 
one of tim .diopped the 
Mirser, UK D g i(teoii. acros^ tiie 
cneri-widihishaiid and pnAirf 
agrinst. the cockpit door while 
other ppfhk'pisra tohohead. ‘ 


Z 


was used as a tianslator W tbe 
fagack^ who, spoke Cennan. Sey.. 







Page 2 


INTKHISATIOISAL HEBAli) TRIBIIWE, TUESDAY, JULY 2 , 198 S 


Assad Role, U.S. Threats 
Gted in Hostage Release 

alMfirnnaticBaBaiAnud Leader 
ftnalfyYieMedto Mounting Presmre 


By Dcmi Oberdoifcr 
tyadiaipaH Fca Serhce 

WASHINGTON -Ttie aitiGa} 
mooMQt in the diplomalic ballet 
that ended Sunday is fteedcm foi 
39 American hostages oocuned 
sometime late last Ti»$day or eaiK 

nf^ j— _j •»__ 


Wednesday, when the Shiite Mos* 
lem leader Nabih Beni changed his 
miiid. 


Up to then, Mr. Beni seemed 
diandined to accept any fonnula 


for ending the injadang that did 
not indime the orior idease of 


not inehw the prior idease of 
more than 700 Lebanese, most of 


NEWS ANALYSIS 


them Shiites. But Wednesday 
nmniDE in Bdrut, accontiim to 
U.S. aim foreign sourees, Mr. Bern 
soddedy was mudi more fleuble. 

A White House ofYkial involved 
in the taiirje credited the break' 
thioi^ to a varied of pressures on 
Mr. fierri, inrinding the threats 
Tuesday from Prenrat Ranald 
Reagan to dose down Beirut air^ 
port and take otiier i»risals. 

Other sources emfrasnaed the 
role df Pretideni Hafez al-Assad of 
Syria. American oRidals bdieve 
Mr. Assad secretly summoned Mr. 
Bern to Damascus last Tuesday 
and sutHigly encouraged him to 
find a way out 


The dimomacy that finally wm 
wedom for the U.S. hosta^ in- 


freedom for the U.S. hodagps in- 
volved U.S. contacts with tradi- 
tional foes sudi as Iran and the 
Soviet Union as wdl as friends 
such as Isra^ Algeria, Saudi Aia- 
Na, France and Svritzedand. 

Ls the en^ the key player was 
Syria, which is seen most often as a 
foe by tbe Reagan administradoo. 

Mr. Assad, who two yean a^ 
played a crucial role in forcing w 
United States out of Ldianon, used 
his oonsidoable power tfam to 
help the United Stares. And he di^ 
covered a coftunon interest with tbe 
United States, and even with Israel 
— to prop up Mr. Ber^ leader (rf 
tbe moderate Amal miUria, against 
more radical Shiites badeed by 
Iran. 

When tbe release of tbe Ameri- 


cans was unemectedlyjemwdizeg 
Saturday ^ the refusal oTHezbal- 
lah, a radkal Shiite faction, to ac- 
cept the agreement worked out by 
Mr. Assad and Mr. Beni, Mr. As- 
sad reportedly sent his ddef of in- 
tdligence for Ldianixi, Colood 
CHim Kanaao, to Hezballah lead- 
en for some bhint posuasioo. 

Damakais also s^ested a pub- 
lic statement fnnn Wariiuigton. 
v^ely disavowing any U& inter- 
est in destabilizing Ldnnon, that 
made acceptance oi the anange- 
ment more palatable to Herhallah. 

UJS. diplomat^ first centoed on 
Algeria. The mute House made 
fervent pleas to Alters that the 


TWA jet be allowed to land in 
Algeria and denied pomisrion to 
lake off ^ain. The Algerums did 
aOow the plane to land twice, 1^ 
eadi lime pomitted it to dq)art at 

the hijack^' ditmand. 

Ihe Rfapn administration con- 
sidered DSing force to keq) the 
plane in Algiers, but ruled ont sudi 
actfoo as posiDg a serimis threat 10 
tdadoos with Algeria. 

By June 16, when the jet landed 
for the final time at Bdnit airport, 
both the Amal and Hezballah fac- 
tkms had aim^ men on board. An 
oqplidt deal was ma^ between the 
gmra according to U.S. officials, 
that hfr. Beni would take control 
of the atu^on and that hosta^ 
wmild not be harmeri, but that the 
Americans would not be ideased 
withwt obtaming freedom for tbe 
Shiites and otherXd^anese held by 
Israel. 

Mr. Reuan first discussed the 
sitnation mth his national security 
advism that Sunday. Perii^ the 
k^ dedsion made then was that 
tbe United States would not a^ 
rai^ any deal to $w^ Israd’s pris- 
oners for (te Amencan host^es. 
Secretary of State Geoige P. Slmhz 
nwistiMt that giviDg in to terrorist 
Hamaniic woiild leave Other Ameri- 
cans vulnerable. 

The admiitistratioo faced a diffi- 
cult task. Mr. Berri and the orranal 
hyadcos had to be convincenthat 
«hwr demand for prior release of 
tbe Lrtanese prisoners could not 
bemeL 

At the rime, the adminis- 
tration did not discouia^ the pos- 
sibility that when the Americans 
were Deed, the Ldronese could be 
rdeased Isiad. But the link, to 
pro^ the U.S. pedtion on con- 
cessions, could not be espUciL 

“Amad came to understand the 
U.S. positiai on this pcanL” said a 
dqdomaL Mr. Assad also “under- 
stood,” the dyrlomat said, that the 
United Staxes would press for early 
release of the Shiite prisoners. 

The discussions with Israel were 
rielieam anri gt rimes difficult. 

W adiing ion wanted Israd to be 
ready to rdease the Shiite piison- 
ers, as Isr^ aotlumties had pro^ 
ised they would. And desmte its 
pnbUc etanw*- oo the ad- 

imnistrarinn permitted, and even 
encouraged, the build^ of public 
pressure fm' Isi^ to niake the re- 
lease once the bosmges were freed. 

In the en^ ndthtf Mr. Assad 
DOT the hniudis seemed piq>ared to 
let Mr. Beni whom thi^ regard as 
an iiqportaDt ally, fall cm Ins face. 

Mr. Assad offered Mr. Bern a 



Poland Ups 
Meat Prices; 
Protest Call 
litde Heeded 


WORLD BRIEFS 

Aquino Trial Hears D^ense Witnesses 

MANILA (UPD — *niiee wiioesses. presenting the defense's fim 
evidence in the Bemano & Aquino Jr. mipder trial said Momiay u 

mmmmm B nalwTtntt «M O HW I W* ll nM ** 




ibl' 


(htm 


was Roiffld Caiman, an aUfficd Communist 
or soldiers acting under oroas, wlio killed 
lutur^ frean e»le in the Unit^ States. 


oiToation lesdov^ 


UnM Freu huenut ti nal 



1% f 




'Wee Presideiit Geoi^ Bush, left, diook fcnnda at RUne-M^ Air Base in Erankfoit on 
Thursday with Dr. Imuud Mow, of Adieville^ Nortii Carolina. B^wew than is anotto 
of the freed American hosfagts, the Reverend James McImigliHn, of Geneva, IDhiois. 


Ex-Hostages Beagan Quips 
Reported in About Forceto 

GoodHealdi 


Austerity 
For Israel 


(Contimed from 1) 


WARSAW — Increases in meat 
mioes and a strict new law against 
uiegai pro test s took effect in Po- 
land on hfoodty. Then was no 
evidence of a widemead response 
(0 a can by dm Sradariiy move- 
ment fcff a brief strike i»omstmg 
the price rises. 

Indqiendent sources in the port 
of Gdmric said that about 80 per- 
cent to 90 p er cen t (tf the 12^ 
woilcere at the Lemn Shipyard 
stooped week for an hour. 

fiit a government spokesman 
said them was no stoppffi at the 
yard vrim Sdida^ was rounded, 
or anywhere dse in Poland. 

“No signal was reedved by nom 
about a smgle protest in die coun- 
try,” die qraemman said. 

The burned Solidarity trade 
iifiiftn mm/ nmen t hari called fOT a 
teief strike to protest a IS-per^t 
increase in the price of meat 
Ledh Walesa, the founder of Sol- 
idarity, vdio wii^ as as electrician 
at tile G^sk shipyard, bad 
bad^ the calls for a protest 
*T can mdy say tiat I am veiy 
Mtirfiari about tne.stince of me 
sfaipyaid wmlrors and I am sure 
that Sedidarity’s iriwk frill win,” 
Mr. Walesa said in statement 
A group of 30 retired peRons 
a hunger strike at St Jacob’s 
dunch in Gidansk to {xotest die 
food price incre^ au govern- 
ment actions i^ldnst Solidarity. 
The new law enqxrwers courts to 




Orias, 26. 3 Fhilinime Airlines employee; said thqr saw Mr. Gahttn datt 
frombe^dMr.Aqi!iiK>andfaiss(d(uerescaisonAi^2l, 1983, as die 
group wjdked along the tannac. Mr. Floresca said he saw Mr, 
pmnt a gun at dw bade of Mr. Aquino's head, beard a shot and saw Me. 
Aquino fan. 

msecution witnesses eariier testified that poticemen fired ifae shots 
th^ knU Mr. Aquina 




:li 1 


Blade Miners Strike in Sootii Africa 


JOHANNESBURG (AP) — Walkouts continued Monday by TOjIQo 
black workers who went on wildcat strikes Snndty that were marked <9 

rioting, company (dfidals reported. 


for the walkouts, at three gold mines, were not dear. Howevet, the 
National Union of Mioevrorkers, which raiments blad mmeo, b 
h/diiing strike ballots this wed: to gauge fedings about an iodostiy pq 
^l<»tnent imposed Saturday by the mines. 

In Pretoria, Cen^ Constand Viyoen, tbe commander of Sooft 
Africans aimed foices, announced that troops omnpleted a withdransi 
MOTiday from soutfaem Angola after a two-day incmaon in whicb thy 
wii«i ^ black nationalist guerrillas. 


Modem Militias Gash in Beirut; 6 Die 


BEIRUT (Reuters) — Druze and Shiite Moslem mpitias battled wilh 
machine guns and rocket-propdled grenades for mme than five houB m 

Monday, mffing several pec^ and paralyang activity in West Be&at. 

The ch^moetween the Shihe Amal mQitia and the mainly Di^ 
Pr^resrive Socialist Party flared only hours after thty bad acted log^ 
to ensure the safe traiisfer of 39 freed UJS. hbaddng hnstap^ to 
Damascus. 

The Modem Vcrice of tiie Homeland radio station s^ that at least sx 
persons were killed and 12 wounded in the fitting, wUdi erupted during 
mftmtng mdi houT raged sporadical^ across West Beinit wntg 
midaftemtxm. Shooting subaded uter AmaTand the Druze sent out joint 
patrols to enforoe a oeasofire, witnesses said. 


- n.. 


VubUi 


(Contiiiiied from 1) 
tages that they felt synq»thy for 
Ihw captors. 

Tm in a stuation like 

this to be somewhat <» die forgiv- 
ing side,” the vice pieddent said. 
“Now Acre's time to ddxief and 
sort It out, but there was a com- 
ment OT two that caused roe some 
coocern.” 

He also said he was heading a 
task force on internatimial cooper- 
ation to Awart terrorism and that it 
would study the question of retalia- 
tion. 

After a 30-imle (SO kilom^) 
bus trip to 9nesba(^ the former 
hostages were given another noisy 
welcome by applaoding staff and 
patients timns the balcooies of the 
oospitaL 

After a breakfat of ham, 
baodo, toast and pastries wiA Aw 
rebuives and fnends, the foaner 
hosuges b^an undeigomg medi- 
cal dieckiqis, Coloud Maffet udd a 
news c^erence. 


The Assadated Press 

WASHINGTON — Presi- 
dent Ronald Reagan stys that, 
baring seen a new morie about 
a Vietnam War vetetao's battle 
to free American jxisoners of 
war, he wQ] “know what to do 
the next time” Americans are 
taken hostage. 

While waiting Sunday to be- 
^ a radio addr^ on the re- 
lease trf the American bostages 
hdd in Beirut, Mr. Ream 
said: “Afta seeing ‘Rambo* last 
uigbt. I know wnat to do the 
next time this happens.” 

“Rambo: fuist Blood Fart 
U,” stars S^vesta staiWie as a 
Ifiemam veteran who rescues 
American pruoneis df war hdd 
in Southed Asia. 

Kb. Reagan was chatting 
oiA ffts hnioMH vriien be made 
AecenamenL 


meated, tiie emergency program im pnea jail c^nt^nr^ of im to two 
calls loc a three-monA wage and years for people oonvicied of pai^ 
{MicefreezeL Kripating in ul^al gatherings or 

This was the third tnne in Ira Hi c ri y rniiig warnings hy police to 
than a year that the national unity Previoo^ the 

government has announced a new gwiwtnrn fof nvji rffmafts was 


lUicefreezeL 

This was the third time in Ira 


Russian Warns on Reagan Space Flan 

MOSCOW (Renters) — Tbe Kremlin’s specialist on U.S. affius 
waned Monday that tbe Geneva talks on nuclear and spaa weapon 
could be the first casnelty of Fresideac Rcxiald Reagan’s ^lace reseaidi 


. V_iS.T. - 




ennnftmir. pmgram 
When the government tod: pow- 


three months. 

The increases in meat prices 


i-* 

. "T-. i 


er in Sqitember, jnflatioin was nm- fmwM- a of inflation and 


ohig at an amroal rate of more than 
1,000 peroenL It iffiTutriiatriy im- 
posed a wage and price freeze; 
vritich later esqured; cut govem- 


vahie cf the Pdish enr- 


teacy, the doty. 

The price oi a kSogram (12 


pounds) of bondra beef rose mm 


meat subsiAes; and pkdgied to re- eqivralent df SL87 to.^H a 
duce the government budgd by SI nuyram of ham bom 


trillion. 


&ocgi A Arbatov, director of Ae U.S. and Canada Instimte, was 
anqriitying a qieedi Ian wedc by MHAaD S. Gorbachev, the Soviet 
in vAra he said Moscow wmild have to reassess its positian in the 
Geneva talks if tbe research continued. 

Mr. Arbatov, writing in Pravda, said: “One of the first casndties of this 
prp^am is most likety to be tbe Soriet-Amedcan. arms imitation fibs " 
Moscow waOred out the last Geneva talks in 1%3. New 

lallTB began m March under a joint anmrri to hold ggarate Xstmarmt nfl 
Strati nwaJes. medhun-cange missiles and space systems. 


r .V-tTmSS: 


to SStiO and a Idlogiam of 


But the bot^ cuts were hot chickeafiomSl.12toSl.28. 


folly implemeiued. Ihe govern- Theim 
meat continued to puniii monw iummant 
into the econoniy to cover its defi- for 1 
dL Throng Ae first five months of mik^ ah 
198S.Ae consumer price index has billioa d 
risen 70 perceru, not tignificant- upicyR 

ly less than Ae Inflation rate in 

ea^ 1984 when there were no gov^ 
eroment controls. 


The increases win allow die goy^ 
wmiaart to tednoe the subsidies h 


dotys (S1.88 billioa) to 27S 
zk^ annually, tiie news 
PAPiqiorted. 


. ... j , r . . One reason the budget has not 

M«or L^Edi^for.>d been cut diarply is that gcvemnieiil 
a m Frai^mt that U.S. worirets would lose Adrjobs,lead- 


Keulers 

REYKTAVIK — Packs of dgar 


that the Isradis 


rouldgive 
is would r 


release their 


prisoners; and he had the power to 
enforce a co m p r o m ise on Mr. Ber- 


enforce a co m p r o m ise on Mr. Ber- 
cTs HedwHah rivals. It became an 
offer Mr. Berri could not refuse. 


“I can tdl you thdr spirits are <®dals were worried that nn^m- Jmj jq ^ sbarp rise in unemplby- reties fflostrating the dai^en df 
very high,” he smd. "It was a very P®" accomwm^' .; Ae mm i iwtrff nffiriitk fear >Hnnlnng have gone on sale in Ice- 

npbeat groim tto Tnnmmg. They hostages aniomobue cohwy uneamkiyment would laud. The pictures, ordered by the 

dirough to D a masais Ironr Bdnii ^jy yp ^mmigr atinn to Israel and faedA 


5 Cars Destroyed in Greek Bomhiiig 

ATHENS (AF) — A bomb blast early Monday destroyed five cars ■ 
paiked outside a seaside hold used to I 100 WU.S. rotary personnd, but 

did not cause any hguiies, police said. 

A U.S. fflilztaiy spdKsman said at least three of die boned-out care 1-’ 
bdonged to Americaiis. A pdioe rookesman said an oplo^ device * T,- - 
went off udder a car owned by a UJS. serviceman at aroiuid 3 AJ^ - 
trimeiing a fire that gutted four vebidespailred nearby. 

Iw cars wtre paiicira outside tte Apouoo Palace Hold in Kavouri, a 
seaside suburb OT the Greek c^ritaL the botd serves as quaitere for 1 - '■ j' 
officos £nm the U.S. air base at Hdknikaa Airport, five miles (8 Ml] 
kflometers) away. The ptriice spokesman sarid there had hm no dahn rf 
reqioQsibility. 


art 

T-*f 


• -.•■* ■ • 


liGii/? ShintsSh 


are in exodlent mental and physi- 
cal conAtioo.” 

At least 62 relatives were bo- 


might try to appro^ ^camou- jjqqu set off an exodus fron the bladrened lungs, a bed-iidden pa- 


^_apair rf ForAeReoord 


teiufii' 




Reagan Wanis Terrorists 


liei^ to be staying wiAthe former muit^ UansporL 


fla^ American C-141B Starlifter coontiy. 


lient and a pr^iant mother. 


hostages inside Ae hoqriiaL 


“We did not wut them to come 


Colonel Maffct said Ae first re- 

quest of tte fonner hostages was to said, ^eweieot sure Ac Syriam 


(Coadmed from Fi«e 1) 
of Ae TWA passengers to show 
even greater energy and commit- 
ment to secure Ae rdease of all 
others hdd ciqitive in LtAanon. 
And we can upm the world com- 
munity to stroigtben its coqp^ 
don to stanq) out this ugly, vidous 
erii.” 

Mr. Reagan made his comments 
shortly after the 39 Amaicans. 
hdd hostage in Beirut Tot 17 day^ 
left Damascus aboard a U.S. n^ 
taiy C-141 cargo plane en route to 
Ae American Rhra-Main Air Base 
near Frankfurt 

Larry Speakes, the White House 
spokesman, said that Ae Umted 
Slates had made “no guarutees, 
no concesdons, no deals” wiA Ae 
Moslem Shiites or any oAer K4id- 
Ae nations lo secure the re- 
lease of the hostages. 

Just before his roeech, K4r. Rea- 
gan plac^ a teiepnooe call to the 
C-I4I carrying tbe former hos- 
tages, a Wmie House official said, 
and asked the crew to tell the pas- 
sengers of his concern for them. 

Mr. Shultz. «<iOTi«ing Americu 
efforts to combat terrorism, said 
that IS percent of tbe ^‘ackings 
outride the Umted Stales in the lari 
1 S years had dther originated, end- 
ed or gone throu^ toe Bdrut air- 
port. 

“The Beirut airport has become a 
kind of safe haven for ternffisis,” 
he said, and the world community 
Aould consider not usmg it- 
■ I ranian GtOneCtMn SCOI 

Mr. Shultz said Monday that 
Jran “deariy had connections wiA 

liHnnlrmr^ dimhf 


tages m LebanOTU United Press In- 
ternational nported from Wash- 
ington. 

Kir. Shultz said that U.S. rda- 
tkms wiA Israd were “stronger 
than ever” following Ae host^ 
incidenL and su^ested that 
rdatioQS wiA Syria had improved. 

In anotiierTV interview, Robert 
C McFa^e, national security 
adviser to Mr. Re^an, said there 
were “two or three strat^ loca- 
tions in the MidAe East” that 
might be targra (ri U.S. action. The 
Assodaled ness reported from 
Washkigton. He Ad not pfopout 
any rites. 

He said the purpose “has to be 
not to conduct a random act of 
vengeance but to focus our 
power on dealing wiA Ae root 
sources of terrorism. Where people 
are trained where tl^ are hous^ 
fed. sustained over time." 


caflbomeoothcroedalteleplKmes would be able to cratrol Aon. It 
. was a lushed calro<tff. 


Romanov Loses Soviet Posts 


Pope Jfte Paul n met Mcmday a Jordanian-Paiestinian dd^don dial 
is in Eun^ to oqilain a joint peace irdtiative-for the Kfiddle East, die 
Vatican said. (Reu^) 

Black Zhiibabncaos voted Monday in Ae ooaiury*$ first posAidepm- 
dence general deetkm. (AP) 


set up in tbe facility. 

“Our goal is to get a thorough 

medical evaluation completed ■ FKght Attendant lYnised 
wii^ Ae next 24 b^" he said. ^ Derickson. Ae senior flight 

attendant on huacked TWA flight 
ha^CdottdKl^dsaid,a^ M7 vAo was mstakaity criticized 
; Aat t^horoual for her lAc in Ae oJdeal was 

pnrised as a “very special person- 
med 39. ^ several trf the nevdy freed ho^ 

-Aond Maffet said the group tages at a news conference before 
reared ^ to have ^ “s^ AeyleftDamascus.'nriAssociat- 
ntal and phyacal prottons dis- ed Press leponed. 
yed by Ae people hdd in Iran, Mis Deri^son, who communi- 


(ConUnoedtrom Page 1) 


Romanov, Ae family name oi the 


fjtp upi Pagtm] ivimunum traui ■ age if wmwiiww, iub imuuj 

„ *. ^ signal for those vAo fail to siq^XHt last inqre^ dynasty. 


the new leadership. 


Tass said tiut Ae Central Com- 


He has bm i a full Polhbtaro nritiee enmwned issues to be dis- 
member since 1976. In 1970, be cussed at ^ ses!^ A Ae Su- 


ing Aat the hospital proved 
rooms Tot “officials from the U.S. 
to meet wiA the 39.” 

Cdond Maffet said Ae group 
^ipeared not to have the “same 
mental and phyrical proUems dis- 
played by the people odd in Iran,” 


rrtmff^iTriW loader A pT BUe SOVMt, Wludl IS tO OpCQ 
ingiad. He was mov^ to hfoscow Tuesday. 


in 1983 under Piesideat Yoii V. 
Andropov and made seoetaiy of 


Tbe Siqiieme Soviet was 
ed to elect a new Soviet pi 


President QomS BeqjeAd A Algeria arrived Mhmday in Madrid OQ & 
48-hoQrvisiL (AFP) 

bmdl OzA^bur, a former Turkish minister A state, went befrxe I 
qrecial court in Ankara on K4Aiday OTi charges A aocqiting a Ixibe fron 
a Tuildrii shipping nwgnateL (Btataid 

Urn leaders A six inuOT Jamaican trade unions called off Sae/ixf a 
weddong nationwide stoke that had bem hdd to protest layATs and nrit 
Uving costs. (VPO ' 

ForeigB Maistier Safaabzada Yaqnb Khan A Pakistan arrived htodty 
in New TVflri fnr three Aiyt rS wiA TimBmi nffidaU in an rffoct 

to inqirove rdatiocs b e tw w the two countries. (fPP) 


PoEtbura 


' ' ’Maida: 

■ •• 

' s‘:« !»• WJB.iri! 
•'•.-u-jw* 

.AV ni. 
•is-? iPiJiH •f'S i 
V 0 

Lr-r.4 - .r*-.' Tk5iiB»i 

4 •: 

i: 

n .“---arr 


referring to the hostages kept for cated wiA the bgarkos in German 
444 days after the snziTC A^ in Ae early st^ A tbe June W 


Over the years his vaf Goibadtiev woiild take over the 
linVnrt tn a eyries nf imKiemdifme pOSt A titolar head A StatCL 


Haiti Seta Refercndnm On Pnlhigal OmngM 


IJ.S. Embassy in Tdinn in 1979- hijdcldngg was cfronoous^ phttpgff ji 


One involved a weddmg party for there have been persistent 


The pilot A the plane that flew in the Isradi Knesset and d^beie 


his seven years for rumors and peculation that the 

wfaidN^ Romanov borrowed post may be given to Foreagn Ifin- 
Catfaerine the Great’s dinnw ser- ater Andrei A. Gnooko. 


they left more man half thdr 
ase behind because A concern 


vice from'the He^Ilit^e Musenm. 
After some A the dma was biD- 


AnynConwdl,a 


mexuice tbe plane. 


TTiilitiamen might man. Said he believed Kfiss 


s(m saved several lives. 


ken in die revdiy, he was widdy 
but privatdy criticized for brav- 
ing not as a f^nnuntmia bUt aS 3 


FORTWlAISrVHORDON 


REWOUG^VKIZ 


TbeAssedmdPrEo 
PORT-AU-FRINCE, Haiti » 
Presideni Jean-Qande Duvalier 
has announoed tto he will hniH a 
national refereodnin <» July 22 
asking tire lUtian people if they 
favor recent diangpy embodied in 
j amendments to the counb/s oon- 
stitutioiL 


The amcDdmeitts enacred by Ae 
National Assembty provide for es- 
tablishment A the post of' imiiiB 

mmjaar pltmawng Ae f(X^ 

mation A pAitical parties, for a 
measure A pAitical Anrality. Un- 
der die terms of the kgtdsiiflii, 
however, such parties are sid^ to 
severe restiicuoos. 


-■ . iM'v-;- 

.. • .. •' h- ‘itff 

-•*-» ss i 
-if- ■^■■4AtULa' 


-vsV* M; N 




Hyaekers’ Brutality Subsided When Amal Took Control^ Passengers Say 




the peaple*^ who hijadied Flight 
847, and that he belief that Pira- 
denl HAez al-A^^ A Syria was 
worUng to Free the remaining bos- 


Visiting ^ 
New York City? 


Gramercy 
Park Hotel 


(Continued from Page 1) 
eral hostages praised her conduct 
during Ae flight as berdc 

The bijaders forced open Ae 
cod^it door, then one A them hit 

Bgnjaf¥iin C Tinime r mann, the 

fU^t engineer, wiA a gim butt 
One hijadker pulled the pin on a 
hand grenade. Miss Dmickson 
said, 

Tbe hijackers cleared the firsi- 
dass section for use as a command 
post, herding tbe dmen fiiri-dass 
passengers back into tbe coach sec^ 
don. * 01 ^ ordered (Mople to put 
Aeir Kande on ihw heads and 
bend forward. 

“Downl Down! Down!” Aey 
ydled, slapping passengers on the 
head as they pasm urid pas- 
sengers not to talk, md hit or 
shouted at those who did. 

Passengers were Muffled around 
“like a game of musical chaiis,” 
Mr. said, so that only 


wOTnen were in aisle seats and fam- 
ilies were separated. 

Soon, passengers beard the voice 


of a flight attendant cm tbe public 
address system, sayine: “we are 


address system, saying: “we are 
cooperating with these two gentle- 
men,” and, “We are flying to Bei- 
rut.” 

Noting that the tujackeis were 
Shnte Moriems, Kfiss Deridcson 
announced that the hgackers bad a 
sackful of grenades and were 


thnsfli^ing 10 Uow im Ae plane. 
Durins Ae nearly two-boui 


Distinguished 500 room 
hotel with excellent 
Rescauiant, Cocktail Lounge, 
Room Service and Piano Bar. 
Overlooking Gramercy ftrii 
with newly decorated, 
comfortable rooms. 

Sing^ $85-95 
DouUes $90-100 
Suites $115-175 
Group rates and attractive 
monthly rates available- 
Call Gen. Mgr. Tom O’Brien 
(212)475-4320 
Telex 668-755 , 
Cable GRAMPARK 
2Ut St. and Lexington Ave. 
New York. N Y. USA 10010 


NMRra 


During Ae nearly two-bour 
flight CO Beiruc the hijactos sent a 
flight a««wrfani (m Ae altie to col- 
lect passports and nulitaiy pqira 
Miss Deriduon said four men wiA 
mflitory ideatifleatioa and ore wiA 
an official passport were ordered 
into Ae fust-dass section. 

Mr. Delgado said he saw Mr. 
Stethan, seated just in front of him, 
pull out his ndlii^ kkntiflcation. 

“One A the hyackers riiouted, 
*Atniy!' and Stemem said, ‘No, 
navy.' ” After a few moments, the 
hijacker palled Mr. &ethem from 
his seat. “Tliat's Ae last I saw A 
him, " Mr. Delgado said. 


As the plane qmroadied Beii^ 
the oontrA tower denied it pennif!- 
sion to land. Kir. Testrake, the pi- 
lot, saiA “Bdrut, Ae hgadrer has 
pulled tbe pin on his hand grenii^ 
He will land at BeiruL tie is desper- 
ate.” Hie tower gave in. Du^ t^ 
stem, the hgai&is rdeased older 
and frailer-kx&ina passengers, and 
mothers wiA diildren. 

When the tower balked at a rer 
quest for refueling Mr. Testrake 
announced by lamo: “Tbty are 
beating the passengers. ... We 
want me fuel now. ImmedwtAy?" 

Ihe hyackers had started hi^ 
ing Mr. Stetbem, a frogman on his 
way home From a repair jA> on a 
oaw plant in G reece. 

Ine hgackas haH pulled him 
fmo his seal and tiea his hand^ 
said RuA Henderson, 16, an Aus- 
iraliaii 

“I watdbed as they kicked trim in 
the head,” she said. *TIity kided 
him in Ae face and kneels and 

k^ Icirirfng him until thty had 

bitken aH Ins ribs. 

*T7ieD Aty tried to knock him 


“they vent iqi and down tbe 
mttine peixrie and askine 


Before the presentation 
A the Autumn CAIection 


hitting and asking 
them, 'Who are yo^ What do yon 
do? ” Mr. Delg^ said. 

“1 said, Tm just an old barber.* ” 


out wiA the butt A a pistol 'Ibey 
kept IrittiDg him over the bead, bA 
he was very strong and Aey 
couldn’t knock him ooL” 

Finally xAoeled, the plane took 
off for Algiers, wbra oAot passen- 
^ were rdeased and Aim stOl 
hdd ewtive were allowed to use 
tbebatmoom. 

As nightfall ^guoadied, Ae re- 
maining captives were flown back 
to BeiniL Just afiOT 2'AAl., as the 
]dane landed at Bdrut, Kfim Dec- 
iduon warned thepassengos: “La- 
dies and geatlemoi, put your heads 
down, riuityoureyM. You vrill hear, 
some noises. Do not look vp. Your 
fate d^riids on it. Everyone must 
cooperaie.” 

Ik hijackers dosed the curtains 


SALES 


of the Spring 
Collection Models 



UNIVERSITY 

DEGREE 


Boutique 
Accessories Hats 


BAGtiJOR^ • MASIBTS • DOaORME 
Far Vfaffc. acaJwnfft Ufc Cwi ir i i n i i i 


Wednesday July 3 

from 10:00 a.m. to 6:30 p.m. 


sand detaiM resunw 
for free evelvottaa 


PACIFIC WES1BIN UNMERSHY 


39, Avenue Montaigne 


SOD N. Sepulvade BlviL. 
Los Anoalas, Culifornie 
90049. Dent. 23. USA. 


between Aenndves and tbe pas- 
sengers in coach dass. “Ifo's about 
to Aootapassenger,” Mr.Testnke 
radioed w tower. After a pimse, 
the pilot sad, “He just killed a 
passenger.” 

“You see,” a trijadoei said over 
the radio to tbe tower. “You now 
bdieve. There vrill be another with- 
in five minutes.” 

Mr. Stethem’s batteied body was 
dumped on the tamwe; vriim it 
was retrieved tty a Red Cross am- 
bulance. Some captives he^ the 
shot. Others were not aware A the 
murder until later in Beinix. 

Mr. Testralx said Sunday as he 
left Beinit that Mr. Stetbem was 
shot as part A a di^te between 
the AnUU militm and the hijaABi* 

Anal, he said, “did not want to 
be involred in this. That’s wlty Ae 
young navy was shot and 
k^^ becuise they at first refused 
to become invdved.mAthefagack- 
eia.” 

After die killxi& he added, “fbty 

did become invAwxL” 

ftit at least o^ hostue indicat- 
ed that Ihe hyackra mled Mr. 
Stetbem because they thou^ he 
wasamarincL 

Soon after the Anoting^ about a 
dozen Shiite Mosiens in battle fa- 
tigues, wearing ammrmitiOTi brits 
and carrying madrine guns, pistcris, 
knives aro other weapons, stormed 
onfotheiriane. 

Abont tbe same time, 6 to 10 


by the radical HobaBah fae^T^ 
WA the arrival A Amal, 
tmaioa lessened. Pas s e ng e is were 
aHowed to sit iq) and try to 

One man in tbe Amal ^oup, wear^ 

ing jeans and a T-shirt, gave 
spreebes in English about the vi^ 
Dies A the Shiite faiA and Ae dec- 
adence A American society. 


Shortly befme 6 AJtl, the Aane 
took off, bomid again for Algiers. 

Passengers were taken to Ae 
fintrdass section and, robbed of 
thdr valnaUles. 

ttome A the Shiifiis wtllrorf m 

and down tbe aisle nmi^g ahfr 
American nieeches. One kept 
shootiii& “Kty whole fairrily mui^ 
dered by New Jeney!” The botde- 
shm New Jersey sbdled L^imoa 
indie{aUA1983. 

In A^ers, Ater (fiscusaons wi A 
Gi^ oEBoals and Ae fiering A a 
Shiite aoDoniAioe capUired in Ath- 
ens, tbe hgaduis rad they vrould 
free women and Greek wetirtnau 

The plane’s air oomAtioniire had 
been sw do^ and John Mazui^ 
owda said bis daughter. N^issa, 
19, “started shaking from, the heat, 
exhaustion and fear, and 1 b^an 
Issisting to tbe reasonable ons 
Aat riw had to get to a docus:” 

Fualty she was allowed to go fo 
a rear door A the ptane for air. One 
A the 9mtes ‘Toim a bag A some 
sort that he pot under her head as a 
pillow and found some n^ikins 
and bnan wqring dB her for^ 
head,” Mr. Mazniowrid said..“Aa- 

Othftrwhrt haH a marfiHmg imhilri* 

Iq) sat in a seat next to her and 
sang to her.” 

Satoday, the hgacken re- 
leased neariy 60 people; mefoding 
most A Ae lenuining-wtHnea and 
roost non-American BAoe 
dawn Sunday, they released thire 
raore people to a representative A 
Ae International Coimitittee'oF dm 
RedCrosa. 

At 9 A.M. Snndqr, carr yin g 
about 30 passengBS and three oew 
member^ tbe lAme loAt AT fom 
Algira and headed for hs final 
landing in Beirut. 

Later that day, in Beirut, Ae hi- 
jackeis released a letter rigned tty' 


30 passengets. It beseeihed Piesi- 
deat Roiiald Reagan not to use 
force and topersuade Israel to free 
more tiian TOO Lebanew prisonbrs. 

On Mondqr, Ae pligmA Ae 
hosti^ changed dramatiolty. Af- 
ter nraly four days on bond they 
were taVon AF the plane and scat- 
tered to &iiite ‘*safe houses” 
Arou^iaut Bo^ The dnee crew 
membcR murined wn<iw 
aboard the iet The original two* 
Irijadcen had vamAed by this tuncL 

gan to suifi^'hi^’seriK^^Alen 
surrealistic interviews staged by 
thdr cqrtofs. Thty sat across from 
American camera crews and 
porters and eaqi r raed iacreasbu 
synqiathy foe the eny A thw 
captors, but dayuig Aat they were 
bemgcoeiced. . 

At the end, Ae hostages wexe 
on trievison wnUmp and 

Kani^f »itli thrfr mptm^ - 

•There were' times vriien “we got 
anxious for cigarettes; there woe a 
few anxkms mo me nt s vAcapCf^ 
didn’t have toilet paper »nd things 
like thi^ but in ^ we blew bm 
ex p re ss ed OUT ancere appiieratioa 
that vre had Ae base essentials A 
life;” Con^ sud. 

' At first, he said, ssne A Ae 
horiraes held sqiantely by Hes- 
baDan were in a windomra roan 
wiA *^conciete fiobrs wiA «wbi 11 

thin B fi J ittrftM ft s tO OO,” »md 

had no access to radib. tekvirion OT 
newspapeiii. But be contained to 

■Amal miltriamwi^ ha owiij 

inqroved «wditintn« -“to at least 
tourist dass.” ■ 


who was rdeased after 13 days due 
toSlhealtii. 

Theiewasnothnigtt>do,bes^^'i , . 


"Yoadeqp a lot, ^ eat, you.driu 
coffee, you read ne w a pap em, Ustea 
to the radio, piOT and talk to the 
other liostiqes. You name it and we 

talked about iL” 

Robert Tfontmami Jr^ one of 
Aose hdd sqMSBtdy by HabaDah, 
.said Sunday in Dsmaseus that -be 
and Aree (tfieis had been “pntini 
rooBO. We were riven foam mri- 
tresses and anqdelood. Thepeoife 
were always oourleous to ns ... w 
tried to h^ us whenever we ne^ 


ed eqNdaDy wiA . 

US wiA nMMBfatiQw tAfetdcs and ^ - 
Aelike.“HesaidnoneAAegronp 
was pltysically or psycfaAoacalQ iv, 

abused. ?is. 

JeCfrqf Ingalls, a navy diver who r 

had ben part A a uam Aat in* 
doded Mr. Stdhem, «wH Snnd^ is ; '' 

thequestibn A Mr. Stetfaon’s mitf- V'tiev 
der whh his captors. 


-J •• ■ 


Swiss Expel a Member 
Of Soviet Misaon to IJN 


lbr« 


While in captivi^, most hostages 
were fed saadwicoes, dry' brnd, 
boiled eggs, cheese; rice and drick- 
ui dlAes and occasionally -ftui^ 
according to James DeQ Palmer, 


Tbe Aaadated Press 
BERN — Swiss authorities on 
Mondqr ordered tbe expaUon A a 
member of tile SOViA nrisSOTl tO 
the UN office in Geneva, diai]^ 
that he roied dn Swis and NATO 
militaiy instaHatiottS. 

. A staiuDGiu issued by Ae (^ce 
of Ae Rderal FrosecBtor said Ae 
imirfwHliflwt OOC A 10 

secOTid secrettm at Ae nrisrion, 
had tried to collect' mfeririatiem (» 
the natioiriri ddense program, in-' 
duding dvil'ddease aiul preew 
lions agararnudear and ' 

warfare. 







fl 




Dn^RNATIONAL HERALD TRIBUNE, TUESDAY, JULY 2, 1985 


IVigeS 




U.S. Republicans, Victorious and Confident, Have a Dream: To Be Majority Party 


‘ Af... 


^ Divkl S. Broder 

Not TSmei' Senke. 

AllAKFA Leadas of Ac 
jtffl^hScaiLflBny; wbich is flu^ 
' ^ uA and onfideno^ are mov- 
jfg 10 «dui onay d thgm 
ooodder a Instil (^pommity to 
gctsflie d iea^oR^* psny. 

. '^t-ibey mnmrtf that this op* 
^oRunUy Is tbieateoed posatue 

^ NEWSANALYSIS 

proUesB with the eanon^ and a 
fishc already starting fv the sue* 

cession (0 Konald Re^ao. 

' A cootrost in mood last week: 
yasim the sneeanss of the Re- 
Mibl^ Natkma! Committee here 
the Democratic National 
CtemiitBe hi 'Wttinngun was as 
neat as the sap in last year’s presi* 


% Thomas B. 

it'cAu^tan Pest Senaee 

^ WASfflNGTON — The Natidoal Cooserva* 
Qve Ft^dcal Action rmry, thi> 

among rightis pditical action conunitlees, is 
deeply in d^ at a time when the eadi flow to 
conservative oiganizations has slowed to a trick* 
le. 

to the most recent rmorts filed 
with iheFedeia] Section Comnnsami, thecom- 
mttee; known as NCPAC was M2 friminn m 
at the first of the year, with the largest 
debts owed to Ridiard A. Vignerie’s H jpjfjt-maii 
mpuy ($1^ million) and to Respoue 
Graphics of Qevdaod (S2.78 snOkm). 

Also, two studies S^ that the enmmn t^ 
which has said that it ^leot more »ha« $10 


million on ftesideai Rtmald Re^’s 1984 re* 
decdon campaign, Mtpaiailly 9601 most of the 
fflOD^ on nmli^ of ieaere vsi^ Mr. Regan’s 
name to raise funds NCPAChsdf. 

A study by Michad Malt^ of die SIO.) 
ntinion ^lem by the committee on the 1984 
inesdealial race showed that 85 percent d ihe 
cash was used In' "tnail sauces and pimting,” 
while only 8 pocoit went to advemang and 
otherexpenditures. 

Mr. li^lm, readent fellow at the Amencan 
Enteipi^ Institute wrote ihahxipers filed with 
the dection committee bv NCPAC and aimiha 


Gke two FACs using Reagan'S name for their 
own fond-raisingand then repotting the activity 
as an indqxndent eiqMaditiire.*' 


Ronald Brownstein of the National Journal 
r^oited that NCPAC had sent out 28 mQhon 
letters through the Viguerie company, many of 
which read: °Do you want Prudent Rea^ to 
be re-elected? ... A SIS conuibuiion 'A^let us 
maD over 42 leuera to voters.** A conuibtttion of 
$25, it said, “will for air time to run (»e 
radio advertisement, while $500 ‘^nll covo* the 
fidl produerion costs of a SO-secood enmmwr- 

daL^ 

Tnstead, Mr. Brownstezn mM, the cash *'was 
eannarked solely for sdditioi^ rnailingi in 
search of further new donors.'* Mr. Brownstein 
quoted Leif E Noren, NCPACs executive di* 
rector and treasurer, as acknowledgiiig “that 
particular section” of the organizatiOD's maOing 
was “niisleafing** 




Asoid a rerival-meetiDg atmo- 
j piia amanulttamiDdem»yscnm- 
qr‘ bot<^. Republicans welcomed 
ip y> their aito a Louisiana legsla- 
uft who resigned as a znemo^ of 
^ Detnocntic National Commit- 
ue eaf^ last wedc, and ax pieseni 
tod fonner Ceori^ offwiais who 
5Mi^^ from the Democrats. 

''A Repiddican tidal wave is 
the satKa,” said Frank J. 
Fahieokopf Jr- the party efaair- 

fnan. 

b their ftf less glamooioas 
y y^ing^ hotel balbooffl. Dem- 
ocrats dff****”*^ the prommeni 
pany-rentchers in Texas.- Michi- 
gan, Massadbusetts, North Caioli- 


na and other states as ingraies and 
opportunists. 

Th^ cheered as William H. 
Gray 3d, of ^nn^vania, chair* 
man d the House Budget Conmut- 
tee, asserted that Rq^Ikamsm 
had bit its “high-water madk” with 
Preadem Rei^gao’s re-dectioo, and 
as he predicted that it would fall 
victim to rising budget *nrf trade 
defidts. 

S(»ie Republicans say they fear 
the Democrats may be ri^L A re- 
port to the emmnirieg bv thcprea- 
deiuial pollster, iUcfaaid E wirtb- 
lin, while overwhelmingly 
optiimnic; co nfmn e d chat theper- 


centages ttf Americans vdio bdieve 
Ote'countiy is on the right course, 
and who ^prove d Mr. Reagan’s 
teadersh^ were down irmn 1984 
highs 18 and 9 points. 

Ihe public mood is 'tun d 
pramis^ for the Rqniblicaiis, Mr. 
Wirthlin said, but also *t^ <rf dtal- 
twi y . ” He noted the omnnmir. 
reeovety wfll be 33 old in 

Sq)teniber, the temrittal point for 
the average growth eyw anoe 
World War IL 

For many hfidwest RqmUicans, 
the farm crias is a source of wony. 

McDiU Bpy^ a Kansas veteran, 
of the R^otmem Naiimial Com- 
mittee, said, “The farmen are veiy. 


very patient now, and tfae/re not 
Umnmg anybody. But aDOtner ^ar 
of hammenng, they^l be ready to 

Cad L. Gfllis Jr., a Georgia 
member of the Ri^nbliean Nation- 
al Comntitlw!, said the prupect of 
annual S20&-tMlGon deodte was so 
scaiy that “penonaUy, Fd just as 
soon let the Denoocrats have it [the 
preadency] m IMS. Fm msi afraid 
that, if we're in power imen h [the 
cndi] comes, we may be dead for 
25 years.”. 

Whatever the futme. tod^s {no- 
mre is the most favmable in de- 
cades for the Rqxiblian Puty, 




tJ.S. Bars Public Aid to Religious Schools 


'Trt K jiv? 


CUed Abi Ifumutuuf 

WASHINGTON — The Su- 
preme Court ruled Monday in two 
ihat having public sdiool- 
give ^edaidasses at rdi- 
oous sdtras vktiated the constiiu- 
&*s le^iiremeni of sq>araiion of 
dnxh and state. 

The fulings, both 5*4 divisions of 
thejustices, are the latest m a series 
of tegh court dedsxms on the sub- 
ject, and m eadi case represmted a 
defeat for the Reagan administrar 
tioo. 

One case involved a state-funded 
program in Grand Rapids, Mid^ 
gan, that sends public sdtodteadi- 
os into private rd^jous schools for 
mBediai and enndunent 
The other coooerned tbetisetffed- 


in New Yorit City. 


rdi^ous 


In both programs, school an- 
ibevities cowedor removed aO re- 
ligious symlxiU fiom the walls of 
dassrooms m the rdigioDs schools, 
and in Grand Rajnds sgns readmg 
‘Tmblic sdiod” were pos^ 

WritiM for the mqooty in die 
Grand RiqMds case. Justice W3- 
Bam Ihennan the jwvym 
overstepped the coQsdttRiaQulffle 
between aHowabte ^oveanaeaal 
accommodatioa d xd^ron and di- 
rect financial aid. 

"The symbolk totion of d u nch 
and state inherent in the provison 
of secular, stat&prorided instruc- 
tion in the rugous sehod bond- 
ings thwafww lo cOnV^ a wi^<eCTgp 
of state aiqipon for religion to stu- 
and CO general pttbfi^** the 
court said. 

b the New York cas^ the m^or- 
ity btU that althoogb U.S. pro- 
gram promotes woray goals, the 


semfing of .pnULc teadieg to pri- 
vate sdiools raises the ^et^ of 
goyenunental mvolvement tritii »- 
Sgh». 

Ibe twin school rnlins were at 
odds with the Reagan admnustn- 
tioo’s views. Fedm lawyers ar- 
gued in both eases dwt outlawing 
pnt^c money in refighNU schods 
titn«w education of sto^ 
dents in low^reas. 

Under the “diared time” pn> 
gram, the Grand Rmids pobhe 
school system leased cusatooms in 
reHgioas schods to offer dasscs in 
twith feadnuL ohvsica] edneatioo. 
langua^^m atL The dasses were 
attended sol^ ^ private stndenis. 

The t^’wniminry cdocation pro- 
gram hmdvod ptiv^ sdliodtea^ 

ets who tangjht Idsnre activities, 
such as arts sod crafts, on reti^ons 
school property after regular 
schod hours. 


U»S, Gun ShoicsSkiH the loam on Setting Weapons 

Restrictions on Felons, Automatic Weapons Are Found Easy to Gircumyent 


By Wavnc King 

.V<w York Yfffus Smtor 

DAILAJS —There were .SOoli- 
ber machine gusus that require fed- 
eral dearanoe to purchase lots to 
Ruke a .JO-cahlicr Cadmggun that 
almcKit anyone could buy. and mili- 
urv-style assault we^oos. 

there were shotguns, rifles, 
funJ^ns. crossbown. hlowguos, 
kung fu Uuowing stars and fitting 
Sticks, brass knuckles. 50 . 00 D-vdt 
eiecinc “snin guns,” daggei^ rain- 

r crs. sabers, parts, plans, kits and 

• books to cooven senuautomatic 
weapons into madiine guns. 

Every year there are as nuuy as a 
thous^ gun shows across the 
L-'nited States, and they are verita- 
ble supermarkets of weapons. .At 
the one ^orcsored by the Dallas 
Anns Collectors Assodation in late 
June, hundreds of dealers and pri- 
^-aiB tiolieciors filled 1,700 tables. 

Such shows, which are growing 
in number and size across the coun- 
try, arc both a testament to the 
.^inerietn fascination with we^ 
oDs aad the source of a growing 
concern for gun control ^vocaies. 

The sbenks are generally orga- 
oized bv gun c’abs or oOters vho 
leaiotdy defend what they main- 
tain is every .American's constiiu- 
tional nght to keep and bear anns. 
As a resell, dealers and private ex- 
lubiusfs maintair. the mcoi liberal 
interpretation of weapons laws. 

k So, at dtows such as the one in 

' Dallas, Lhere are tables at which 
anyone who cun legally buy a bimt- 
uig rifle is permitled to purchase 
semiautomatic .losutiii-style weap- 
ons like the miliiars' M-! and M -16 
nfies, or the AM^s drilian vendon, 
dte.AR-lS. Nearby are other tables 
dferingpans. plau. kiband man- 
uals to cmiven there weapons to 
fuQy automatic rr.adt:ne guns. 

A marehzne gurt can be bou^i 
ooly by a person who Iuls been 
faigerprinied and holds a peintit in 
tbeform of a S 2 QQ u.x stamp issued 

by the U.S. Treasury DqurtmerL { 

Soanyorw sedetng to avoid buying ( 
ihe m stamp, and bans finger- 
printed awl letting tt be known he j 
has the gun, can do so by buving a i 
sanauthmatic weapon and ihe kit | 
to conven iL 

The federal caverc.’ner.i bega.n to | 

* crack down mis month on such 
illegal GOtTveruons by sharing two | 
co 9 !pasie& ID Califo^ and Geor - 1 
Sia with conspinng 10 riolaie feder- 
^ gun laws. 

“Wc arc alle ging that one com- • 
puiy aiasufast'arcd some part, an- ! 
c±B the rest, and the p 3 .ns were { 

^enisedacdsoldwilhiheknowi- . 

tiui tiuy could and were in I 
^ being assembled.” i 

^ Steplra E niggins. the dire^ | 
of the Tfciisuri Dcpa-'ticfttFs : 
Bereu: of .Ai^hr.!. Tobacco and | 
Fijtarms- j 

la that care, the ailegatsor.s deal: ■ 

; ^ecificalSv «:Ui to ai-remMc : 

'■•iwacrs. bus the bwsay ^ ; 

^*wtiBiuflgil.sui»eviiga'ii.'*?. inii'ihe J 

•hMuf 3 aareaRCma:s.e:ic 2 oi^.'r.- . 

vertiiin t-i torn re;T:;»ytr.":.i:.t ; 
*5ajxsis sr.lt: mavhtr;: iu?-- 
Aj ur.c 


;riiow. a conversioD kit fora MAC- 
10 remiaiuoniadc weapon, which is 
easily and diea convened to a ma- 
chbe gun. was diered for $75. 

Another problem arisng at gun 
sho^ aoeording to An Agoos, a 
CaliTonua assemblyman, is that ex- 
hilnton ai sneh shows who are not 
dealers fall into the categmy of 
private ooUectOTs. People in that 
category can seU handguns and 
other weapons without requiring 
the purchm to fill out the fire- 
arnu form required for a purchase 
frmn a dealer. 

At a gun show last month in 
Stodeto^ California. Mr. Agnos, 
paying in cash and without provid- 
ing any idesuficatioa, bq^t a 
.32-c3hoer Beneta automatic pistol 
identical to one that was usra to 
shoot him in 1973, in a wave ctf 
random videuce known as the Ze- 
bra attacks that included 14 mur- 
ders and seven armed assaults. 

While Mr. Agnos was buying 


IN THE HEART OFlOKY0= 


that we 
victed fi 


, mothcar man. a coo- 
used $150 the assem- 


blyman pnmded Imn to buy an- 
other arnmnatic pstol at another 
tableL 

Neither man was ariied to pro- 
vide a driver’s Uocnae or to pren^ 
any other form of identification. 

It is niegal to sen a firearm to a 
cooricted fdon. In this case the 
buyer, vAo has served piiscm tenns 
for armed robbery, pensesaem of a 
sawed-ofT dulgu and assaulting a 
potioe officer, signed a false name 
to a statement that he had not been 
convicted of a crime, but he was 
not asked to prerade piotf of iden- 
tity. 

Mr. Agnos has introduced a biD 
that would requn aH handgun 
c«ii»g in California to be 
tfarou^ a dealer, with a mandatory 
15-day wfdtii^ period and back- 
ground cbedL 

A companion bill would ban the 
sale, transfer or possession d any 


senuauimnaiic "militaiy assmili 
waqxtns” suth as the AR-15, tiu i 
M-16 and gmilar weapons, indnd- 
ing the semiautoniatic Uzi, the Is- 
luh a ^yinli weapon origmallv de- 
signed as a g»m wfuch 

be restored to that imde con- 

vexsoQ kits that are readily avaO- 
able. 

Such legislatioo is apposed by 
gun advocates. Tbdr at&tude to- ! 
ward sodi laws, ai^ the aggressive 
attitnde of weapons enthusiasis in 
genoal, is rettoed in posters and 
T-durts for sale at shows like 
the one in Dallas. 

"Gun Conuol,” says a T-shirt, 
”Is Bring Able to Hit Your Tar- 
get." 

A poster warns, "If you are 
found here at night ypu ^ be 
found here in the mmumg." 

Another T-shirt urges, "Join tite ; 
Marines. Travel to exmic, distant 
lands. Meet exdtiii& uniuual peo- 
ple. And IdQ them.” ! 






Thank you for makiiig US No. 1. 

In EuFomoney’s latest poll, 

international businessmen rated Tokyo’s Hotel Okuta 
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Rcadez^ gave high marks to the C^oira’s unsurpassed 
semce. Its rare blend of Western luxury and 
Eastern tradition. And its superb array of services for 
the executive tra^’eler. No wonder our guest r^jister reads 
like a Who*s Who in the world of business and Rnance. 
Hotel Okura. The n'orld’s most demanding 
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Hum III chief-* Ilf ’*t-*»te. financial luadtfp* and executive traveler* from armind the unrid. 

iwr of^lbeFleadwfiiotels of th^Wyrid- 


which has maiured into an affltient, 
effective and aggressive political 
merchandising mechaoism. at a 
mooKot when the Democrats see 
themselves straggling for credibD- 
ity and soiveocy. 

Tltt disparity in the financial 
and organizational resouioes of the 
parties is no ionger news; but 
its consauences cannot be ocag- 
geraied. The Republican National 
Conmutlee raised five as 
moch money as the Demoentfc 
Even more sinking and proto- 
bly d greater tnquet in upenming 


contests, is the gro between the 
parties at the state level. 

In New Jersey, the site of one of 
this y^s kqr gubecnaicdal and 
l^slative emtests, the Rq>ubli- 
caos’ state oominittee has a bod^ 
of more than $2 million, is free of 
debt and has an 1 1-member staff, 
including fiw fidd organizers. 

The state Democrats hope to 
raise SI mOlion, but they have a 
$550,000 debt aod a stm d an 
executive ifireetor and a secretary. 

In the newest Washington Post- 
ABC News POD of 1,506 votos, 
cmi^)teted about two ago, 48 

peremt said they consider^ ih^ 
selves Democrats or leaned to the 
Democrats; 45 percent were Re- 
publicans or leaned to that party. 

Ibis is not the first tune that 
Republicans have almost drawn 
abreast in that baric measure of 
pai^ identification. Th^ did so in 
1981, after Mr. Reagan's first vie- 
t(^, then saw the converts beemne 
disaffected during the rccesrion. 

It was evident at the Republican 
National Comminre zoectmg that 
pai^ leaders were feeling the pres- 
sure of the search for a successor. 

Tte Texas Republican chair- 
man, Gemge W. Strake, a Houston 
nri^bor d Vice Presideni George 
Bu& but a philosophical ^y of 
]tq>iesaitative Jack Kemp, a New 
York Republican, said: "1 don't 
want to face that choice. After '86. 
Fm temp^ to take a two-year 
k^mritig trip to Alaska." 


Peter J. Secdua, Republican Na- 
tional O^mmittee member from 
Miefamao, said that the recent Mid- 
west Repubtic^ cmference, which 
brou^i Mr. Bus^ Mr. Krinp, 
Rohm J. Do^ the Senate m^ority 
leader, and Pi^ S. du Pont 4th, a 
former Delaware governor, to 


Grand Rapids, “got people itoi- 
tng so much about the 1988 fight 
thQF’ve foigottCD we have a gover- 
nm’s race next year.” 

"It seems,” Mr. Secc^ added, 

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us. we Just can't wait to start tea^ 
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Page 4 


IterdK 


INTERNATION.\L 


tribune 


^* * 1* ** ^ WNh Hm New Ydtrk Tbmb and The Wi«Unf;ioa Am 


A Europe-Wide Market? 


> Hk EoFopcan Coaunuai^s foundii^ fa- 
thers, with a slight^ h^irdst iaterpieiadm 
6t fuuire histoiy, imintgiTnirf that it was 
througb economic tiniragf that political uni- 
ty wc^ be appFoad^ not vice versa. Of 
the two main economic proposals 
at the summit in Mflan, one is peripheral but 
the other central to dope's futurei. 

• Can Europe keep mth America and 
J^ian in hi^ technd^ like communica- 
tions and data procesang, iriule the Third 
World moves Forward in the traditional in- 
dustries? Allegedly it cannot unless inth^dd- 
ual countries and firms join in cooperative 
research and developmenL Hence the sug- 
. gestions for the Communx^ to encourage 
joint research in selected hi^tech areas, 
with the taiqiqrer helping to foot the bilL 

Ihe theory is that research ainl deve!(q>’ 
meat is so costly — and the lead time b^ore 
prr^ts accrue is so long — that Europe^s 
small and diqrersed hi^tech Gnns wD faU 
behind unless they are linlmd from on high. 
Remembering Concorde, the beautiful but 
uneconami^ white rfgptiant, one can be 
suspicious of mairi^es airan^ in heaven. 
Are governments lilray to nii^ better ex- 
penditure dedsioiis than the market? 

More Fnndamentally, wfy is Eur^ fall- 
ing bdimd? Not for lack of reseat: It 
spends about as much on high-tech research 
as America, and the quality is esccellenL The 
problem litt more in the practical ^lica- 
tion of results — the readiness of firms to 
risk money afterward. American and Japa- 
nese ftnns take the ri^ because their home 
markets are big enough to offer substantial 


Elegant Lies, Harsh Truths 


. It tooksmneel^antliesforRoiiald Reagan, 
Nabih Bern, Shiinon Pens and Hafez al-As- 
sad to arrange the release (tf the 39 hijadced 
Americans f^ Beirut, but admiratum for the 
four leaders’ agility should not obscure the 
ha^ truths that linger. 

The leaders ptodu^ an agreement that Mr. 
Berri will bold up to Shiites as a prisoner 
exchange. Th^' exuacted the hostages m a way 
thu ftesideat Reagan can fmever call uncon- 
^lionaL Hiey guarmteed Isi^s release of its 
Lebanese prisoners in a way that Prime Mini^ 
ter Peres can call strictly voluntary. By receiv- 
ing all these promissory notes, Presideat Assad 
eanerges as the main winner, with new recogni- 
Uoo m his dominaiice over LebanoiL 

1liis path out of the imnwtiafft crisis was 
pretty weU marked from the moment Mr. 
Beni’s Amal mQitia took charge of the hi- 
iacJ^ plue But, no matter how predictable, 
the end game was skillfully pl^ed by the 
principals. Leantqg flexibly rat while feigning 
rigidi9 to the right, all managpH to sqipease 
confU^g impulses and ccmstituendes. 

Mr. had to produce a ransom for 
rdease o( the TWA crew and passei^ers. but 
hecxmtrivedtogiveuptbefimann. Prerideat 
Reagan forswore "n^tiadoi] with teiroiists” 


but he went quite a way toward meeting their 
terms. Prime Mituster PCres vowed to yield his 


terms. Prime Mituster PCres vowed to yield his 
prisoom only if the United States openly 
requested it but tie was willing to respond to 
fairiy obvious sign language. In' the process, 
the leaders rraffiiiiied an old lesson: General- 
ities about rights and wrongs can define a 
codnid, but the particulars of a ritnation 


can resolve it Laddqg a mOitaxy option, the 
United States had to tdy on diplom^, and in 
this case, douUe-talk was liberating. 

But the drama of yntimentai reunions 
should not obscure some painful liuths. 

One American passenger on die TWA plane 
was sav^dy munlered and his Idllers remain 
at large in BeiruL Seven Americans kidnapped 
from the streets of Beirut in the last 15 months 
remain the prisoners of shadoay greiqrs in 
Ld>anon. And aU Lebanon lives in chaos. 

The kidnapped Americans have been held 
for we^ and months ty groups that seem to 
be beyond the easy readi of dtner Mr. Berri or 
Mr. Assad. They sedc a ransom that America 
cannot and shc^ not pay: the release of 17 
Shiites who bombed the U.S. and Frendi em- 
bas^ in Kuwait last year. 'Hte path home for 
these Americans is by no him ns dear. 

Meanwhile, four hgackers who lolled two 
Ame ricans aboard a Kuwaiti airliner in Tdi- 
ran 1^ December eiyoy the protection of 
IraiL Tbe loystery of a fatal bomb carried to 
Tokyo aboard a Canadian plane on June 23 
has not been solved. Ndther has the mysteri- 
ous e:^osioQ that killed 329 people ab(»rd an 
Air fU^t to Europe. America’s fitful 
efforts to punish Iran for protecting aerial 
murderers seem U> have bem frustrated by 
other governments, who refuse to consider any 
effective boycott Such indifference anyvriiere 
puts air travelers at risk everywhere. 

The crisis, in shot, is by no means ended. 
The hardest policy dedrions lie ahead. Some 
things simply cannot be double-talked away. 

— THE NEW YORK TIMES. 


Other Opinim 


Europe Has No Time to Lose 


The establishment of organic demooaiic 


rdations among six European countries (the 
number has since double^ had no historkal 
precedent and remains umjue. But the proof 
of motion is movemenL Qther Eunipe win 
become vriiat it aspired to be at the start — 
that is. a genuine common ouuket to support 
poUiicd and economic streii^ that can 
match the superpoaurs — or it wQl have to 


easing and speeding dedaoo-malring in the 
future by emphasiziiig or expanding the rrie of 
minority vot^ aiul ^ reducing or restraining 
the ri^t of national veto. Inst^ it wound up 
as a contest of wills, with nothing decided and 
with the ^ and Irdand lined up against 
Britain, Greece and D enmar k. 

— The Finandal Times {London). 


Air Terrorism Can Be CoHied 


settle, vdiile it awaits its inevitable disnmdon, 
for bdna a mere agent (as in the case of steeL 


for bdng a mere agent (as in the case of steeL 
or farm prices) fra riiariog out the repercus- 
sions of its decline as a w(^ power. 

Ail the experience of these past few years 
shows that time lost on the international scene 
cannot be regained. Only by acting togeUier 
can the countries of Europe escape decline. 
Eureka is a good thing, but not good enough, 
llie “qualitative junp’* that we hear so mubh 
about must come quidcly. 

— Andri Fontaine in Le Monde (Pahs). 


The summit in Milan has ended in the worst 
possible way. Its task was to work out ways of 


Hie mqor countries of the worid have a 
rem^ available if are serious about 
wanting to prevent air terrofisoL They can 
a^ree [to] order thdr airiines to boycott any 
airport where securi]Qr measures are not strictly 
earned ouL For diis to work mil require an 
un^ecedented d^ree of cooperation. That 
coeperation is by no means amured. There is 
big money involved in air tnmqxntation, and 
some countries and some airlines would prob- 
ably prefer to risk planes, crews and passra- 
gers rather than jeopardize revenue. But notice 
has again been saved: Air terrorism exists 
because there are places where it is made easy. 

— Los Angles Times. 


FROM OUR JULY 2 PAGES, 75 AND 50 YEARS AGO 


1910: New Small Farms Get Backing 


ST. LOUIS ^ That Mrs. Russdl Sage, widow 
of the rinandv, has signified her intention of 
financ iall y aiding the National Farm Homes 
Assodation, organized in SL Louis some two 
months ago fra malting the acquiation erf 
smaU farms a possibility to men (rf limited 
nwwnK was the statement crated [on June 20) 
to Mr. John H. Curan, State Imnugration 
Commissioner. The National Farm Homes 
Assodation is organized to provide worthy 


men witii foiw-acie farms, to be on easy 
terms. T^ ikiRS will be grouped around an 
nr fflriwwl targe one of 160 acres, operated 
agricdtural eqieiis. whose instruction and ad- 
vice will be at the snvice of the sutlers. In this 

way it is planned to interest dty people of 
small means who would be glad to nu^ the 
change, but who know noth^ of Farmihg. 


1935: Same Old Economic Advice 
PARIS —The remedies for the d^iresrion, as 
embodied in the resolutions adopted 1^ the 
International Chamber of Coomrace, are as 
obvious as the evil itself. Th^ hm been 
proposed over and over again during the last 
ten years. Pyrhany stabilizatiai, haianring of 
burets, cDttii^ of public expenditure,^^ 
setdement and removal of trade restrictirais 
are some of these remetUes, vbose efficacy no 
one doubts. ^ indoding tirau once more in its 
final resolutioa [on June 30], the International 
Qumber <rf Coimnace set the seal of consid- 
ered ejqrat opmioD upon a number of ideas. 
Previoiis exponence, however, has shown that 
govemments are not likely to re^od with 
posirive action to tte resouitions cf the Paris 
congress. The world econoxxiy continue to 
jog along in the same irradonai way as before. 


INTERNATIONAL HERALD TRIBUNE 
JOHN HAY WHITNEY, Ctai/mBi 1958-198: 


KATHARINE GRAHAM, WILLIAM S. PALEY, ARTHUR OCHS SULZBERGER 

Co-CAatrnim 


LEE W. HUESNER, 

PHILIP M.F01SIE ExecanrEdaot Deptey Pii^ 

WALTER WELLS ALAIN LECOUR Asseaoe Pddtdnr 

tWfiSwr RICHARD R MORGAN jiameuae PabSOer 

R^WTKMcCABE D^BStor ^^PHAN W. CONAWAY DMartdQmaiUmf 

SrLGEWIRTZ AJSSobar 

ROLF D. KRANEPUHL DinaartfAdierti^Sda 

InternatknaJ Herald TnEnne, 181 Aveaue ^ 

France. Td.: (I) 747-1265. Tdex; 612718 (Herald). Cibles Hoald Pans. ISSN: 029441051 
Direaeur de bt pabBattloii: Wobsr N. Thay^, 

Namerre B /jjazySSj™ jfa «JJ>. 

US sub^ihn: S322 yearfy. Setorirf-dta postage paid at Limg Idand CUy. N.Y. IllOl. BEM 

Otm,lote7naiwiiidHertddTrame.ABri^res«ned. 


Tl'ESDAYi JLTLY 2, 1985 


UfA... 


profits to the successful, giabting them sub- 
sequent to launch vigorous export drives. 

FOtenriaDy, Europe has a large home mar- 
keL too — scBicdy smaller thmi America's 
and bigger than J^>an*s — but it is frag- 
mented between indiridual nation sta^ It 
does not tenqit firms to embark on capital 
expenditures in industries that could only be 
profitable ou a continental scale. Trade 
across tbe oatioeat is thwarted by a range 
of barriers. Where hi^ tech is conme^ a 
main banicr is the insidi ous nationalism 
that governments pursue in their own poi- 
ffhamifl polides. FoT in these industries the 
major oonsumer is dther the government or 
a groiqi of purdiasers om udiom govern- 
meats have easy controL and the stale usual- 
ly ensures that purcha^ are made from 
firms within their own borders. So long as 
tins persists, Eurt^’s producers win be 
working within limited horizons, and Imnt- 
ing their ambitions accrarfiagly. 

loDovatioa dqraids on the general eco- 
nnmig fJhnflte rather than OH govetiuiraital 
gimmicks. Hiai 15 udiy the second proposal 
considered at MDan last week is so impor- 
tant If Europe could achieve real freedom 
for the movement of goods and services, one 
would no longer have to think u{> suspect 
intergovenunental schenies to encoiuagc 
firms to innovate. It wonld happen automat- 
ically. The {HOposals of the EC Commisaon 
to make EuTppe a trading reality by 1992 
tiie roost proinising initiative at 
the siimmiL Hvc hundred years after Oh 
lumbus safled the Atlantic is none too soon. 

INTERNATIONAL HERALD TRIBUNE. 






Terrorism: The Tribal Disregard for Human Lif e 


T el AVIV — Hostage-tal^ 
and other fonus of terrorism . 


1 and other fonus of terronsm . 
are sometimes called “the weak 
man's warfare.” It mi^t be more 
^ to define terrorism as “the bar- 
barian's warfare” Qvilized peoide 


Bj C3inton Bailey 


lecoO from urine the term ‘*barb^ 
tan” in an age ofcultural rdatirism, 
but "Tiating tenorism with batbar- 

iawigm — - Of ^nhuligm — may bdo 

us understand how it works and 
how best to deal with it 

Consider th6 hnaefcing of TWA 
847 by exlrenrist Lebanese Shiites. 
Terrorism is not limited to Arab 
and idamie countries, but much 
Middle Eastern terrorism can be 
traced to tbe tribalism that still orf- 
ots the politics of that r^jon. 

Tribalim was the naUra state (rf 
the desert-dwriUn^ wfmiaHte Arabs 
before they settled more penna- 
nently in the eariy yean of Islam, 
and it has never disq^ieared. The 
nomad's fierce indqraidence and 
inthless conceih for narrow inter- 
ests are still apparent — and have 
meant tiiat Middle Eastern goram* 
ments are raidy able to fuiraioa as 
iiitimaie authorities. In Arab states. 


maatM secunty, rautabon takes 
precedence over all other values, 
inducing hmwan life. Indeed, the 
parties in a tribal ccofiict do not 
view the casualties they sustun as 
losses but rather as g^: Thdr 
ability to suffer casualties and yd 
persist in the ccoflict promotes that 
rqiutation for rdentlessness and is 
a main conqKKieot (rf their strength. 

In (he endless, bloody crvil war 
over redistribution of power in Ld)- 
aoon, the rides have done every^ 
thing exequ stop to ask Ihemsdves 
if tbv mses throogh war are not 
mrae than : they c^d ever lose 
throat ccanpromise. The same is 
true ra die ban-Iraq war. 

Even tribesmen, however, do not 
figjit forever or in arry dream- 


stances. The^ wage thdr wars of 
attrition mam^ vriien forces are 
balan^ In the face (rf overwhdm- 
ing power, their sense of sdf-inter- 
fst nwifliiy mrwHs rarifxnwT 
When nerideot Hafez el-Assad 


of ^lia bombarded some KLOW of 
hi* ^tini oouniiymBn to death in 
Hama in 1982, s«mni teligjous mOi- 
tancy game to a halL 

Shiites have historically observed 
thdf rdi^ons commandment to d^ 
fer to overvriidming power, particu- 
lar^ ff the conflict threatened to 
diminish tfidr numbers through 
fndtless casualties. If they have be- 
come militant is recent ye^ it is in 
Tran, wfaeCC a militant ShlitC ruks, 
and in LebaniOL where no one roles. 

Is fitting the West trith its 


Some VioleneebLess Wid^Aired 


T o HUACK a dvilian aiilitier and hold its 
most of us; a wfacrfly unaooeptable face < 


hostage is, fra 
Added to &e 
oare where all 


as among nranads, personal security 
is (rften rat to tiie orivate sector. 


is (rften rat to tiie private sector, 
with eadi person hxttite to himsdf 
or lo his dan. tribe or refi^^ous com- 
munity for proteetKUL 

To deter tbe i^gresskm of odras, 
groups leqxins^. fra their own 
seenrity depend duefly on a rqrata- 
tion for tdaitiessness m the pursuit 
of ocioflict To the tribal mi^ sp- 
praring tfi cnnqirt m iae in a conflict 
will be taken as a rigs of weakness. 

In a society where iqintation 


pc^Hilation a«un«s a very different focoL It may be the arrival (rf seddiers 
m ontf s vOIage; ra tbe destruc^ orf on^s borne by an oseiqilained bam^ 
or being taken away by police (m the word (rf as informer arid locked ru in 
a notraious camn to suffer tortureL Sn(k exoerieaoes have been part of the 


a notorious gamp to suffer tortureL Swii esqraieaoes have been part 
State riiare ^^olence in recent years. 


The violence <m the Beirat nmww was, thanks to modem technology. 
muiqi^hKieaL For tbe first time in sum incukats. Western media couM even 


Mcmtngiy Overwhelming midL tbe 
Siwitgs liave so far succewed by 
widding a weapra not found in the 
Western stodqule: the tribal dis- 
regard for life. The Shiites 
themsdves would never oonc^ in 
dmilar dicufflstances, Mit they fed 
sure that the West vriD do anythiim 
—indoding bow CO Shiite deniaiNK 
— to save hostages. The Shiites also 
kn^ that the w^est is iductant to 
rdease hostages by milita^ action 
and tber^ pos^y infEct death 
and destructi(m on innocent by- 
standers, evm if tiiey be Shntes. 

The dan ger that (eiTor poses to 
the West is the andeot Aafimge of 
tribal ba r^daniwn to dvOizemon. 
If the West consisteatly capital^ 
to terrorist demands, Western civili- 
zation will suffer from demoraUza- 
tioo; and if successive concessions 
to tenorism finalfy Force the West 
to resort to biutahty, that, too, will 
be tbe barbarians* rain. 

nrmness from toe outset is the 
only way to avert both of these 
dangerous palhSL First and for^ 
most a Shiite-Qipe patience is need- 
ed; the West must never hnny for a 
deal This riiould be accraiqiamed 
by a credible tiireat that, if hostages 
are puniriunent will ensue. 

Sudi a pdiiy would show tbe Shi- 
ites anifothers that their weapoo of 
inhumanity is a dud and that reck- 
‘lesmess may cost them itKoe than 
they think jundeut to pay. 


apy a tape which rcoraded the suffering <rf an innocent passenger bdng 
beaten brforc Ms death. Tbe evidence of violence in southern Lefaaaon has, 
of course, never bra so dectrotrically evidenL 


•John Gittings in The GmosEan (Lemdon). 


The witer lectures on Arab adore 
and hisiofy at Te/ AvN University. 
He dmtribtaed this comment to The 
New Times. 


When It Suits Them, Spatting Powers Gm Agree 


G eneva — in the midst of re- 
newed stiidav^y between Mos- 


VJ newed stiidav^ between Mos- 
cow and Washington, the two have 
managed to agree on how to face the 
possiraty of tuadear tenraism. And 
Vice PrcMeat George Burii told a 
conference in Geneva on Saturday 
that there is a seaich for a Soviet-U.S. 
“consensus that terrorists who use or 
threaten to use nodear weapons be 
dealt with Jtrfntly and swiftly.” 

Terrorism is increaring rad so is 
the danger of involving a nuclear 
weapon. America and Rns^ aco^t 
their granmnn interest in mx letting 
someone else trigger a catastrophe. 

A tittle-noticedcomtmmiqui at the 
end of the Standing Coosiiltative 
Conurtissioa’s meeting in Geneva last 
tnonth armounoed that the two coiui- 
tries have signed “a gnmmnn undei^ 


B j Flora Lewis 


that they dare not let s(Hnebody they 
cannot control move in on the nude- 
ar menace game. But they cannot see 
how to tetmee their mutual menace. 

There is not even smdi awareness 
of each other's preooenpatiort U.S. 
offidaJs: analyzing Soviet behavior 
tend to assume it is all aboat man^- 
lating opmkm in the West But the 
dran^ are that Mr. Gorbadtev is 
more ccacemed now with his prob- 
lems at hoi^ He made two inmor- 
taot speeches recently at the late 
Koostaruin Cbemenko’s hnnift hase 


of Krasnoyarsk and at the late Leo- 
nid BFezbnev*s base of Dneprope- 
trovsk, both big military industnal 
centers. The aneedies mpressed his 
effort to launch important persoond 
channs and revise (he economic 
plaii. He has a deadhne if be is to win 
dhow room to make his ideas wo±: 
the parra coiraess next Fdmrnn. 

But if Mr. Gorbachev was ddiber- 
atdy toud toward the United Stales 
so as to iracate the stubbom old men 
vrtiom be is trying to make swallow 
some hard domestic he 


failed to raraeciate the in^ct out- 
ride tire UAS.R. It is hard to teO 
whether Moscow is a|;am miscalcu- 
laii^ Western reaction as it (fid 

d uring ftff campaig n Fiimmig . 


siles. orhut doesn’t care. 
The see “Dodetstanifij 


The see “nnderstanifiii^ showed 
that $(»(ie agreement can be reached 
vriien it is seen to be in the urgent 
(XNiuiK» interesL Tbe United States 
and the Soviet Union are right to seek 
control of any possUrfe nuclear ter^ 
mists — but one wonders if they are 
really in control of thdr own mon- 
stroos nuidear sansage-macfames. 

The New Ycfk TmesL 


And They May Even Mime a Summit 


standing or tiidr obligBticHis if there 
should Ee a nndear InddeaL 


should be a nndear InddeaL 

The see, adiidi meets twice a 
year, is tbe official Sov^-U.S. bexly 
for conqikunts about noncompUanoe 
wilh arms treaties and lor proposals 
to improve their execution. It is not 
involved with talks on uew treaties. 

In the “understanding,” tbe two 
rides promised to tdl twrh other im- 
mediatdy, presumably on the hot 
line, all they know abont any ‘*nn- 
autborized” nu(dear blast or thieaL 
This is to prevent the risk of retalia- 
tton due to one sidds tni*taV«ii suih 
position that the other has Irancberfa 
sneak .urack Terrorists mieht pro- 


W ASHINGTON — Tentative 
U.S.-Sovie( aareement fra a 


TV U.S.-Sovie( agreement fra a 
summit meeting in Geneva in No- 
vember follows months of quiet ne- 
gotiations in vriiidi tteh ride strug- 
gled tinsuocessful^ to die Ik^ 
On die day hukhra Gorbardiev 
took over tbe Soviet leadiership. he 
was indted by Resident Reagan to 
come to Washington. The Smets 


By Loa Cannon 


quickly made dear that Mr. Gorba- 
(^ was not interested in travdins to 


yoke thaL^ accident ra 
The S^ also sisuec 


The see also signed an omra- 
strading “intended to further en- 
hance tfie viaMUQT of the Anti-Bal- 
listic kfisrile TVeaty. Tins move was 
somewhatsurpriritminviewofrmitu- 
al accusations and the failure so Far of 
the Geneva anns nraotiaticxis to start 
modng. Tbe United States says tbe 
Russians are violating the treaty by 
boikfing a forbiddea radar, ana the 
Rosrians say the United sot#* ha* 
launched an “open crnrariracy” to 
violate it with “star wars.** 

It b a measure of bow strained 
idatioM still are, and how deep the 

mutual anamnn* that nrithw ririff 

mnti to cafl MentiOD to the fact that 
thqr have recently been able to reach 
some smaO agreenrait 

There seoDS almost to be shared 
embarrassment in admitring a stqi 
forward. The b^ pn^aganda trum- 
pets are aH blaiug out bow rntrana- 
peai each side finds the other. Ekfa is 
miastine that it is iqt to the Other to 
make the next move. Meravriule, n^ 
gotiatioos are maridng tinv. 

KfikhaQ Gorbaduv has hiuted at 
another waDunL The United States 
is not taking tiie threat seriously. But 
there is a danger that this piilrfic pos- 
turing will re^ a paasit «drae Mos- 
cow feds it has to act or lose face. 

Up to now the n^otiations h^ 
servra mainly as a platform for pob- 
lic recrixmnatioiL A propraanda war 
doesn't loll anybo^, twt ft does in- 
crease the (hance ofaddi^ still more 
to the DDtraw nucl^ arsenals oa 
both sides. Trie astnmomer Carl Sa- 
gan wMiwiiatM that the araenals are 
already “many tens of times " above 
the lei^ that would cause nudear 
winter if they were set off. 

Russians and Americans can see 


(mev was not interested in travding to 
the United States, dther to Washu^ 
trai or to tbe autnnm sesston erfme 
UN Graeral AssembW in New y(nk. 

eaqre^ in the Reara admm- 
istratian think the KreDuin's stand 
may have reflected both Mr. Gorba- 
ch^$ concern with economic fSffi - 
cnlties and an unwillingness to give 
Mr. Reagan tbe propa^nda advan- 
tage of having a sumrrut on U.S. soiL 
w. Reagan, who has his own diffi- 
culties, to(X a similar view. A White 
House (rffidal quoted him as saying 
he (fid not want to “pn court to the 
Soviets” by going toMosonv. 

Tile Geom get-togHher, if it 
comes, win pictebly be described by 
Reagan admuristretaon nffieiak 35 3 
“meeting^ rather than a “s ummit. " 
This wM game is intended to lower 
eaqraxotions so that the maeJing nan 
be called wortbudiile even if few tan- 
gible agieeaneats r^L 
Exp^tiems are low becw arms 
(xmb^ talks iqipear to be in an irrh 
passe in Geneva. B(^ site are le- 


ister Andrei Gtoox^ in the White 
House. It was the first time during 
Mr. Reagm’s presideBcy that he met 
a membw (rf the Sodct leadecdiip. ' 

In a aeeooA term in' vdtidi Mr. 
Reagan’s gaze is firmly fixed on tiie 
hist^ books, the fine is dial it is 
osefalfor a U.S. presideat to talk to 
his Soidet counterpart even if he has 
nothing in particukr to s^ to hiiri. 

Some in the arimiTiiarari/ni hdd 
tiiat Mr. Reagan shetnid make the 
txrfd move of aocqiting an invitation 
to Moscow, therdiy put^ the Sovi- 
ets under pressore uom intenutional 
opinion to produce results at a sum- 
mit cm tlrar own tiul But canlioa. 
raevafic^ as it usual^ does when Mr. 
Rragan is (kaling wim the Soviets. 

The jur^meot at the While Heuse 


is thaf a get-aorpiainted " wii ng has 
the value of letting the two leaders 
take personal measure (rf each other. 

If Sesnlts” ate seen as a p(^^ 
necessity, it would be id^vdy easy 
• for both superpowers to ^rprove so- 
called onnfMenfl B.'h nntKng mcaSUteS 
that pnovkle better militaty warnings 
in times (rf criris. Tbe Reagan arinuik' 
istzatiaa could riso endorse two long- 
le^jected.bnt unntified treaties regur 
latmg underground nHrf«»ar hiactif 

Tm is thm gmd at a rime when 

pie nudear arsenals. BuL^ri^ring 
bow far apart the two sidm remain in 
Geneva, a low^eqiectations meeting 
may be better than none at alL At 
least this is the n^ative logic that 
niles fhe'day as tbe'siqrapowers drift 
toward a summit that may not be 
desenring of tbe name. 

The Waddngton PesL 


LETTERS TO THE EDITOR 


Athens Aiipart: No, Yea 


•peating old pnmosals, and the Sovi- 
ets are mristuig mat they will itot deal 
unless Mr. Reagsn scr^ his “star 
wars” Irfans to missile dtteDS& 
There appears to be symmetry in 
the b^vior of Mr. Rea^ and Mr. 


Fra at least IS years, Athens air- 
port has bra infamous to hs lack of 
reas(maUe security tnocedures for 
aiifine passez^ers. can’t the In- 
tonatioaal Au^ Fik^ Assodatum 
lefbse to to into oroot erf Atbra and 
coinpar^ aiipom until tiieir secu- 
rity systoms provide a higher stan- 
daid of protection? 

R. RUSSELL DICKSON. 

ArmnaiL 


Gorbachev, ndtfaer of vriKra is a 
sloD^ at^ublic rdatiems. U.S. and 
Soviet oQraals have si^gested that 
the two lea^ see a potential pro^ 
ganda advasta^ in a meeting and a 


as uhwiOiiu to noM one. 

For Mr. Reuan, the emmnitmeat 
to a riiirimh is& pcrfitical residue of 
the “pace can^aign” he wa^ in 
I9S4, when knutime advisers Stuart 
^raiira and Nfichad Deaver jerfsed 
Nancy Reagan in a successfuf effort 
to blunt the Draxxntic portrayal of 
ihe prerident as an intransigent anti- 
Soviet warrior. Tte first st^ was tra- 
ing d^ tiie Reagan ifaetoric. Tbe 
second iinu to arrange a meeting be- 
tween li^. Reagan ara Fore^ hfin- 


I have tiavded in Europe four 
times rinoe 1979 and have flown in 
and out of the Athens ahpfft at least 
eight times. Mrong all the aizpofts I 
have used, inelnding U3. airpcnts, 
Athens ranks secoodTor security prch 
cedmes, just behiad the major air- 
pwts in the Soviet UoioiL 
Preridoit Rea^ owes a ptOrfic 


and defense outlays as bribes that 
reward (xanpUanoe with U^. perfides 
or as Hariffintn that CTf fcff s a«rwp - 

tance of them? Th^ policies fre- 
(pieatly reveal a Jack undetstand- 
ing for any porition that does not 
serve what Washington feels is the 
U.S. interest of moment Have we 
become so cynical th^ we count as 
“friends” 009 those nations chat si^ 
pert our lat^ zevirions (l^ 
qrite their own mtetots or commit- 
ments? Tiie anr^ance (rf s^natn^ 
Robert J. Kasten' Jr. ("UN Ftiaub 
Can Eaafy Be Cotaded," June 21) is 
exceeding dangerous in an era of 
global uncertamQr when all nations 
should be trying to undostand tbe 
substantive issues that teqi us apart 
. JOHN WEAVER. 

B(gm. 


the Giedc pe^le and Americans 
abroad who fed ashamed of the ine- 
sponsible renuerks of tbwr prerident 

PETER B. KOMIS. 

Athens. 


Bribes and Bbickmai]? 


Cm America really eqiect to im- 
prove its strtoie artK^ sdf-reqi^ 
mg nations by treatiriglRBnBnitariBn 


There is notfains very nriginal q 
S enator Kasten'swews, but 5 is dis- 
oouiag^ to see them given new enr- 
rermy. we hope thal Vernon 

Walters ww lem tlw eppoation to 
U.S. bi the United Nations 

is not uocormected to'the perfkies 
that^those poritims advocate. Unless 
the prrfkaes are chang ed the United 
Stato is certain to become evra more 
isolated in an world fonims. - 
1 EDITH RaLXANTYNE 
Geneva. ' 


The French 


See Danger ^ om 


In Germany 1*^' ^ 


By William Pfaff 


P ARIS — France is re thinw^ . 
and remakina its seenritv^^ 




X rad remaking its securi^stn^ 
gy. Rightly or wtonriy, the 
are troubled by u^t has ha p pw if rf q 
W est Germany in recent years -.the 
rise (and, reassuiingly, 1^ fall) of 
terrorism, then the rise of tbe Gi^ 
and their ideolo^cal cokMuzatton of 
the Soda] Democratic Parn, and 
now the rB(gimng, in West German 
debate and (fiscossion, trf the (jer- 
man unificaiicm questioL 
Paris is afraid thu West Goms- 
ny's ancb(xage in Western Eurtgie is 
b^g loosened, and that Soviet pro- 
pose of neutralizatioa and pqi fi ca - 
tion might draw h oat of the West 
it fears German romaotidsm. A 
recent b<^ bw a Germao-educaled 
official at tbe rreoch Ford^ Minis- 
try wriio has been dosdy invol^ in 
French-West German nqotiationsin 


S .a'jL 


Kjr,-:-..-. 






recent years, Brigitte Saray, is called 
“Le Vertiga Alleinand” fThe Gennan 
Vertigo). It takes an apprdiasve 


view of tbe Grecos as “inc^Kible of 
int^ratii^ reaUty. lackiim a sense of 
conmFomise wilh life, ruumg down a 

road which leads to chaos.” 

The writer goes on to say that 
“with the rise (rf anti-Amerk ^km 


Gennany, without France to stairfiize 
it risks railing (»ce again into adveo- 


it risks falling (»ce again into advoo- 
tuiism. Isolat^ it siroi^y liis Ik- 
ing seized ^ain by its demrais, to 
getting once more what has bea 
responsiUe to the hoTKO^ and eud- 
lence of Western sod^: the primor- 
dial role of tbe individ^ ..." 

Some will say this ooncon is exag- 
gerated. It is noneibdess what Ees 
behind a change in Fiendi poiig and 
a ctMisideied mort to streiutiiee and 
increase tbe instimtkmal bon^ )»■ 
twrathetwocountiies.libiiBgxii. 
able for an inyortant shift in 
piqraiations rad a " ragenwatioB d 
tbe French that mu oeated a 
five-divirioo intorventioo fonx; 0$. 
tenribly to action rayndiere but 
dearly intended as reixrforceinent m 
time (rf war, for the three Fr ench 
armored dKirions permanent^ sta- 
tioned in southern. GermaiQr. 

West Gennany is no k»^ seen as 
tbe differ between France and the 
Soviet army — a human and territori- 
al barrier to absorb the Now of a 
Russian attack and allow Prance the 
]uxu^ ^second thoughts about var, 
possiUy even the luxury of niyii^ 
out (rf a war. In tim past those were 
the unqxken assun^tioos bdund 
Frendi military plannuig tbe with- 
holdira of Fitnidi forces from tbe 
NATCT cenmnand and dm devdop- 
mem of France’s increasin&Ity fonto- 
dable independent nudear force and, 
nKire reoen^, (rf its tactical nndear 
capabtlto aim neuiuon bond). 

Now tliere is wideroiead a(dmow- 
ledgment (rf tlu: need to fi^t any 
attack on West Gennany from tie 






: 'j'-.-r? js 




■ 7-^ ! 

, n.: W 

•• i ’ 'if-, 


X,--*, ra* ijw i 




F -rfT. 

‘ rf,-. 

-s, .TT.: 

V- 

.1 .-L 
'« i-e-i 


very start, ride by ride with the Gix* 
mans. Pierre Ldloucbe. asristant di- 


mans. Pierre Ldloucbe. asristant di- 
recun' of the authoritative Peniji In- 
stitute fra Intemarional Rdations, in 
a new IxxA called “L'Avenir de Is 
Guerre” (Tbe Future of War), pro- 
poses that the size of tbe Frera amqr 
m West Gennany be doubled, to 
100,000 men, and that it be moved to 
the Elbe to beoooK part of West 
Germany's forward defense. 

He argues that tbe coaSdoos 
should be created that make ray at- 
tack oa West Gennany an aotnmitc 
attack on the forces (rf France — 
forces possessing tactical nodear 
weapons ffl(l prepar ed to use them, 
whatever America chooses to do or 
not do vrith its nudear weapems. 

Tbe Fr wieb understand that they 
cannot erqiect to rqilace Americau 
West Gera^y’s guarantra, but they 
think that one cause of Gerinan rest- 
lessness is that the plaurilrilitv of the 

U.S. nudear guarantee is miKm weak- 
er tium it was before; vririle American 
pcrfiijy-iriakers have steadily been 
shifting tb^ attention awin from 
Western Europe and iisprouans. 

West Gerrtuns oertamly ^are net 
gdag to idy on France to tirar .s^. 
ri^ so long as they can rdy on the 
United States. Tort is diai. The 
French, however, would Gke the (to 
mans^ mrae th»" they do now,' to 
think ^ rdynng on France as weO s 
on tbe United States. 

Bonn cannot be eimected Ip make 
a (rfKAce against Wadungton, and tor 
Europe, on issues like “Star wars.” 
What the Frmcb (io seek is aduu 
Bonn has just decided: to compro- 
mise b et wra “star wars” and. dm 
Frendt-initiated Pnreka program a 
Eoroipem strat^ic resrar£ Paris 
wants Bonn tn give Washington what 
has to be pven, hot also to reserve as 
mudi as possrlrfe to Europe: for Eu- 
reka, the Eurq)ean space program, 
Enropean militmy ancraff ritc^'ectt 
' -Tbe ctmviction b ehind tms is that 
when, or as. West Germany’s Ameri- 
can links weaken, it mnst Imve a seri- 
ous Eorapra securto alternative. 
Whai the rreoch fear is a Gennany 
CM adrift as (he result of U.S. p(rfi0 
tirveigEiioes with Eurc^e ana UA 
preootaipati(» with Central America 
and Asia. Tliey dread tiie prospect of 
a West Germany panidmd by Amezi- 
cm bdHgsrenoe toward the Sonet 
.UniorL Tney want Gennany to have 
a second aiudior in the West 

It may not however, prove a 
strong enpii^ andior. France vrould 
Qke Bdiam to be more unqualifiedly 
in Europe, rather titan awi^^tly 
lool^ over its tiiooldex toward tiie 
United States. Britain has a solidity 
of rqnit^on in Wert Germany thrt 
France lacks. That worries the 
French. But wW more era they chrf 
They know thrt so long as West Ge^ 
many and FFaneartidt together, Eo- 
rc^ exists and (ran be defended. 
They know that if these ^ qifit 
qiajt. a train (rf pera^ is tiL 
eiSBSWWimFM’ 


’•eu ' . .mt.taiu 


/. .'.-v ^ start 

'-•.1 
PJ. ,i 


hnf'h'i in IHA 
JlOtkers iuffeati 


. '• f iTstfl 


■ . r.i i.-i— 9|pujfl 


•L. ^4ia['W4 

■» V ti'vio- 

•“ m 

— -cM 
-meBw ie 

' r’ 


f . S. fiui 
fUf^AL 




2 








Letters iniended for piddioation 
diotddbeaddressed"LetffSU>die 
EdUer^^msaeontm the writ- 
er> siffutar^ liam and ad- 

Lams ^tadd be and 

an stdgea to edUring We eantud 
be re^aisible for. m retsmi ef 


M 



V 




Page 5 


INTERNATIONAL mnxin TRIBUNE, TUESDAY, JULY 2, 1985 



By Soiart Auerbach 

ITdifiMgMn Pest Smiee 

COLOMBO, Sri Lanka— India 
js miiBig a thit fry on g ed effw to 
eftd the etlmic dispute that 
bnn^ this idand nation to the 
h^ofdvSvar. ~ 

It is puAing President Junius & 
Jayawaraeoe to be sKxe concilu- 
tory toward the Tamfl mmori^^s 
y tbaandsformorer^M^autono- 
in meas ^riicR tn^ liv^ nrgjog 
Shibalese of^Msidon pcdiiidans to 
aqqxxt nmmmeni moves and 
damping down <« Tamil s^ararist 
S^tes and the more mloderate 
Toni leaders who have taken sane- 
rin 


ronuse 


not lost on people in Jaffafti the 
almost conqmdy Tamii oty on 
the Qothera Sn Lankan pemnsida 
vtoe the s^nuadst movement has 
drawn its greatest si^porL 
"*Now the govemmesit is happy 
because Rajiv flmiWij has 
come out tw he is not in favor cf 
Edam, ^ihoui the support of In* 
dia, nafitants cannot not to 
anyUm^" said the Most Reverend 

B. Def wiminnai, the rathnlir 

op cd ^iniia who is ooosidered 
the govennnent here as a strong 


- At the same dme. New DdU 
reassoed the Jayawardae govern* 
Dcst dut.it oi^osed the sro^- 
buT abns of seidm up a Tamil 
state, Edam, in Sd Lanka's north- 
on and eastsn provinces. It also 
said it woidd not go along with 
to have those two prov- 
inces k^ned as one, wtudi would 
give toe Tamils jester ctmtrd over 
ttwn. 

New Ddhi is now briiremg all 
skies togedrer in Thiii^ the capi- 
tal of tne l&malwen jangdoffl of 
Bhutan, for a weu of peace tatirs 
eariy this Donlh aimed at ending 
the yreiloog patteni of Ta^ at- 
forfff goverxtnient n^iisals 
»h*» has t ywiad this ijdanri utO a 
betdegroond. 

Ihxs India is playing a major 
zde in trying to settle the 
standisg and increaangiy bloo^ 
(Terences between the Buddhist 
ginhaiw «Aio form the vast ma- 
jmity of ^ Lanka, and the laigdy 
Iwu Tamils, with their close 
times to the Tamil community in 
the sDuthem Indian state of Tamil 
Nai^ 

Hus new approach reflecu the 
rhmgprt poliaes of Priine NGnister 
Rtjiv GauRn toward India's small- 
er, less powerful South Asian 
ne^hbors and stands in stark con- 
irast to the poation ctf his mother, 

tti» acBaccin»t^ p rim^miniew Tn. 

dira Gandhi 

Mis. CandhTs government had 
iupponed Tamil proposals for a 
Ui^ rde in the ^ Lankan gov- 
ernmeni and had olgected to strin- 
gent security measures impo^ by 
the govenuneni after riots in Au- 
& gust 1983 that killed 300 pe(^e.Sii 
* I antfiw offidats also had alleged 
tliai Mrs. GandhTs government 
had tolerated cani|» in soozhem 
India that trained Sn Lankan goer- 
rilias. 

The Sit tjanlcan minu ter of na- 
liooal security, Lalith Athufathmn- 
da^ c^ed Mr. Gandhi's o{q} 0 SH 
tKH} 10 s Tacml state “the most 
positive sutement any Indian 
pmne Qiinisier has made.” 

“It is a dear rect^tion that 
Edam is not in Lodia's national 
iaieresL So the Edam movement 
om&t negotiate,” he continued 

The new message from India was 


It Ac highly viable Inman rde 
in trying to stdve Sri Lanka’s ethnic 
differences carries great liric to Mr. 
Gandhi, who faces a posable b^- 
lash in four sondiera Tndiim states 
that have dose ties with Tamils 
here and are ruled by regional pai^ 
ties not under bis contrd. 

Gandhi has gone way out 
on a limb,” said a wdMnfaohed 
Asian dhtiomat here. 

It bxA more than five nxmths 
for Mr. J^awardoK; 78, to accqtt 
the Gandm ffrvawaeaVs offer to 
help bii^ me widening gap b^ 
tween the Ibniils and 

Mr.Jayawardene'si 
last month in New X>dhi wi& Mr. 
Gandhi, 40, was the turning paint 

Mr. Jayawaideoi^ vrito was sus- 
pidons tk Indira Gan^ has de- 
vdoped a trust in Mr. Gandhi, vdio 
gave him gparifift assuxanoes tiiat 
led to the dedaration of a cease-fire 
two weeks later. 

The massacre by Tamfl fighters 
on May 14 that left nearly ISO 
SnhatKg civilians in the 
north central town of Axuiradhapn- 
ra, one of the most revered Im- 
dhist duines in Sri Tamtra also 
par^y pished a part in making 
the goveniment accept the Indian 
for talks. 

This was die first time the Tamils 
had mowed out of tenitoiy tMy 
considered friendly to IdU anha- 
lese civilians. According to diplo- 
mats here^ their action lat both the 
government and the Buddhbts 
monks shaken. 

Now. for the most part, the loll- 
ing has stopped as me cease-fire 
has laigdy oeea honored by the 
government and the TamDs. 

The opposition Sri Lanka Free- 
dom Paj^, headed by Aasra Ban- 
HaraTBiiVe, OppOSCS a SCttlODeSlt 
andaceusesthegoveiomentitfsdl- 
ing out Snhalese interests. But that 
party, vriudi had been headed by 
Mr. Bandaranaike’s mother, Sn- 
mavo Bandaranaike, a former 
prime nasdster. long mamtained 
dose ties to India. Ibe two leaito 
are e;q[)ecled50on in New Ddhi to 
confer with Mr. Gandhi 

The militant Tamils, iealmi% 
that ih^ w31 have to 8 ccq>t far less 
itiBTi s^niaie state tlmr want, 
also are restive about a setuement, 
with four of the five nuyor 
bands balking at anoidin g the 
talks in TbiiBpu- 


Boktissd Loses His Autobiography to Court-Ordered Flames 


- - Richsid Bernstein 

Jifu Terk iymaSenlee 

FA]^ — Jeasi-Bedd Bdeassa, 
the fnmei leader of the Centnl 
Afiicas RqNiUw vritopcodaimed 
himself raperor Mkassa I, 
lodced on last wede as more than 
8,000 cqnes of lus newly pob- 
Ibhed autoUogrm^ were burned 
in three gaibagp tens. 

The action resulted from a 
court njfing last, mteith that Mr. 
Bokassa’^ b^ ooataaod. pas- 
sages that Hftfimied f ormer Fre^ 
Amt Vfiby Giscazd d’Estaing of 
France. The libel case was 
fafought by Me. Giscard d’Estaing 
inaPariscourL 

Mr. Btecassa, who ruled the 
Central AEnm 

last week' of Mr. Gjscaid d'Es^ 

taing “I am /Wlattng vrat- (HI 
him “ • 

^Tbe destruction of this book is 
the political destroction of Gia- 
caid d’Estmg,” Mr. Bokassa told 
Age&ce.Fzanco-Freme. 

. 'Tor 12 years we were fiiends,” 
Mr. Bokassa said. *1 wdeomed 
him to my fatniie. I gave Inm £a- 



*Tlie destroedon of 
diK book is die 
polidcal destracdon 
Giscard fTEstaing.’ 

—Jean-Bedd Bokassa 
FcHiuer e m peror of the Centxal 
African Enqnre 



Jem-Bedel Bokassa 


Valery Giscard tTEstamg 


monds. He has cheated me, 
chased me from my coontiy.” 

Mr. Btecassa was at the center 
of a fmM' in Fxandi politics severe 
al yeais ago uAien h was disclosed 


that he had given a gift of dia- 
fflonds to Mr. Giscaid ifEstmi^ 
who was then president. Mir. (Ss- 
card d'Estaing. vrim was deep^ 
embairassed by the incident, mi 


he had sold the diamonds and had 

given the proceeds U) durity. 

The former African ruler came 
to France unth IS of his ehOdrai 
in 1983, four yeais after be was 


overthrown in a coup badted 
France. He is report^ to 
most of his time at a dilteau out- 
ride Paris, hot he has said that be 
wants to return to his country. 

Mr. Bokassa, wearing a tbree- 
pim beige suit and a large 
of diamond-eocrusted gold jewel- 
ly suspeaided from a chain, was 
driven in a Mercedes-Benz limou- 
rine on Thutsd^ to a bo(A ware- 
house alongside the railroad 
tracks near the Ausieiiiiz statum 
in Paris. 

There, seated oa a dusQr chair, 
be watched as a court officer con- 
signed the copies his autobic^ 
raphy, titled “My Truth,” to the 
flames. 

In its dedrim, the court found 
that 18 pages of Mr. Bokassa’s 
bo(A contained “inadmissible vi- 
olations d privacy and extremdy 
serious nfftmaas againet the (har- 
acter of the former president d 
the Frendi Rqiublic.” 

Mr. Oiscard d’Estaing asserted 
that the book was a “shamdol 
calumny” and it “cemtained 
hateful and grotesque statements 
of (dear falseness.” 


Mr. Bokai^ 64, was a figure of 
etmtroveisy in bis years in power. 
In 1976. he his country 

an empire and had hnnfidf mvest- 
ed as empoor in an daborate cer- 
emony patterned after Napo- 
leon’s ooronatioa. Its cost was 
estimated to have been from $22 
miliioo to $90 million. 

He was accused of numerous 
abuses of human rights, induding 
the executitm d ^tical oppo- 
nents. A few months before be 
was depos^ he was said to have 
taken part in aprison massacre of 
100 sdiotechilaren who bad com- 
plained about tbeir school oni- 
imns. There also were reports 
that be amri jmnra in 

cannibalistic rites. 

After he was overthrown, the 
countiy was declared a republic 
again, and Mr. Bcricassa was sen- 
tenced to death in absmtia. 

He told Agoioe Franc^hesse 
last week, “1 want only one tiiiog, 
to retnm to my country. I am the 
emperor for life of Ceniral Africa. 
My pecmle are waiting for me. He 
has not neaid tbe last of me, Gis- 
card.” 


Riot Police Aiiiid Bombings, G>]'sicaiis Say They Will Drop Violence 


JnBdgtum 
AreOitictsed 

Roam 

BRUSSELS —The rfiairman of 
a Bdgian . parfiamentafy inquizy 
into the Etmm^ Cep soccer find 
disaster in vmdi 38 person died 
criticized Interior Minister 
Nothomb 

pdice Monday for poor seciiri^ 

plannhi£^ 

In anlntetview oa Bdpan state 
radio, Robert Coffignew recom- 
mended that Mr: Nothomb ccMrect 
rriud he called sdions defioencks 
in thepaiaimfitaiy gendmmerie re- 
sponsible for the sectum of the 
Heysel stadhnn where the disaster 
ocamed. 

Mr. CoUignon's committee 
whkh two weeks d public 
bearings (m the events led to 
the fatal exowd crush on Msy 29, is 
to oon^ete its report by Saniidw. 

Mr. CoOmian, a member d w 
o{^>ositi(Hi Socialist Party, said h 
was “too easy” for Mr. Notiiomb to 
divert blame for security failures 
onto the Bnissels Qty Council, 
wiucb owns tbe stadiuin. 

He said that a security unii wilb- 
in Mr. Nothmub’s mmistiy was 
“more formal than real,” atm that 
there was evidence of serious de- 
fects m the gendannerie’s planning. 

The ccHomittee heani evidence ^ 

COffnmirntr-tfinivt ddays wtmI a fait- 

ure to p(dice the nairow corridor 
separating teiraces in the stadium. 

In Muliid, about 40 persons 
were injured Sunday during (dashes 
between p(>tice and Basque f(X)tban 
fans after Athletic BaS^ lost the 
S^nnisb Cw Final to AUi&tico Ma- 
drid, Red Cross (Vidals said. 


riiii|ifllrif ty (Tiir Tiniy nmn Pnjrfifrftn 

MARSEILLES — Hooded 
memben of the oudawed Corrican 
National Liberation Front an- 
nounced Mcmday that the (H gani - 
Miriiing to French rule 
in Corrica, was snq)e»^ “mOi- 
tacy activities.” 

As they mteee, 41 aq)lprions 
rocked the IiMditenanean 
Four friMit members, gfrdng a 3 
AM. news conference in an under- 
ground gar^ next to the main 
Marshes courthouse, said the 
bODotengs, whiefa caused no iqu- 
ries, were intended as a reminder of . 
tbe groiqt's nnlimiy potential 

The anthonties s^ 19 bombs 
went off in the southem part of tbe 
island and 22 more in the north. 

In the Ctnsican caititaL Ajaccio, 
hnmKe itflwuiggH Fieodl twmlfg and 

an office of Air France. Bombs 
dsevriiere bh police stations and a. 
tax office. 

The front has carried out hun- 


dreds d bombings over tbe last 
decade in its effort to end two cen- 
tnries of French rule: Most have 
been aimed at Fieuh property and 
poUic buildings. 

Although the campaign has 
dami^ property, there have bem 
fewevumties. 

Ftendi press anninentatois sug- 
gested that one reason for the sus- 
penrion was to avdd dawMgin^ 
tourism this n n nni w Tourism IS 
(me d theiriand's main sources of 
incoine, but it has HerJineH ance 
the virtience started. 

The four front members made it 
dear that would beprnH^ 
ro resume vioteat action if pern tienl 
methods did not succeed. 

“We have the strmgth and the 
organizational cqjad^ necessaiy 
to enforce tins suspenaoo,” oat 
said, reatfiog fRHD a piqnred tezL 

“But we riiall make use of the 

$ame stmnph anri nr yTWTiirifMial 

capacity if the autboritim perrist in 


of Dcmtitni of our na- 
inlerests,” he added. 

The statement said without elab- 
orati(Hi that the dedsion to sus- 
pend “inilitaiy actions” was made 
because “the evolution of the poffi- 
ieal situatioD in Corsica leads once 
a^im to the need to take a political 
imtiative.” 

“The powers that be must, from 
todiQr, bef(He it is roo late, put in 
pr^ce in Corsica the prinoples 
vritich h pretends to defera around 
the worid,” the text said. “We are, 
for our p^ dispe^ to prove our 
will to teach a political solution. It 
is up to those powers not to waste 
this last chance.” 

The text mentitned a trial sched- 
uled to be^ July 16 in Lyon of 
three front membecs accused of 
IdDing two men in Ajaccio June 7, 
1984. in answer to a questiem about 
a poss3)le n^ative verdict, the 
spokesman rneated that the sepa- 
ratists reserved rights of retaliation. 


The text recalled the eonunnic, 
political and demographic difficul- 
ties of the iriand. 

“From the a^nniMlian (rf the 
right succeeded the otionialism of 
the left,” it said, referring to the 
Socialist government of president 
Fianqois MitloramL 


Coisica suffers from hi^ unan- 
ployment, aw^ industrial section 
and an unsteady agricultural base.- 
Separatists say tnm Paris has ig- 
nored the idantfs economic trou- 
bles, and they say the governmeut 
has taken a ccriomalist attitude to- 
ward the island. (AP, AFP) 


A small lx)te] 
on a little street 
CciUed Rt)deo Drive. 


A Max Baril Hotel 

THE BEVERLY RODEO HOTEL 

360 N. Bodeo Dr., Beverly Hflb. CA 902ia Telex Na 691366 


Man Held in IRA Blast, 


Agca Nov Says 
4th Turk Present 


. 6 CMmTS jAppeor m Court At Pope Shooting 


Reuterg 

LONDO.N — Police inaAsnien 
goarded a London couniKXise on 
Monday and a police helicopter 
holered overb^ for the first 
pearance of a Bdfast man accused 
of planting a Immb that killed five 
penons but narrowly missed Prime 
Minister Margaret Tnatcber and 
aembers of her cabineL 

Patrick Joseph .Magee, 34, wlm is 
dueled with placing the lime 
boob that ripped through the 
Grand Hotel in Bngbtos Oct. 
12 , arrived in court wearing only a 
pair of shorts under a rou^ brown 
Manket slung poncfaostyls around 
bisnedL 

Two other men, Gerald Patrick 
Michael McDonncl 34. and Peter 
John Jose^ Sherr>-. 3U, charged 
with ^w^ring to cause explosions 
ih& year, were similarly dressed. 
No pleas were taken and all three 
* tnen, as weQ as four other persons, 
were r emande d in custody until 
Thursday. 

Pobce with dogs searched esery- 
onc enterms the courthouse. Tbe 
accused smiTed a.td waved at three 
relives in the public gallery. As he 
was led away. Mr. Magee gave a 
cIcDched-fist'wave. 

Ail u4d. set'CD p^ns appeared 
iatuirt. Mar tin:i VitT-ihg ih .Aiidei- 
soa, 23. EILi 0 *I>wyer, 26, and 
!)oaaI Dontink Craig, 2^. tbe 
same charges as Mr. McDonncl 

and Mr. Sherry- 

A third wostan. Cecilia Lowney, 
21 , v^as ch.»r wii with withholding 
udormaiioa SsxMt as act of lerror- 
um ic Ncrtbcni Irela.'ul. 


The Irish Rqmblican Aimy, 
fighting to end British role m 
Northm Irdand, etaimed respon- 
sitelity for the Brighton bomteng. 
It oconred dui^ tbe annual con- 
ference (rf Mis. Tnaicfaer's Conser- 
vative Par^. 

Mr. Ma^ is (dtaiged with caus- 
ing tte e^oritm ^ murdecii^ 
the five persons who died. 

Tte seven were airested in Scot- 
land a siuk ago and brought to 
over the weekend. 
were taken to and from court in a' 
convey of facavfly guarded vans. 

Pofiee ccutinuM to seaidi 12 

FngliA MBcidg resorts te tvwnhQ 
after annnnncing Wedt that 
they had uncovered plans for a 
summer bombing campaign by 
Irish guerrillas. 


DRATB NOTICE 


M-i Mast tkraiirrt, h» “sf*- 

a:}d bis fanbS). 

(arc! (o anaousce the deJtn oi 
Om^GOSSUNE 
paui»- 
.n Diioo, ca June 2fi, 
usv-iC'(jfsB<-, 21 13C- Ln 


[/.5. PandRevises 
Alien Count 

Waskaigton Post Ssnke 
WASHINGTON —From 2 mil- 
liott to 4 mittinn fllegal immigrants 
were living in the United States in 
1980, far few-er than bad been esti- 
mate. and their numbers are 
growing more slowly than had been 
supposed, a leseanm pand says. 

pgimnies by offidd and private 
grcHips have raz^ from 13 mil- 
lion io20zDiilioa.Tl)eliDniigratk» 
usd Naturalization Service’s esti- 
mate is 6 million to 7 mOlioD, and 
the Census Buicau offered a range 
of 3.S minion to 6 million for 1978. 
The National Researdi CouncS, 
! an arm of the National Academy of 
i Sciences, reported its estimates last 

I week as part of a blistering ciiu- 
i asm of me “woefuDy inade^le” 
I wav that the INS tracks “dismally 
j linuied” data oo immi^ants. 'Hie 
I panel »h!»i said U5. immigration 
{ policy had been made ‘'in a data 
' J vacuum." 


ThsAsiodatedPrea 

ROME — Mdimrt Alt Agca on 
Monday leversed an earlier refusal 
to te^fy further in the trial of sev^ 
en men he has accused of oonqtlic- 
19 in the 1981 rimoting d Pcqre 
John Paul n. He said that there was 
a fourth Tuildsb acennyHeg in Sl 
F eta’s Square the day be riiot the 
pope. 

At fust Mr. Agca had testified 
that only one otha Tuik, Oral Co- 
hk, was in SL Betel’s Square. He 
said later that a third Tu^ Oma 
Ay, was also theieL On Monday, 
Mr. Agca said there was a fourm 
Tuzk in the square: “The otba man 
was Sadat Sm Kadem, my sefaote- 
niaie.” 

Mr. Kadem is a leftist activist 
fnm Mr. Agea’s hometown, who is 
now izDpTisooed in Thikey, accord- 
ing to court documents. 

Mr. Agca did not explam why a 
leftist would be cooperating 
him and otha membeis of the 
Gray Wtilves, a band d lightist 
Tuziosh gueznllas. 


Severe fire ESb San 

Tbe Asxodau^ Press 

SAN DIEGO — Thousands of 
people were evacuated and hun- 
dreds were left homdess htoiday 
afta a brush fire destroyed up to 70 

dwellings in the wealmy Normal 
Hdghts section u San Diego. It 
was the (dt^s worst residential 
biari- in 20 years, anttoities said. 
namay was estimated at more 
than$5 mHliteL 


AUTHORS WANTED 
BY N.Y. PUBLISHER 

Leodng utody bool pubGihor loeov 
saipla d d! typos. Rc&oo. nonliciiea, poriry. 
monrie, Kholariy (vri f efiooMs Mixhs, eie. New 
evfiws woleawod Ssod ter &M beetiet H.3 
VOAMO Pthi. S16 W. 3«ih St. New Yerfc, N.Y. 
I00011J5X 



You feel good sharing your trip with the 
folks back home. They feel good 
knowing you’re okay. And everybody feels 
good because an international c^l 
costs less than anyone imagined. 




0 1985 AT&T Communicaiions 


'Of .'te-cf'. UL:i 


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Page 6 


CERRUTI 1881 


Sales 


From Jnly 
2 nd to 6 th 


III V N » 1 11 ri j^irrs 


SOYALE 


A Man^s Yacht Is His Castle — 
And His Business Office, Too 


INTERINATIONAL herald tribune^ TUESDAY, JULY 2, 198S * 


ABTS /LEISURE ■ 


Orpheus Returns: Demy and Goretta 
Use Mylh as Inspirathn in New FUms 




N ew YORK — In the late 
1960s Uie maBoaie 


1960s Uie magnate 

Charles R Revsoo and the zeal 
estate tycoon WQUam J. Levitt 
owned two of the hugest yachts in 
the world. Ultima II and La Bdle 
Simone, the latter named for Le- 
vitt's wOe. 

When these two yachts pulled up 
side by side in the harbor at Monte 


mone, reporteoiy oecauae Kevson 
was not as fond of socializing as 
Levin. 

Yachts are still the ultimate toys 


RevsoD Today, the satdlite has made it 
of as possible to dial from your yachts 


facsiagedfablesonthebaiiksofthe impulse, however, and Earidlce 
River Loire for his friends. was lost forever. 


ea^ and in total seoui^.* 
Nudiolson, 47, who was in New 


of the very wealthy, but with the York recently for a yachtmg show 
advent of modem techdolo^ they beklby'n£[anyftCo.,islmownas 


Bv Elizabech Avre ■ he staged fables on the Danas oiine nnpu» 

River Ixjiie for his friends. 

F »ARlS-jrostasl983.19841»- Cocteau’s surrealistic fable^ ^ 

iooged to “Canzwn,* with at aid> as “Oiphte" and U Me rt 
leak four Aversions, 1985 seems la Bettf' (Beaniy and the . 

to be the year <rf Orpheus. Tlie were provocative sources “ -i. 


Goretta confronted a chaUeDw 
in cboosiog to direct MontevJ^ 
work, whio! be described as dilti. 
cult to adapt 

**11 is a score which bewitche 




.,..NrW 




have taken 00 a new diuMoston. the yadttmg ffltu. 
Tliey have become Booting estates, from an Enpish Cam 
on v^nefa the owners family life buOden, Camper & 
and h nft'tiww life are mtenwined. founded in 1782 and 


ELebe Dorsey 


The new yuhts, many of whidi 
indirde sat^te communications. 


counter centers, secunw systems 

— - and conqrletdy equipped medical 

Carlo every summer, people facihtte, have beco^ a^bina- 
gawked. The on-board parfles of oorooratc head 0 ^ a^ 
stmted immediately, and the com- custorn-made home. Once used 
petition was Beice. Rcisai once <»ly ^or ennm they are now 
bdd a dinner on bis yacht for all ywjon^ teaaea^ 
the sodety columnists in the area. 

Levitt, meanwhile, was trying to «tion^ and 1978 was tta bieat 
attract all the beautiful people. ^ generd ure ai^ 

longer use of these yachts, said 
Guests came with extrava- George Nkfadson, who has been 
gaatreporls.Revsoohadtwochef5, buflding and dealing in yadus for 


FOR CHINA TRADE 
INFORMATION 
AND FULL 

BUSINESS SERVICES 
YOU NEED 




4/F, Dominion Centre 
S9A Queen’s Rd Ead 
Hong Kong 
Tlx: 74903 RIGGS HX 


“the yaditing guru." He comes 
from an FnpUn family of yadit 
buQden, Camper & Nichdsofi, 
founded in 1782 and respmisible 
for some of the world’s most luxtni- 
ooa craft, induding In Creole for 

Stavros Niatefaos. «- 

With the withdrawal of the com- .. , . 

pany, adikih has its headquarters in bathrooms and bigger oeofo oiris , 
Siithhampfnn , from the coDSffuc- “because when you’re ypQi n g 
tion of large, aist«D-faix3t power oore money on your ysat than 
yachts in 1978. Nidwison formed you are on your Muse, thoes no 


Greek myth has inspired the niion for Demy, who ^ only d^- ^ ^ 

Fiendi diector Jacqtw Demy, icated ‘‘Paridng" to Codcau bnl 
whose £101*73110111” was leceady also cafl Jean Mara^ Cocteau s 

released, and the^fihnmaket Orpheus, in the role of Pliiio. r«x>nledm i-ebrua^, before fiha. 


ing even began, and although Got- 

eita parUc^ted in fme-tmaa^ 


Geoi^ Nicbolsoti 


“iTiTa means of passing the 

ptaed shooting Mootev-eifi’s •’Or- torch from fflie KmtiOTW an- Ms?nsf S? 

Italy. oiher.'Tic said. “If he had refused 

ItMb«2Sy«n5tacthe 

OnteJegBdpio^lheijm- 


ntwni^ said. “If he had refused *««« awwwio, uirecusi 


. .. V 


versions are “OnS?(1950) and 
“Le TesiainmtfSph&** (I960). 


his own coasuldng ooE 
Ha said there was a 
snrge of interest in larj 
could pinpoint 30 yac 


tmctiBh 
adits. 
of more 


for aoi makmg your coating 
beme as ccanfortabie as yonr fixed 
one,*' NicbolsoQ said. 

The biggest yachts are custooh 


UKitoofthemnL- 


^loaiaigcpopu^^- suchawayastodtowitsvibratiom 
Tlicpioiax.waslauncbedjte « condfuk’* 


• j. • -ivi-m 


than feet meters] under aude,&mnibeiiuntotbe eQg^fe 
eoastruction aii around the wodd,** the decoration. “Everything is d- 
be said, “whidi is probab^ a re- ways different,** Nichdsco 

'^Tbere is no production hne for 


both directed by Jean Coctean, and 

Maiod Camus’s “Orfni Negro,” t”. .::i ‘ nt “Orfm** 

^of the 1959 Palme ffOr at 

Coretta, 56, whose previous ^-^Ptovence. France, 

wVs iochufe “La Daiteffiire" starting Juty IS. 


one of whom was Levitt's 25 years. **Wheo tedmoiogy came 

BeDe Smone had fantastic trim- of age with satdlhe conuntmica- 


^Boats turn qq,** Nidudson large yadits.' 


mings, indiiHmg a marble swim- dons, everything changed, 
miog pool, Versailles parquet “Pleiiou^. yacht owners got 


added. “Tbey are the nKmatepos- The most outstanding yaebtt in 


works indnde “U Denteffitae" starting Juiy u. 

(The Lacemaker, 1977) and “Lin- “I accepted the stage directioi 
vitalion'' (1973). in which charao- hfr^nett *Ocfeo’ is a masterpiece,' 


^wnmineswissornouw^ Unlike -Carmen," “Don Gio. 
d Corbozprwos^ tl^Gon^ vaiuu’” or Ingnar Bergman's “Hk 

MagicFh^c.'’“0^^oo'•hasrdaBv^ 
be peribnnedmw opera f^- jy dramatic strocture. (j©. 
1 m ^-^Ptovence, France, ^ tbenfoie used hghr aod 
irtingJulyij. color to provide cnes to eadi efaar- 

“I a iTfpf*^! tte stage directioD acter^s ovititMis. * - - 


ten* expressions take precedence Qoretu said. “As a fOm director. I Orpheus aod^E^&Tw^dim 
over plot, has chosen a dassual naturally tboo^t of adaptbg it for eelefaration. the set batbediTa 
interpretation of Monteverdfs op- theeinema." wanm goWm ^t to symbo&c 

^ “Qrfeo," featuring a TOung Ca- hqipmess. The l^t fades subt^ as 

Daily's fihn presenG an upbeat, nadian smger, Gino Qumco, in the Eimtfice nears dnth, nodi Oiinm 
pop.sittgBr lenm^don of Oipbeos, dtle role, is coptodom by Itafy's is but a silbooette in deqieir. a 


|*fTrk*p< 

nsri 


and agn of adnevenMaL” the worid, he said, are the NbN!^ 


floors and French ISth^niry very nervous at 
furniture. Ultima n had large state* They couldn’t 


gout of touch. 
>uci any busi- 


looms and a small saloon, while the ness, because uybody could listen 
opposite was true on La Bdle Si- in on thdr radio commimicarions. 




Yacfatt have also a tfwg owned by the Sandi ftnancier Ad- 
way in interior Nidi- nan Khashcttgi, and the New Hoi> 
(dsonsaid. zon L, wfaks belongs to a redied 

“Now a lot of women ate craning Dutch mail-order m a gna te, Leon 
arcuiid becnae of the luxury van Lovec. 

I three boats," be said. “Comfort has Both yadi ts were decorated by 


pop-anger 


evolved considenbN, It used to be Liugi Sturefaio, a Roman arefaitem 
that shipyards <hd indr own interi- and decorator. New Horizm Ltt 
or dttoratzBfr which was smted to 198 feet long and was conceiv^of, 


the poet and musidan who went to Istitnto Luce and ^ Gaumont, 
the nnderworid to rescue his wife, also financed Francesco Ro- 


Pwrtrftf*..^ after she was bitten by a “Cacmen" and Joseph Lose/s 


warm, gpldm ^t to qrmboize 
hqminess. The l^t fades sidit^ as 
Eurufice nears dttth, nodi Oipbm 
is but a silhouette in deqiair. A 
single ray of l^t falls iqxn ik 
lyre, symbol of bim among gie 
gray diadows of helL 


' •.‘.Tir 4^ 

. • . 1 j"..' ij y* 


UMO but not voy at&active to 



“Now the tap yards have, mrae ea equqnDcnt. 


ifiwgHnm with die ultimate in mod- 


The Director & English speaking staE'of 

MapPin&Webb 


often noL a dfigg Mr i i np nn^ t Its sii J Dptuous details inchide a 
on itxwi So evoyifaittg is thoi^ht Ixass, marble and crystd 

tiwintigii inmA^ as welT IS rtniaA* nhiing taUe and Ocental panels in 
~ of dtawingi involving die the stateroom, rfiftecting the tones 
ofayaAttnowlOlmes van Leuven’s Oriental coQec- 
laft it used m be. The trim- tions. SOirehio, an expert on mar- 
t more Ue, said S350.000 word) of it went 

into the yacht, vdiose batfatnb is a 


viper. 

■ “I found that there are elements 
in this inytb wfaidi corresxind widi 

our world.” said Demy, a 

soft-spoken man irf 54 who aiorts a 


“Don OiovaonL" 

laments Alessandio Stimgio’s libretto fo 
ond wiA cuses on the smi^ty of the myth 
Demy, a ofOiidieus. 

inortsa “U deals with dements oranmon 


envat AifttfwwA earring To tO all of OUT iivcS: loVB, »n>p»<- 

htm, Qf{dieiis was someone like sioned foify and death," Goretra 


Jim Mraiison or David Bovde^ pop caid.“ItisaloveBtoiy,yetdeatbis 


gray diadows of helL 
Masteiy of lighting reriw»tTtfi 

was a tn^ impetus bdmd Goiei- 

ta’s dedrion to woik with Ghiste 
Rotunno, dnef taineiaiiwn for^ 
derko Fellini, and to shoot the ea- 
tire production in tte studio in 
Rome. 




.. ..Ft — 


mitiga are «««* more 
od." 


stars with a cait-Iike foBowing. 

The death of Jdm Leai- 
non left a strong in^ressicn on 


ever-present 


Better amcnitica mwn inqnoved solid piece of marble. 


Demy, is more than mere coin- song, seduced Fuito into rdeasing 
cidenoe that my Orpheus has a Jap* Euomice on condition that he not 


INTERNATIONAL 

warmly invite you to their salon to view 
their prestigious collection of fine jewelry and watches. 

We are the it 1 of the rue dc la Paia:. 7^002 PARIS . Td j 261.90J3 

# D. T 

Hcaturing: ROLEX Mappin & Webb rlAGEl Baume & Mercier 

V:iJ)iN(XJRn CORUM €80. 


Beatles’ Limousine 1 b Sold 


sneae wife Kako Ito] and is assas- look back al her before leaving the 
rinateri as Johu Leunon was, tl^ netberworld. Orpheus ykldra to 


The Aatdaud Pmi 

' EW YORK— A DQdieddic 
1 1965 Rdls Rnyoe thd the Bea- 


lial pieces of ephemera ever to tp- 
ptB at aucdoii,'* Hawkes said. 

The previous recoctl paid for an 


tlesusedforaEonipeantoaratthe automolnle at an anetion was 


1 of thdr 
for a rei 


the aie like a fenmnst 

poop and that the deadN 
bite has bran iqilaoed by the toxic 
tring cf a hodn needle," be sakL 
Deooy has often nsed music as a 
vefaide of expres s ion. ExtoUing the 
Amencan diiectois Vincente Nfin- 


“Opera is an ardScc;" Goreoa 
said. “The idationship betveea 
cemventioD and life can farat be 
shown in the studio. If I need a 
sunbeam, I can create it, and I caa 
rqxoduce images that are tma 

than those found m reahty —mo- 

lal images, if you like:" 


• vt 

• — 






. ; - .wsiii-i irnss 
L .is:, -i 


..'..1. r-Pfr.- 


olarity^t^ $440JM0foral936Merce^B^ SSimdS^Donrarhepio- 
piice of ^9 twwiasaeii^ Roj^ aeoed the mu^ in Ranee and 


PiageT 


_Sl_ 

Baume & Mercier 


mflli an. incladinB piemiiim at an in Los Angeles is 19^, said J 


CORUM €B€L 


. VACHERON 


CONSTANTIN 


Higjbest Export Discount. 


auctiai of rock faemarabilifl. Dougherty, a ipokesnian fer 

Thebiqfaof theDower-stodded, d^s. 
ydtmandgddFhaiuamVhmra}- ■ Fures Reviated 
dnevras Jim Prison, presi^t «nie grtst swung hi 
and rfiaim iaTi of Eiqx) ^ m Van- ^ r^TTi, 


juver, British Cotumlaa. ibe bid 

“There isn't anothg car epdte fgr © one-of-a-kind 


eased French resistance to the 
gqire with such celebrated fDms as 
Pai^nies de C h et buu tg* 
and “Les Demoiseilks de Roche- 
firem a fort.” 

of ^tb- In keqiing vrith bis traditian. 



L. • • 

■ r.'f: 

TiW 

• ._* ■« i,;f 

{ 

; : ■:'yi 

4j?.5s==5*rra 


Saturday Demy cobse Mkhd Legrand to 
painting, i^te (he score for “Padx^; it is 


Our Cannes showroom is at 32-33 La Croisette. 

8)- Appoiminoit (o Her Mdesty Tbe Queen. 

CANNES . LONDON . DOSSELOORF . TOKYO . N 


like iL” siid.DaiM Hawkes, dmeo- Associated Press reported phi» uTmtin enJindy W Francis 

tor of the CoOectibles Draamnat Cheste, England. Hnster. who tnalwK a ai- 


NEWTORK 


tor of the CoOectibles Draaitmoit 
at Bothers of New Yora, whi^ 
mn^nrteA the auction Saturday, t 

“Itfs 19 feet long [sx metera] and 

wd^ three tons I^TQO kDogramsL 

making h one of (he most snbstan- 


t from Chestg, England. Hnster, who a iedde ai- 

^ The paintmg, “Am I My Keep- tempt to rach Orofaic proportions. 
er*s Brothrai^ by a 2-year-old fThe film receivea les cnAn- 


orangntan Sidnqr. scAd for riastic reviewsL) 



£120 ($155), which ^ be donated 
to the W(M Wildlife Fond. 


Deo^ has had a penchant for 
legends ance childhood. As a boy. 


Francis Hnster mnl Koko Ito in Deoiy^ **Pinidiig.* 


■ i V-OflVWBg a 

.-'‘SM.'Uff 
•::< mk 



Egypt’s Grciis: An Anomaly in the Arab World 


r-ap TI ri# * 


By Dstvid Iamb 

Lea Angda TimaSardee 


ent beoradi 
aiy m 
Greus was 


C AIRO — Back in 1960, wben 
Cairo was under (be thumb of 


d find. RnaOy, in Janih Hops. The crowd lovod it and 35 cra aiw to eotopetoin a onm 
the Egyptian National roared; I tried it hereAnd it fdl flat c ony elii i o a 

HicEOTtiMBwwklnUte-wllic .J??! 


irnUTv Bai 


President Gamal Abdel Nasser * - , ... . . 


and, it was felt, needed a little cul- 
ture, scaneoue came ^ with the 
idea of starting a national drois, 
tbefiistin the Arab worid. 

The man chosen to bead it was 


TheEgypliaiiswouldratbcrseethe 

Sa^sidc the Nile. g]g^«8e‘i^vetpwaniiheaii- Manric’ countries, the idea if 1 


'inalcotardaod 

beabhorroLe 


inemMmCT ionwnw floral anangcmenis in a comer. He ' 

an actor, Ahii»dSaI«L For nearly points oirtiE^dow aithe tent, “WO®®”*- 

six yeais be soraxred the country- of aocobats is FTBO- Nextyeac,tocdebratethBiia- 

side, viaiing lire nnanramte or- tiong for the evenhig performance, tionaldicus’s 20th anniversaiy, the 


OUR 


kKELAND PARADISE 
AWAITS YOU 


V our own vacation land on tiie fabulous Lake of 
the Ozarks in Central Missouri. Ri^t in the 
heartland of America. Away from cities, noise, pol- 
lution and the rat-race of tiie workaday worlci. We 
call it Forbes Lake of the Ozarks . . . about 12,800 
acres of scenic paradise. Not for everybody, but 
maybe for you. 

The Ozarks re^on, which dominates most of 
southern Missouri, has long been lost in the legends 
of the Osage Indians. Now that tiie magnificent 
Truman Lake has been completed, it's merely a 
matter of time before the beauty of this spectacular 
recreational area attracts N^cationers and settiers 
from every comer of the continenL 
If yours is a family of water-sports lovers — swim- 
ming, boating, fishing, water-skung — it’s hard to 
imagine a more perfect setting for you. Forbes Lake 
of the Ozarks is nestled at the headwaters of the big 
Lake. Here it almost losses Truman Lake on the 
wesL then winds eastward through stands of hick- 
ory and oak for over 90 miles to the busding hub of 
the summer resort area at Bagnell Data 
Forbes Inc., publishers of Forbes Magazine, 
through its subsidiary, Sangre de Cristo Ranchi 
Inc. , is offering the opportunity of a lifetime for you 
to acquire one or more acres of our choice Missouri 
lakeland among the breathtaking “hills 'n' hoOers” 
countrv of the Lake of the Ozarks. 


Forbes' private parit is the ideal pdace to bidld a 
second home . . . that special place where you may 
now or one day choose to retire. Here among foe 
friendly, down-home fdks who have made Missouri 
famous for its hospitality. These are $alt-of-foe-earth 
people who are pleased to welcome good neigh- 
bors to their easygoing way of tife. 

There’s no better time than right now to find out if 
Forbes Lake of the Ozarks is foe place for you. 
our homesites. inducing lake front and lake view, 
udl be a minimum ^ze of one aae — ranging to over 
three acres. Cash prices start at $6,000.* One dr 
more acres of this inoedbly beautiful lakeland can 
be yours for the modest payment of $60 per month, 
with easy credt terms available. 

For complete information, induding pictures, 
map)s and fidi details oh our liberal money-back and 
.exchange privileges, please fill in the coupon and 
mail to: Forbes Europe Inc., P.O. Box 86, London 
SWll 3UT En^nd. 

*PMc«s aibiM 10 dwige wdioui na 4 ct. 


cures tiut once flramdied in 


DOONESBURY 


IVIOINSIEUR 


# 

A 


rnmm TOu/^iafmsAs? 
TSarm xwsaFFMW9& 

XwiSSf (teFesoaooocuses 

J CFSWOlNCgZM 

• vee&cAffrvBuz. 


VU0e9 UlSiWUWWtu/iMiaiJWUfft.eVI'S kwf-jj ta— . . X -. nuuiauj Ul V.U1UU& 19 fMBUUUIK ou 

ncr«itmgm<lniiimgilKt»ttd- minmuioii.1 r«i™l aiKi win ak 

I we'd lite to lour other Arab cram- 
tries,’’ said Salon, the ciiciis’s lull- imnnnrQKTTRV 
Bging director. “Bui oibra than 

IMOI^EUR 

I eSsek 

the only dreusm the Arab worid — J CFSWOlMtgZM 

has become this Goaa&y’s longest- • VBU&t/^TfBK, 

mniifng guttural ww wi* 

Six nights 4 week, most of die 
1,200 ikkeQr steel chairs that sur- ^7 
iDuod the sm^iiiig are filled with 
Egyptians who havewd the egoiv^ 
aieot of about SI.50 to $4 a y 
ticket (studests, seddiera and po- 
100.Champa-Elysras lH»neD get a SO yereen t discoimt), 

Paris 8* Veudors nwve througb the eiowd 

44 me Fmeoia I " ***^8 pcanuls. Iamb sandwiches 

an^offruitjuice. 

237. me Sainl-Honore ^ 

Paris 1*' orenres 15 intiveRaL sajdlhelkm 

— trainer, Ibrahim d-HeJw, whore fe- 

EC tber was faiaDy mauled by a lion 

during Bporfonnance in 1972. “BU 
saNG¥m»vou yondomdsomedifieraacesintbe 

• sophisticatioD of tbe audienrai 
JNPAA$ ^^MoJi^Rtned in West Germany, I 

4 / had cne act Mwre I used a flower 

instead of a vUp to oontred tbe 


Hwg jgvro in impovra- enees. Secunly-oonsciODS gewen^ 
iL Acrobats, jugrie^ meats wnght ai«o be wary of ap- 
others may earn as httie pnivmg evenG tl^ attract crowds, 
>ntiL as adieus does. And inmaiy otto 

z, to celebrate foe na- countries of tlus recoil, tbere-is 
i’s20tb8niuversafy,ihe simpIyiiotiaditumofhniDorasaD 
Mmieir y of Colture is pi»wni«g an art form ami little culthre odicr 
d festhral and win adt thtt that of the desert heritage. 


moFeaaoNSLmccRBff 


ONTHBASL /WOS^lOBS 
ToeerouTcFVMNSjHe 
»m:raxu>Bemmous! 




100 , Champs-Elys6es 

Paris 8* 

44, me Francois I*' 

Paris r 

237, me Sain|.Honor4 
Paris 1*' 


aoNGvmHvou 
TTCMSr/WVOflOOX 
AecHf TW 6mr n^cF 
KPAOS 


BurjurxMMei 
AlO'OFPResSUFS QBKPFm 
FKmMfsnaesMEm wapm 
BS& emieaHB saoo^ms 
VWJHFTWFTD OfTfOnA 

eeoDsmATxsgtKt / mm. 


Forbes Europe Inc, 

f O. Box 86, London SWl 1 3UT England 


Without obligation, pleax send me more 
information on Forbes Lake of thejOzarks. 



PLEASE PRINT 


I Name 


Cnji.^in ihe Prixie*', ’^coo't by federal im and leM it Df4a>? 

Siflr'ir.q arythinij rjo rMcraraqenrvfJ^ I'.'d^tAl'rk.' irnnrs «4fr,9 tf anr 
o' this ptcfiertf Equal CiPdu arid Moyung ODOonunavi 


j Address 

I Ciiy/Siaic/Zip 
I Telephone 

L^„ 




SHIRTMAKER - TAILOR 


SALE 


2 Hue de Castigliozie, Paris (260,38.08) 
19 Old Bond St, London (493.4168). 




BROAOCASPNG TO CABU CDMRW 

IN EUROPE & TK jUK VIA SOTELUTF 

|C H A N N E L 

"Euro|^0e^fVi«^ 

raOGRMCtUESDAY 2nd JULY 

UKT1MES • 

i isaSMOWN-OH 
' 2522 5£®NSK» SURVIVAL 
1 1500 SKYTRaX 1' 

: 15.45 SKVTRAXZ 

1630 SKYTRAX3. 

17 30 MR ED • - 

IMO THE UlCY SHOW ' 
Ilso-OWSAMEIS 
laasiorwAys ^ 

20.40 USC0U£G6SA8l®™^. 
21.35 SKY IRAX. . . 

RATES. IIAHiaSTING * 


SWANROWe. 17-19 STRATFORD 














Iw 








l«E<«<Ul» tnilP.l} 
N«se ricu -. r I 
hvSE mta'ieviP.M 
CpWMl t«cu. P.u 
gyrnM* raiM f. f 
ffgnaaiut P.ll 

. . 'll 


Cw^'mrn»ii 
^■>09 fQie rain ^ ii 
GflM fflorW^t ' p. 7 
iDtefest ram p r 
-MMAsunmar* p. • 
Oa fcow . p.n 

OTc Hack P.1I) 

OttarmorkMi p.74 


Tt I k rvuK'iut<\u ^ 

iicralu^^-ii^enbunc. 


BUSINESS / FINANCE 


IT.S. Stocks 
Report, PageS 


TUESDAY^ JULY 2, 1985 


Page 7 


WWMSJUiP OPTIONS 



Slow Commodities Trading 


N 


BjHJ.MAiDENBEBG 

Ytrk Tiaiet Anvw 

EW Y ORK Hei^eis and s^eeuZsttas am fining to 
abaodoD tbe fatures maiicets m farm and 
Gommoditias in tlw fixst half of 1985. Not <»ly £d 

^ iDoontsH surpluses ah ba^ taw materials discom^ 
age tcadxng. but so did the gFOwii^ realizatioa that a fundamental 
stfuctuial change, rather than a cydical one. was under way in the 

(radiiional 

Beaaqtks of the sinictuial changes are the ht^ ibcieases in 
fam output in China and India ^ itdiidt were until recently ni^or 
iiq>orte£3 of food, as wdl as fttmilar increases in base niwrak atid 
trqpica] products — coffee, sugar and ooooa — by the doOai^ 
Starved 

poots ooemtries. 

This devd(»fflent was re- 
flected in the nitures price in- 
da of the Conuttodin Re- 
search Bureau. The index of 
27 key farm and iodustrid 
mnnioditiei dropped to 226.6 
last Frid^ from 244.5 at the 

start of tte year. Using 1967 

futuresprices as a base of 100, 

the isdn fell 7J percent in the first half. 

**riie surpluses tend to fe^ on tbemsetves,** «id David T. 
Jduistoo, senior vice present and a director of E.F. Hutton & 
Co. “As the surpluses deprey prices, producsers try to e ompenoa te 
by inoeasing production, without regard for the economic conse- 
quences.” 

Woiid sugar is a prime example. Its price on tiie fice marieet 
plunged to 2JS cents a pmmd Friday, firm 3.19 cents at the 
start of 1985. Die pric ^ . .. - 

pvoductioo in even the 


Devdoping countries, 
starred fOT doDars, 
have stej^ied i:^ {arm, 
base metal on^piiL 


start of 1985. Die price is at least 5 cents bdow the cost of 
poorest country. 





B ut while commodity surplcses rise, the futures fnarirate 
are bend'iting from increasin| concern over the vahie of 
the dollar, Mr. Johnston noted. This is «Ay the volume in 
Treasury bond futures last month, 3.3 millinn fxcffdfd the total 
turnover in soybeans (553,000), com (469,00(^ wheat (124,00(0 
and cotton (58,000), vdiich are the four most inqiortant cn^ in 
the United States. 

Martin E. Abel, president ai Abd, Daft 3c. Earty. Washington- 
based fann commodiQ' consultants, obsen^ 

“The structural change in the ^obal food pattern began vrilh 
the end of our postwar giveaway pitKrams and the massive Soinet 
grain puidiases in I97Z The fears men of worid food 
and subsequent flood of petrodcrflais into the Third World 
stimulated ou^iut of all commodities. Ironically, now that these 
recycled petrodollars have laigdy been drained by the heavily 
indited Third World, producers there must produce even more 
to stay solvent** 

Pttiitics has also play^ a key role in stimulating outp^ said 
' Shennan L Levin, a Cmcago-based consultant to agribaanesses. 
oiling the heavily sttbsidized domestic and European a^ricultnral 
induces. He added: “Bat I think we are finally comiiu to the 
end of counterproductive dcnaestic subsidy programs oetause 
everytme on the farm and in f^gress now realizes that the glt^ 
food market is being tesirucnired and ten^xiraxy handouts are no 
longer the answer.** 

Indeed, the new farm bill bong ^scitssed in Congress would 
require farmers who pavra their crops with the UJS. goven nn ent 
10 pay hack these loans in cash. would diminate the dd 
practice of defaulting on sudi loans when zmeas woe low.- 
“Dus practice hasn't worked because toe overprodnctiaii it 
encoura^ only depressed farm pricey further,*' Mr. Levin 
noted, “which meant that both the farmer and the gove rnm ent 
lost money.** 

David ^ Annsirong, tivestock fdtnres analyst at Orexel Buin- 
(Ceatiaaed no IVge 23, CoL 8) 


nf!. 


I Girmicy Rates 

ri n n n It N frn 

% • DM. F.F. U.U OWr. BipF. V. THI 

AmmrdoBi 1413 iiUK* 3ifn* ew* ^ m* umis* viiv 

•r«utu(«) lasK e&rss siijn imn am* i7Ji« — Mas suai* 

/ Fnrtrtm zm IN2 MU* ISM* K7U* 4S»* ira* UBS* 

UatfMtbl IJQS5 IVTSS 1109H ZSBf3 MTS 8001 3Jn IMT 

MJa» iSUX U(U0 «3eJ4 BfSI — StU6 31337 MtJO 7JN 

Wwrwtc) CJMs ISMS *373$ NO. 34D4 «ia) 2sn 3«.10 

FM «2SS <1140$ 10473 ^ 07SSX 330M 1&U»* lODI SJB* 

Tofero VUa «« BUI 2IJ1 I2J7* 7US 48731* 87J3 — 

ZmM Ut7 ISM UBt* ass* (LIJU* TUU* 4I7U* — UBl* 

I ecu Cl.' 4 ;i sjts zssn nm uson ism 4SJi3» un mr 

I SDR !0e£» 0.7US3 ICStlS NA IA*W HA 8I.1A ISCS 3AM0 

CteKW «ft Ltfidan end 3w.*>d!, Aa Mas /n 0 MFr faroMon apmm, Mmv r«r* raw or 3 PM 
f 9* CcmnwrCiOf Inane- f 0 1 HMOM to 0W «0t FMMtf 7«7 AnoMite oMUftf to tor an* 

ae<wr-;vfl/rs07i90/aJ J.'unalUOOr^; UMfS0riaO6OKa:fwr«ieto0;MA:nor«iieaDWh 
7*7 7k tor aaa tooto.* SUJ.12S 


In U.S; 

Rate for May 
$343 Billion 

Caafdei fy Ow Si^ From Di^fmdia 
WASHINGTON — Spodnig 
on constnietioo in the united 
States increased by S52 UDioii, or 
1 J percent, in to a seasfti^ 
w^nsted ammal rate of $343.5 bii- 
Ik^ the OHomeioe Department 
saidMtmday. 

Die me, wliidi was the 
hUiest this year, was 8.8 percem or 
$27.8 tolfian above Mire 15^ 
vriien the rate was S31S.7 biO^ 
in A|»il, spendmg rose S4d Inl- 
Ikm, or lA to $3383 bil-' 

b'on, wfakh was up fiom' an earlier 
watiTMte of a l*petoenl jn 
A|HiL 

The dqsartment said construC' 
tion qwmtng qpre ss ed in 1977 
dollars to remove the effects of in- 
flation rose $23 bimaD, or 1A per^ 
cent, in May to a yeei^ pace of 
$205.7 NDiaa. The rale was the 
highest since 19D when a houang 
boom was in progress, a depart- 
ment offirial said. 

' Much of die credit foribeim- 
praved ondook for the bdldiDg in- 
dustry has pven to diacp de* 
dines in iaterest rates in recent 
mooths, 

Inflstion-adjusted ooUays in 
May were $13.1 UOiotL, or 63 pe^ 
cent, ht^MX than in M^ 1984. 

hi April, outlays after inflation 
adjosttneot rose $2 tnOkm, or I 
pereeni, to C019 bfllioa. 

The Qxnmecee Doarunent said 
that hoth paUic ana private om- 
stmetion increased in May. 

^tenfing oa^vale ocmstnic- 
don in May was £82.6 biDiaa at an 
annual rate, oooqMted wndi $279 
IwTKnn in 4pril. 

^tfain the private sector the de- 

paa ttnent awd I miM- 

^ ood^ rose to an anmia! tale of 
biOian in Miy from $912 
ViiiiiCTn the previous mondL 
Resideiuial bafl^ng increased to 
$146.8 bilikn fiom $1443 biHiftn, 
Spending on single-family 
b mi^ remaned essentially un- 
changed in a moath-over-iiKmih 
conqiarisoa. But the value of cw- 
<tfiirrinn Qg multifamfly units, 
sDch as ^lartmoit bml^ngs, rose 3 
percent. Commerce D^ianment 
analysts rqioried. 

In May, outlays for puUic ogd- 
siznction rose to an ani^ $61 td- 
Uon Cram $593 Ultioa in ^;)riL 
The biypst gan in the gove^ 
meat area was a lS.9pei:CTt in- 
crease in spending for conservatka 
prnects. 

The value of federal govemmeat 
construction rose 11 percent, bot 
there was virtoally no dbonge in the 
vahie of state and local construo- 
tion speoAng. (Reuters, UPl, AP) 


Quebecor Esadates a War of Words 

Giant Publisher 
In Canada Is Not 
Done Growing 

Douglas hdardn 
N<w York Tiim Seyiee 

MONTREAL, June 12 — 

Herre Pdadean, pr^pal own-, 
er, founder and chid erecutive 
of Quebecor Ltd^ saw his favor^ 
ite Dov^st is Honore de Balzac. 

He tmpreciates the way the 
Freom wniier combined sQrie, 
substance and sex appeal 
That nialf^ e»n<e tO RogCT D. 
r, pnbHaher of La Fre^ a 
newspaperhm 
in npniD battle 


n npsDj battle 
Le Journal de 


that is 

whh (^udieoQi's 
Montreal He calls LeJounial a 
niixmre rtf “sex, sports and ses- 
sadrmalisni,'* arid likens 
ladean to Rupert Muidodi, tbe 
Australian wh os e nnWi-dring env 
[ure on foor cootments Indodes 
more dum 80 newqsapes and 
inajytf iuFT tfem sreThC 

New York Post. The Qiieago 
Sun-Times. The Star in die Unit- 
ed States and tbe Tnnea of Lon- 
don. Mr. Mncdoch's critics say 
he has turned many of his news- 
papers into tasteless publ^tirms 
with towtofiwtai bmdltnes fea- 
taring sex, crime and gossip. 

In Tact, Mr.' PMadean admires 
Mr. hhudoefa as “one bdl rtf a 
toc^ 0^ and is bent on dupU- 
camg ms success. 

In two decades rince be foQiui- 
ed Le Joonial lAr. Ptiadean hss 
us^ a Murdoch4ike formula to 
make! Le Journal tbe bittm 
' in Montreal, tbe big- 
tit-langnage pro m 
and the seeona Digest 
rv»ni«itHfi pa pg in any laiu 



behind ody tbe Toronto Star. 


Piefre P^ladeaD is 
Canada's biggest 


The ccnqietiticn in Mraureal 
has been tough: In 1975, there 
were five Frearii-iangiiage pa- 
pm tn tbe ciQr and two m En- 
glish. Now, there are three 
French and one Pngtioh 
Le Jotxnial is a tabloid in a 
market ihat tzaditionilly has 
liked tablmds. Its s^e is qiorts 
and local news. Crime rates ex- 
tensTVB coverage, but there is 
very little sex in the nev^pre. 

The readership is sohdly mid- 
dle-class. Increasing^, Le Jour- 
nal is trying to appeal to younger 
readoTS, devoting mere am more 


qiaee to features on dnema and 
other entertainment 
Pharieg Dimbar, Le JoDmaTs 
director of research, said Le 
Journal prides itself on being a 
Sup^ement to trieviaon. not an 
alternative. “We*re a newspaper 
for people who watch lelm- 
noo.** he said. 

Mr. Pfiadeau has buOt a busi- 
ness empire ooosistiiu of three 
daiN newsptqiers, m leponal 
weeklies, foor sensationalist 
popular papers and several m^ 
azines. ()uebeoor Ltd. also pub- 
(CoBlBaied on Page 9, CoL 1) 




ets, 

Seeks 10 Others 


Wanen 'Gctlcr 

tatenutthiipl HenAdTnbwie 

FRANKFURT — Deutsche 
Lofthansa AG, in its second mqor 
ptirdiase of aiicraft in cwo days, 
said Moiidw that it had ;dacikl 
orders for 10 Boring Tyj’Jm pas- 
senger planes andmen options oa 
lOmcxe. 

.Detiveiy of the planes is sdied- 
uled' to bMjin in August 1986, 
TjiftKania offlrials Smd. 

The agreement with 

Boring Co., estimated by Luftii- 
Mwa nfficiaiB at SSOO mmion, in- 
duding tbe optimis, follows Sainr- 
d^s Mgning of a Eorior contract 
with AiibDS Industrie for 22 planes 
at an estimated value orS2 bOlion, 
again induding the exeidse of op- 
tions. 

Tbe 737-30QS will be powered 1^ 
engines made by CI^ mteraatiaD- 
al a coomany jontly owned by 
General Electric Ca ex tbe United 
Stales and Fraiice*s Sneema. 

Tbe ^reement with Airbus, a 
eonsortiiun of West German, 
French, ^tish and Spanisb aero- 
space oonyanies, comprises an m- 
der for 15 A-3205, Airbus Indus- 
trie’s ISO-seat jet liner, whh an 
option oa 25 more at an estimaied 
t^ cost ci 1.3 billion Deutsche 
marics ($423 ntinkm), T-uMumM 
executives have said Those planes 
wcaild be delivered in 19^ and 
19M. In additimi, the coomany 
placed orders for seven wide-ood- 
ied Airbos A-300-600S with options 
OD three mor^ brhi^ng the total 
value of the agreement to more 


Oule Gets Bank-Loan Package of $7.8 Billion 


By Juan de Onis 

Lai Angela Times Sirtkt 

SANTIAGO — President Au- 
gusto Pinochet of Chile has 
stren^heDCd the finandal base d 
his govenmiEnt with a S7.8-biI]jon 
of loans from forrign 

banks. 

The pack^ rescued the govem- 
most from posaUe jn the 

sovking (tfits $20-1nllion f<xdgo 
driit, on w hy'll no piincq al ot in- 
terest payments have made 
for she months. It also si^phed new 
inonc^ to revive the Chil^ econo- 
a^.nowmihefourtiiyearofreces- 
skm. Cfafle's fitancK have been 
damaged by a sevoe price decline 
for copper, the main eaqxnt 
A streriag comautlcefor 300 for- 
rign piivam creator banks agn^ 
on Fridt^ in New York to provide 
$4.45 NDion in debt refmaadng 
and $935 miltioa in new money for 
dusyear and next 
T^ will be followed by a $750- 


miHiftfi, thre^year ‘^extended faefl- 
ity** from the mternatioDal Mone- 
tary Fund, whicb has approi^ a 
Chilean aosteriQ' program. 

Tbe World Ran lr will provide a 
$400-millioo “structuiu at^ost- 
ment** loan to finance in^orfs for 
investments that lead to new ex- 
ports and will guarantee “co-fl- 
nacang** from private banks of $! 
billion. 

Under tbe siabilizatiaa 
moU ' signed with the IMF. 
defahied tbe peso, to 168.90 hum 
- 155.72 (0 the dollar and cut impori 
duties to 20 percent from 30 per- 
cent It had prriected a trade sur- 
plus this year 01$! inllion, but the 
current monthly rate of eq>0[ts 
would produce a trade suqtfus of 
only $700 miiiion in 1985. 

General Pinochet, who led the 
military ovenhrow cf the Salvador 
.Mlende's Marxist administiation 
in 1973, is midway throu^ an 
right-year pte&dcatial tenn that 


ends m 1989. Re could be reriect- 
ed for another ei^i-year term by 
the miKtai yjimla 
Oppoahon political parties te- 
mam legally Last week 

(Jeneral Pinochet repeated his at- 
tacks OB “the corrupt rid priiti- 
rians** who the democratic 
parties. He s^ Chile is at war with 
“international Marxism,** and the 
security forces are trying to repress 
Rowing armed tenorism here. 

Tbe are gamWing that 

with new money the Chflean ecom- 
omy, vriiidi plunged into debt after 
a riiort boom in 1979 to 1981. can 

gmgratp- Miwigli feragn «a™inp 
to pay its forrign ohIigatioDS. The 
gamble dqien^ in part, on Chile*s 
politica] smfaili^. 

The U.S. gQvenunent, throneh 
Cbnunodity Credit Ckrip. and the 
Export'lm^ Bank, also win refi- 
nance abont $170 ntiUkn in ChO- 
ean debt. Forrign banking sonrees 
involved in the lengthy nt^otia- 


tipns on the new package m Wash- 
it^foa and New York said that the 
hi^ly favorable refinancing 
BgMmft. covcriim an mric^ debt 
throng 1987, had recoved the 
gwignn ■AnnTni<tmfinn* t approval 

That was eimresaed in U3u Trea- 
sury mprovBi for tbe EnarMntto»g 
from & Worid Bank for new pri- 
vate ba^ erects, clcaiiim the way 
for approval tw the bank steering 
committee of $43 billion m lefi- 
nMicing over 12 years ai slightly 
reduced interest rates. 

The Knodiet re^me obtained 
the vital inlmiatioaal aid without 
haying to make any agtrinrant po- 
lirital concessions. 

Ttip pM gpin nHwiiwic t mti pn hriH 

iq> U3k 4>proval of the debt refi- 
nanemg for oei^ two months, m~ 
sist^ on tanunation of tbe stale 
of a fonn of martial law, that 
was imposed by the Cjeaeral Hno- 
ehet refine lah November wfaa 
there was an outbreak (tf tororism. 


than $2 billion. LufthimM officials 
confinned. 

Reinhardt Abraham, d^uty 
chairman of Lufthansa, said in an 
interview that the recent orders For 
aircraft are pari (tf a strategy (tf 
fleet modemxtation and expansion. 

He emphasized, however, tliai 
both tbe Airbus and Boring orders 
must be approved at a Lufthansa 
supervisoiy board meeting on July 
11 . 

Mr. Abraham said mudi of the 
finanring of the Orders would be 
d(«e iniemally. made porable, he 
said, by “Lufmansa's mwimaining 
a steady cash flow of about 1 bil- 
lion Z>ral5die marks over the past 
few years.** 

Mr. Abraham said Lufthansa 
would use norma] credit lines vrith 
commerciai banks to help finance 
tte purchases and added that the 
West (jerman government, whicb 
bolds a 74^perceat interest, would 
not be involved in providing credit 
for the state airline. 

Lufthansa's net profit soared 156 
percent in 1984 to 165 milli on DM 
horn 64A million DM the previous 
year, udule revenue climbed 16 per- 
cent to 10.3 bfllicNi DM from 8.9 
biltioQ DM. 

Mr. Abraham srid about half the 
Boring 737-300S were needed to 
meet growing demand, and the oth- 
ers were sou^t as part of Lufthan- 
sa’s plans to provme more space 
and comfort in planes of that size. 
He s^ the seating capacity in 
Lufthansa’s agng flrei of Boong 
737-200$ vras being reduced'to pro- 
vide more room for first-class and 
busioeis-class travelers. To com- 
pensate for the reduction in seal 
capacity, Lufthansa is trying to buy 
plwes of a gmilar type witii mote 
comfort 

Asked why Lufthansa passed up 
mdeiing Bdong's 150-seat plane 
that » under developmeot — as 
op^iosed to the Airins A-320 — a 
fnmpany official said (here was 
“no real alternative to the Airbus 
A-320 as far as what could be of- 
fered by 1989 and 1999 to meet our 
needs.** 

The Boeing ISO-seater is to be 
iMAfseri by 1992, Boring officials 
have said. 

The Lufthansa official, who 
adfwl not 10 be named, said qiecu- 
lation that the West Gennan gov- 
ernment— which is providing sub- 
sidies for the devriopmait ri tbe 
A-320 — may have influenced 
Lufthansa's deciston to buy the 
Airbn^s IStVseat plane has no ba- 
sis. 

“We couldn't afford to make 
purchase decisions on political 
considerations and remain the 
profitable airline that we are.'* be 
said. 


U.S. Securities Underwriters Eiyoyed2d Quarter 


•Am* DbUbt ValBCW 


Cmwibv Mr 

UXl 

CarrMCy ear US* 

Cnrmer Mr uxs 

Oirrwwr pit uaj 

.towtotfrai 

MO 

FtonarMu 

&33 

Molof.iiaR. 

14fS 

XKor.wn 

■TUB 

tonrw.» 

ijca 

SraakWiie. 

134JS 

fMeX.M» 

33liD 

SHtoMHW 

T73M 

hma.wOOL 

7IZb 

HotoKoaoi 

7J9K 

i8Drw.knM 

uas 

SwcOkraw 

t74S 


6170 

IwOiM roMt 

I2J8 

MIL pew 

17JB 

TWWMS 

4088 

' WwiierH. s.«4aJXi 

iManmiofi 

i.iiam 

MrleeeaM 

ITIM 

TMMM 

97JIS 

CntolMi 

1JS66 

iruas 

09636 

Soodlrlni 

3Asei 

TVr*IMIfe« 

sain 

nitotJMi uass 

itratCthik. 

1.23YJa 

Slas.S 


UAEdMWin 

3X738 

tflM.MMd 

0 75» 

KwMltliUMr 03029 

XAIr.roM 

1.9S13 

Venn MW. 

m* 

q HWiUm. IJWiriSAC 








Stow*: Row* to avwtoi iBrMsau;.' 8Bna CtamiMrctoto fiDUm (MAIaR;.' Chemical 
8Mk iNCm vu*f; SWim halienaleae Pans tParaij Bemiefnieyatrolcro}; IMP (SOPI; 
aen iaii^.rimi.ainiar}\ Other gala hem OaumnaaeA^. 


1 


lni»«s(; Rates 






tfm oi iunBiy D^po Bto 

SwiU 

MUr Mitani Fmc 

iwMib Tw-r;, s*.-s*. s*h-s^> 

aiMto rw-rb S'.s-h s*rsy, 

»WMHa 7to». S 

itoMin n.7% Sm'SW 

Imh 8.*-a'.* SSS'I. 5^-5H 


Jah I 

Hfwidi 

SltrilM FraM ECU SOR 
13 *.<12% laW>IOW VVlpfS 74 

I3lw-I34i MHrlD^ 94W-8IS 78fc 

I3^^12*. Uto<im 9ll.-vtw 7% 

I3*w-17*k lOtolllh ttofW 7W 

l1Tt.ia lltollW 9*^*1. BM 


Swrevt' yiarBfFfi Gueranie iOaltar. OV, SF< PeuKt PPl! Ltoi*d9 Bank lECUli Rmtofs 
/S9Rj. Bates aechcaCJe n iriefoa^t deaesmetSl m/.vlM fflftitoNi>ii (oreauleiPeim. 


% James Stemgold 

iV«w Taris Tons Seniai 

NEW YORK — The second 
quarttf piodn^ a heavy kvd of 
securities offerings for U3. under- 
writos in the generalty favotaUe 

mrlfp* 

There was some cormetitivejos- 
tUngatnoDEiberanksritmderwiit- 
ets daring me sectxid quarter, vnth 
shifts in their ranUngx 

di^ in interest rates as tbe pimd- 
pal faciOT bdtind the eommoas 
suppW of secoriiies sent to tile mar- 
ket Diis led to a anuram of 
debt securities offerings but a mod- 
est amount of common siodt offo^ 
ings. aeoprdtiig to IDD IttiSrema- 
tioD Services. 

IDD iqxnted $63 bSlion in do- 
mestic stode offeri^ last quartc, 
up from S4J Ixiyon in the first 
quarter but still a modest sam, es- 
pecially in ligiht of the record levris 
of the U.1 stodt maritei indices. 

A sharp contrast was provided 
by the dommtic fixed-income mar- 
led whidi saw $24.9 bOlion in new 
riferings, conipared with S14A bil- 
Uon in the first three months of tbe 
year. 


Another inqxinant trend was the 
heavy demand for doQar-denoim- 
naied securities outside the Umted 
Slates. 

Thus the Enromaikeu flourished 

in making thgm. 

EBcreasn^y important for coipo- 
rate treasuros earn to raise capital 
and for undownters eager to ex- 
pand tiirir buaness. 

In tbe domestic market, Salomon 
Brothers onto the top spot 
among underwriters by managing 
84 issues with a value of $7 J bu- 
Uon, aoemding to IDD. Salomcm 
botiien was ri^ by its domi- 
oanoe in the domestic drill seciai- 
ties market. 

First Boston was second with 6! 
offerings valued at $43 bil&m. 
Goidnan, Sadis rmc from fourth 
in the previous quarter to tiurd. it 
manned 46 underwritings worth 
$43 billion and was the leader in 
brit^ng common stock offerings 
to fflarnet Menfil Lyndi Capital 
Markets slipp ed to fourth 


third with 50 issues worth $4 bil- 
lioa. 

Drexel Burnham Lambert 
bopped op to fifth from sevemb 
plare on a more plentiM vohmie of 
wito are tennea junk bond offer- 
ings, hi^yiei^ speculative securi- 
ties often used in takeovers. Shear- 
sou Lehman &t>tbers tnmUed to 
seventh spot from fifth in the first 
quarter. 

The international markets also 
saw alaige increase in the supply of 
securities, which lifted tbe global 
volume of underwritings in the sec- 
ond quarter to a record $74.6 lol- 
lioiL accordmg to IDD, from $56.1 
billion in tbe first (piarter. 

Saloaoo Brothers reported that 
mndi (tf^ tins growth in tbe Euro- 
drilir market came from the pc^- 
Uri^ ^ floating-rate notes. In 
June, Salomes £otbeis said, the 
introduction of such floating-nie 
issues with interest rate caps oon- 
tributed to the hea^r flow (tf offer- 
ings in the Eurodotiar markeL 

First Boston and its affiliate; 


Creifit Susse-Dist Boston in the 
Euromarkets, together bdd onto 
the top spot among underwriten 
081 a global ba^ according to 
IDD, ^ lead-tnanapng 104 issues 
valued at $12.6 ttfllioo in tbe qoar- 
ler. Salomon Brodwis followed 
with $92 biSion in 100 iss u es. 


JAPAN PACIFIC FUND 

Socinfk Anotiyiwa <rinvesl is se8wents 
bnnBnboiiig; 37, BweN ulio D u m a 
■ ILCL M»»i«i ir g B B340 


A dhridaid of US S0.50 has been declared payable as from. July Isu 
1965 agahait surrender of Coupon No. 

Phyiag Agent: Rredidfaank SJL Lnsembonrgeoiae, 
4S, Bivd Loaeniboiii^ 


Keisr ^(lairr Rmitm Aut i 
IRIR BUm* Claw Frc*. 


. MtoRnt 

Snsi'UMRm 

GMFMriai7*dm 

tTTsimv sat 

iTtoMMS^I 

ttviFWant 




4 .S 

7 «] 

tn 


e-j i 
r*i 


Adam Dollar DwpoMts 

July I 

Imwilk 7W-7% 

t hm wB i* 7 4k • 7 ^ 

IniMrtn 

4 i i ipwH m TW • 7W 

Irfor 

Source: fteutara 


I 1 

I 



6X 


’C-a 


to. 

UB 

Ui 


l'.,S. .Mobc'v Market Ffeoada 

Jah- / 

MWrriR LVBca Reoar Aueti 
jaaoT ume gt »HW: tJS 

TeMTSM isnmi Roto Itoes: NA. 

Source • Merria L mOi, A P 


^StoiRBto 

^^TrcennBai 


eaHM.. 


i:., 

::iis 162 ■*» 


HA 

.. i: 
.. r«. 


i i 

• ■ *5 '• 

• ! i ei '• 


Gold 


**'<•7 orun I'rf ' 

Ssrt Bertn 


JaWl 

CRVt 
-la 
-1ZS 

— BB» 

• US 
-US 
—an 

UiiemBoiRU PBTw and LenBon oHiaa to* 

ww; Hoto Kang end Sunch oaemne ontf 

ckMS pftcn. New York Coam eumat 

eariraei All or,ers m US S Pff aunea. 
Saufc* Peuien. 



lUM. 

PM. 

HaM KeciO 

JliJS 

31MB 

Leaembaerg 

3-.US 

“ 

Fsrti (lU klM) 

:T4a 

31 U9 

ZiirlcR 

3iSJS 

31460 

unOM 


31X90 

Newynrh 

— 

10(68 



HaiHkets Qo£«d 

. Rrjucui ir.aric*s were Monda% in Canada and Taiwan for 

Uidav) 


SEC Restoring 
RideonTaiders 

Ketturg 

WASHINGTON — The 
U3. Securities and Exchange 
Commission proposed Monday 
the barring cm any tendo' offer 
that does uot ^ly to aH share- 
holders on an equal basis. 

Tbe pnqiosal was made in 
response to a derision of the 
stare sametm court in Dda- 
ware upholding a sdf-tader by 
Unocal Cofp. that was open to 
all shareholders exc^ 
Petroleum Co. and its chair - 
man, T. Boone Pickens. Tbe 
srif-iender was made by Unocal 
to help (tfT a horiile take- 
over attempt by Mr. Pickens. 

An official of the Securities 
and Exchange Commission, 
John Huber, ^ the goal of tbe 
pn^iosed rule was *lo rnurn 
len^ offer FQUladon to where 
it was three months ago," be- 
fore the Delaware court luliire 
Tbe court held that UnocaTs 
actions were justified by the 
buaness judgi^t ctf hs <Siec- 
lots. 



At the Royal Monceau 
Paris on business. Paris for shopping. 

220 de luxe rooms and suites 
fully renovated. NOW. 


eWA 

HOTELS 

iki 


HOTEL ROYAL MONCEAU 
37, avenue Hoche - 75008 PARIS 
Tel. (1) 561.98.00 - Telex 650361. 


Tlie Bamboo 


MemisPlpet 


it 

I i I ' 












.. .. Itf** 


V A* <• 

. M . . t.t. •••■ 


ai PERRIN 



- . fARlSi ^nwBoyaIe~ 55, avenue Vksot^ugo-AeropondcRressy. Duty-Free* i . 

CANNES:6,laCioiteim GENEVE: 68, rue du Rhtoe CRANS5UR-5l£RRE:-Le5TVoIsV6t£niis. 





'Page & 


INTEK.NAT.0NA1 HERALD TKIBDNE. TUESPAY. JULY 2, 1985 


NYSE Most Actives 


Dow Jones Averoaes 


NYSE index 


Monday^ 


AMEX PtorlBS 


NASDAQ Index 


AMEX Most Actives 


HMh Lbw Lnt On, 


AT&T 

TlmcM 

MerLvn 

PogTM* 

PMIPlM 

FodNM 

AHow 

TUEdta 

PhbrS 

IBM 

CSX 

FatCMC 

Aniwina 

Bontans 

WaltJm 


2Pk IS* 
sm sTift 
33&i 32 
2M 78V. 

ins nvs 

SMS 
31Vh V* 
44 ant 

'S <33 
Um. 3S9 

23Sb 9ta 

am sns 

£ ^ 

37Vh 35M 


34W 

57« -H 
33M Tins 
TBta T M 
11 % -i- % 

40M » 4k 
31% + U 
43% 4>l% 

ns 

SMh t K 
S*b' 4> % 
33% 4-H 
4M —IIS 
3S% -1M 


Inlus U310I 1342.18 I32U8 in.l4 4- 148 

Trem MAH 474J7 MVAI 673A4 + BM 

Util >44.70 144.19 1^ + 3A 

Comp 951ilS 5S&N S46A8 SSSA7 + UO 


ComPS'f 

induttrlolk 

Tranop. 

UlllltiK 

Finance 


Fmlow.^ Tito 
HM LM Clou SFiA 
11111 IIDil 111.11 IlliS 

irfoc 112.3 I2S.9S iaus 

iuK IMS IMS HA. 
4014 Sim 4034 — 

1^ 11011 13040 — 


msE 


AU A- 


Uw lam am. 


Mven^ 
Poeivwd,, 
UndMWSU 
TOM tuuu 
Mow Hier» 
fto UWB 


CenwMiti 

indintrfM 

pinanee 

Inwranci 

ittiimu 


SUM — 377.11 aOOH 

SHI = 


NYSE Diaries 


Odd-Lot Trading In N.Y. 


viiinpM _ 7iM4M 

PIW.3PJILWI. UAVM 

PriveiNaDlldflMdw laaSM 


$488 4% 4% 

ua vn Tn 

Sn 18 T% 

3n7 11% 17% 
W97 13 13% 

IZtS 38% 37% 
1173 ^ 4% 

1134 11% U 
100 38 37 

18H WH 7% 
f74 31% 30% 
718 >3H 33% 
02 17% 19% 

1S% 


f II 

* t3 
»» tC 

38 Mil 

3S! 

® vl 

3f% " 

13% nit 


I Dow Jones Bond Averages I 


Athmed 
Dieiiiied 
Undionetd 
Tetgl luMi 
Nw Hiphs 
Now Lew 


Bonos 

Utllllla 

Industnoh 


•liidudU In the 4dU Aouru 


Biv Solo *ssn 

ITAIH 45410 Sin 


Stondord & Poor^ Index 1 
Ptoiwt,.^ wsr 

Hh* LOW doot SPM 


AMEX Sales 


ToMaf lfldsd« IlM MHonwtde wiCBS 
uptoflwcMiraMWaJI Sfreetond 
do not reflect tale tradu BlBBWhtrB. 

yu The Associated Pitts 


PiwrlWt,.^ TW 

HM LOW doot SPiA 

W 11^1 

infi 


..if’ 5 1 J 

- 




SPAlUwaluno 

Protf.3PAA.veluiRe 

PnviGoiAVOeiM 


AMEX Stock Index 


DIv. Vld.PE lOHHIULaw 


33% 16 AAR Jt is 

17H 9% AGS 

14% 9%AMCA 

31% 13% AMF m 17 

U% 34% AMR 

22% 18% AMR el 3.18 fj 

2S% 22% ANRpf 247 1U 

14% 7% APL 

61% 4AbA8A IN 43 


AS 1$ 14 78 19% 
13 272 10k 
7$ 10% 
m 17 H 4438 lOh 
11 S731 M 


27 12% AVX J2 2rf 77 tSt 13% 

28% 14 AZP U2 9J 8 1311 31% 

SHh 34% AMLOb 1A0 £« 17 1141 0% 

25% IBkkACCOWdtJO 13 14 2S7 32% 
M% 13% AenwC AO 14 54 16% 

10% 7% AcmiE- A2b At 10 30 7% 


H a 1311 S.% 
17 1141 H% 


10% 7% AcmiE- jab At 10 
17% IS AdoEx 1.92tla9 
30 11% AdfTiMI J3 IJ 7 


17 

15% + % 
10 % 

10 % 

47% +1% 
22% + % 

% 

7% 

47%-l% 
I3%— % 
27%— % 
a + % 
31%— % 
14% 


PmfitrTaking Beported on NYSE 


19% 0% AdvSvs Jll 4J 10 119 11% 


41% 22% AMO 
13% 4% AdvasI 
14% 9 AerfiM 


12 am m 

.13 1A 30 0% 

13 10 14% 


Unitea Prat iiaenatmai said, Bod tecliiiblo& issoos, wfaich rEspooded to 

NEW YORK - Prices on the Nw YoA last wetfs gains to in the gamA slffl had 
Sum* Exdia:^ headed lower late Monday in substantial Mtmaal for an advance, 
moderately active trading, as profit taldog cut “For *Je h*!If vJSS 
into last pick’s advances. *“niiig tD see a ^ ^ 

The Dow Jones indusiria] average was off Rel^ Acampraa <rf Kidder Feriiody. wt h^^ 
_ 5.61 to 1J29.85 an hour before the clo^I^ phasis<Ki(W-ih«ounter and American Stock 

iajS diiiig stocks outnumbered advancing ones by Exchange wues. 
l?£t!£ an 8-7 latia among the 1557 issues crosangtbe Bu^nng m those stocks, Mr. Acampora s^ 
3^+1% bTYSE tape. Volume was 74 million shares, ccxild fud a summer in a market that has 
14 % + % down from 86A million in the same period 


37% AtInIA 2A4 SJ 34 4134 44% 


57% S9fe AalUPl S^IOA 


37% 17% Anmns L20 33 IS 00 3m 


3% 2% Alloen 


85% 38% AIrPrd 138 11 12 $33 HW 
24% 13 AUbFrt AO U 11 0 0. 


gv,” ^ Friday. 

^ Prices were lower in active trading of Amen- 

m + % can Stodt Exchange issues. 


■ 3 I AlMeet 
0U 21 AlaPpI 192i1B$ 
33% 27<k AtaPplAin 123 
0% i'nAlaFdPl 37 113 
12 4l%AlaPpt 930 113 
'leiV. H AlaP Pf 1130 10.9 
74 57% AloP Pf 114 113 

71 56 AlaP Pi 031113 

Wf IIU. AloeKS 134 43 



9*6 AIShAir 

.14 

7 

W 

311 



0 

75 

19 



U'a Aibtsns 

.M 

74 

13 



au AInn 

10 

45 

17 

187 


37<.b McaStd 

10 

15 

13 

18 


17 AlaxAlX 

10 

3A 


413 


n 7% 

0 27% 
0 33% 
10 0 
3410 0 
$0(W01Vk 
200 73 
100 71 
30 109 


27%— Vi 

la — J2 Although prices in tables on these pages are from 
00—1 the 4 P.M. dose in New York, for time reasons, 
iw% + w ankle is based on ike market as 3 P.M. 


. 0'':: 30% Alaidr 0 4 23% 

0% 73V. AlloCP 2341 25 » 31 41% 

‘ 0% 11% AlglPt lAO AS 237 a% 

27% Alplnpf 117 >17 1 20% 

'0 81% AlolpfCI13S 115 32 0 

■ 34% »% AllaPw 330 03 9 403 23 

■ 01k 15% AlIcnG A0 17 IS 241 M 

■ 44% 0% AlldCp 10 43 9 3454 <2% 

. 44 U% AldCp Pf 634 10A O 64% 

113% 0 AldCPpnlU 105 481 113% 

108% 108% Aide Pf 1230125 S 183% 
‘ S% 15% AlHPd 14 0 17% 

60>k 47% AlWSir 172 33 9 00 0% 

• 13% 5 AllisOl 0 $% 

. Mfk 0 AllfCPi 4 34% 

, O'* 0 ALLTL 134 A5 9 70 2m 

37 77% AU.T Pl 234 55 3 37% 

' »'l 391« Alcoa 10 35 17 2547 34% 

Tt'.t 14% Xjiwa 0 1A 40 15 

34 AmKM 1.10 19 0 1704 30% 

. 7% 1% AmAar 10 >% 

m IS‘.k ASohr 0 SI 30% 

n 34% ASrond 30 S3 9 01 U% 

0% 24%ABnlPl 335 9A 31 37 
70% SS ABfdPf 147 43 « .MW 

115 56% ABdeaf 10 13 17 30 113% 

37 t«% ABIdM 0 32 14 0 0 

Z7% 0% ABufPr A4 14 14 0 m 

59% 40% AmCon 10 43 12 544 59% 

35% 31%ACanpl 10 112 14 2S% 

}M MJ AConPf 1271 111 3 TIM 

0% i6% AcopBd 20 103 01 sm 

0% 0% ACdpCv 151a OA 10 M 

II 6% AC6MC 222 21 8% 

54% 41% ACvan 1.0 33 13 310 51 

37% 13% ACT 0 23 0 30 34% 

74% >6‘« ARIPw 2260 93 9 170 23% 

49% 0 AfflEap 10 33 14 5215 47% 

0 9% APmla 0 25 14 342 0% 

S% 79^ agacp tee is is 01 0% 

15% 4% AGM Wt 42 im 

%% O%A&P0S57O42 * 3 0 

0% 45 aSiM 32$ 4A $ 74% 

71U 40WACAPfO2A4 25 S3 69% 

34% 3% AHOrH 10 25 10 <34% 

- 10% 7Vi AHaW 9i 15% 

44% 44% Ammo 10 45 13 1» M 

41% 0U AHOfP 1.13 25 rinS32 M 

. 44% AmrtOl 6M iS f M41 im 


71 +1% 

1 $% t % 
33% * % 
17% 

33<A + Vh 
25% 

37% 

29%— % 


gJSzlS selvtt. 


Analysts said the market's losses were esqiect- 
ed after recent gains, and that broader maricet 
indicators were ^ving a better account of ibem- 


gg -f- % ‘The Dow is worse than the general market.'' 
0 + % said Hairy Laubscher, of Paine Webber, 
w-i-kk Mr. Laubseto said he expected the market to 

^ continue its gxina of last wi^ seddng out new 
imT M ^ ^^iproachmg the 1 J50-leveL 

Monday's "softness oriH^ve way to a pickup 
m + % in buying pressure very soon,’’ he said. 

Sm~ “On a short-term basis, we are a little bit 
^ overbought," said Chester Pado, A.C. Securi- 


im-w ties. Los Angeles, 
m He said the n 
profit-tong, whi< 


been driven by blue-chip issues. 

ATAT was near the top of the active stocks, 
and lower. 

P4i prtna1 Bdl <vy n pani« woe fflOStly hlgto 
OQ Aieciilaiioa lhaiuie ptflaTigg berwMO uM | 
and MCI Corp. could prompt govenmient regu- { 
UiorstoaUowthmtoOQSipetemthemtentate i 
kmg-distanee tdepbone maikcL I 

Nynex, Southwestern Bell Pacific Td^ 
Bell South and US West were afl fractkxudly , 
higher. I 

Federal Natkmal bkirtgage Assodatioo was i 
up a bit in active iradi^ 

Some technologies were lower, with IBM. 
r^plal Equqimeot and Cm Research off a bit. 
Tecas Instruments was higher. 

Airlines were edininfl^ with UAL, AMR and 
Delta all tq) slightly. 

General Electric was off a bit GE and unions 
r epresenting nearly 66J)Q0 wofkeis announced 
an agreement on new labor contracts to replace 
a pact that expired Sun^y ni^L 


MlA— % 
113% + % 
34% + % 
34% + % 

$a%— % 

3S 


He said &e market's decline the result of In the auto sector. Chrysler was slightly low- ' 
profit-takiog, wUch should not last aure chan a er. C3uysler said it would a^uire Ex. Hutton 
day or two. Credit Corp. for S12S million, ^th General 

Airlines were outperfonning the ™rVeti be Motors and Ford were up a fraction. 


. %% 44% AmrtOi 455 Af 7 M41 Mk 

■7% 43 AInGrp A4 5 0 170 ISli 

744 117W AIOPPI 555 A1 70 141% 

• 0t. 15% AMI 0 25 12 lm 0% 

• AitiUal 3409 JvS 

0 UVi APrnOa .in 5 4 M m 

13% 5 ASLM • a 9% 

16% T3L. ASLnpIXIf ISA a 14% 

U 10% Awip 0 42 10 W Ulh 

SMt 0% AffiSM lAff S ra m 30% 

47% 31% Aai»v 54 15 13 191 81% 

:n MVtASfrpfAAH &7 19 W 

57% SI ASIrMB 40 11.9 S O 

0% 16% aTaF 1-30 <9 IIIS44> 0% 

41% 3D% atZt pl 254 92 744 0% 


2$ UMdoHi 

113%— % HWiLeia Slodi 

20 % 

308 21W 25% 

0% 4 % 43U. 43% 

50% + % 4% 3% 

0%— % 29 21% 

M 3S% 0 

47% S% 1% 

aM— % 24% 15% 

34% 48% 0 

n% 28% 13 

4519 •!■ % 29% 23% 

$0% 39% 
m + % 40% 27% 

83% 40% 27% 

S% — % 19% 13% 

B + % 0 r5% 

14% lau 11 

UW— % 44% 40% 

3e%T% 30% mt 

fi% 7 1% 

2 t yj « 0k 


lOBMtliLow ftM-OtWl MWiLat Slock 


0)«. VU. PE MB HIcBLei rw. 




-7% + % 


35% 0 
17% II 
44% 11% 
38% a 
19 13% 

a I0h 
1S% 11% 
37% as 


' 43 )l% ATAT pf 274 92 

*0% Tf%AWmr« 10 45 


49% 39 AWtatpf 10 12 .10 

f ra AMMpf 10 103 l|B 

19% Amffail 3A0 11.1 9 0 

MV. ATrPr $54 75 fl 

4% ATr«c 49 

87 45% ATrUn $54 4A 3 

' » 28% Anwron 10 45 8 14 

a $4% AintfO 9 0 A a 7B 

39% S% Amarak 0 21 13 140 

a% ii% Amiac 10 

)6 6% AmfOK 

69 SOV. Amgee 

a% 0% AMP 




10 SJ II 44$ 0% 27% 27%—% 

10 11 17 1914 41% 41% 41M— % 

14 17 4% 4% 4%— % 

IJOe 45 7 aS3 27%27Vi37%T% 
la 21% a% 23% •*■ % 

sa 7% 3% 3%— % 

10 $5 fl 234 0% 23% 23%— % 

213 7.7 I 54 4Bfk 40% 40% T % . — 

147 10.1 1 34% 34% 34% 4- V> 30% 1H 

25$ 11.1 7 35% 15% 35%— % 47% 0 

0 15 5 $7 0% 19% I9%— %■ 4696 961 

10 4J If 1497 3f% 25% IM— 1* 

10 22 17 1019 St 4M 49%— 5 

10 IJ 9IOei37%34%37%T% 

0 lA IS nu 33% 31% 32% T % 

0 iA 9 19 10% 10 10% T % 

IM 11.7 19 15% >5% lf% 

13 99 10 17% 17%— % 

10 45 74 231 34% 0 34M— % 

10 11 9 3643 49% 42% 43% 4M 

0 85 I 4% 4% 4% T % 

113 95 3 22% 23% 23%— % 

S5801I5 a SI 90% 30%—% 

0 26 13 01 13% 12 13% f % 

20 4A 11 WOlcaV 57% 9% +1 
0 35 n 711 10%-Ii IO%— % 

47 19h 1% l%— % 

101 13 3% 3% 3»— % 


20 iA 5 1274 21%,34%.M 


1A0Q 45 IT 
30 14 is 


6% AmfOK 
$0% Amgee 
0% AMP^ 
11% AmpGB 


llHAmrwi 10 

31% AmStti 10 45 10 


5 0 7% 

IJOB 52 V 301 44% 

0 22 19 1041 |3% 

0 25 14 394 ]3% 

10 S 19% 


■ 41% 35% Amtiad 10 2.9 14 089 41% 39% 
4% 1% AngonP 30 1% 3% 

0% 14% Anlaok 18 442 sm 19% 

30% inb Andior 10 35 40 27% 27 


4% 1% Anaonp 

0% 14% Aiiiaok 


30% 19% Andior 10 35 40 STU 37 

43% 37% AnCtaV 10 35 0 30 39% 39% 

17% 9% And%' 0 U IS 0 11% 

0% 17 Afl09l>C 0 24 14 m a 
»% 0% ArfMViS 13 701 ^ 

87% 47%AnMwP>30 23 W 47% 

19% 13% AniKtr 0 15 14 400 14% 

14% 1% AnTkom 0 5 15 0 19% 

15% 10% Afiltmw A4b 35 8 14 10% 

13 9% Aaacw 0 2J 10 207 10% 


19% 13% AniKtr 0 15 14 400 14% 

14% 1% AnTkom 0 5 15 0 19% 

15% 10% Afiltmw A4b 35 8 14 10% 

13 9% Aaacw 0 2J 10 207 10% 

3 Hi ApdiPwrt 41 1% 

19% 15% ApcflPwllM 11,1 199 19 

73% 55% ApPwpl 213 115 308z 72 

44 SO ApP«ipf70 115 70lg 

0% 0% ApPwpl 218 115 14 33% 

31% 26 ApPwpf 30 HI 26 31% 

0% 18 AplOla 1.781 45 0 184 34% 

15 8 AoPlMa 27$ 13% 

0% 1S% ArehOn .Mb 5 18 38S1 0% 
30% 0%ArlPpl 30 115 18 30% 

23% 14 AiVBst 0 IJ I 1S3 0 

0*4 14 Arklo 10 SJ 18 190 19% 

% % ArtnRI 43 


199 19 
308Z72 
7Dl 47 
14 33% 
26 31% 


iria 
12*1% 
7% * « 

82-’^ 
13% * % 
1f%— % 
34% * % 
40% *1 
S%-% 
0 — % 
37% T % 
39% + % 
11 % * % 
0% T % 
33% * % 
47% +1% 
14% + % 
13%— % 
13% *% 
10 % * % 
1% * % 
18%— % 
0 — % 
47 *1 

33%— % 
31% + % 
3m 

13% + % 
33%—% 


10 11A 

0 

30 u n 
10 45 10 
3570 95 
1.U 45 9 
70 45 
10 19 

.0 14 ^ 

14 

0 10 9 

40 9.1 
0b 15 
.13 .9 


.141 

20 

10 32 0 
0 
0 

0 31 

J7 21 II 


10 21 9 
0 Ti 10 

30 U I 


23% 14 ArkBst 
0*4 14 Arklo 
% % ArtnRI 

13% 11% Armada 
10% 4% Armeo 
0% 15% 

0% 15% 

0% UV. 

0% 19 
UV. 13% 

30% 14 
33% 14% 

37% 17% 

0 % 30 % 

64% 33% 

43% 31% 

49 49 

110% 79 
34% 11% 

39% 30% 

44V. JQ% 

41 33% 


110 112 ID 
AO 20 7 a 
10 3540 3a 
l3 21 7 I 
0 IA 10 30 
0 510 17 

0 19 0 107 


19 0 107 a% 

30 9% 
21 ia S% 

105 I 43% 

9j a 41% 

29 11 914 47% 

24 K IM 
72 10 9 nk 

fLi 9 a S% 


18% 10% 

33% ll% 

0% 0V. 

S 4% 

21% 15% 

39% 3Ab Avery 
15% ID AwlOM n 
41 37 Avnat 

35% 17% Avon 
30% 14% Aydbi 


105 60e9 

71 n% 

15 19 95 a% 

15 a sa 53% 

10 4% 

II 14 4 sm 

25 13 445 31% 
8 a 14% 
15 17 4« 30% 


20 9A 10 ITS 31% 
13 143 31% 


a * % 

I3lk + % 
•% + % 
20% * % 
15% * % 
Jl 

39% + % 
14% * % 
ink— % 
2 D%— % 

a% + % 
a%— % 
43% + % 
41 

4nk + % 
107% 

22 % 

30% + % 
59% 

37%— 1% 
10% -I- % 
23% + % 
$3% 

4% 

20%— % 
30%—!% 

14 

30% + % 
a%— % 
20%— 1 


30 U I 

187 1U 

110 SZ f 

0 5 11 

10 23 10 
0 15 1$ 
10 4J 9 


0 15 
0 23 13 
240 25 11 
20 105 

50 A a 0 
la $2 10 Ml 
12 a8 

20 75 0 104 
IH 9.9 7 40 
144 21 10 479 
30 75 8 0 

211 1L7 
10 115 7 
1.0 95 8 


49% a% 
26 21% 
47% a 
5% 4% 
a II 
a% 13% 
a% xm 

0 2S 

a% 11 % 

0% 9% 

im 10 % 

77 11% 

sm 10 % 

24% 10% 
11% 7% 
M% 7 
27 11 

17% 7Vk 
47% 33% 

nu 4% 

4% % 

a- n 

4% % 

13 4% 

0 % 15 % 

am am 
a% a% 
0% 0 

a 1 

39% a 

a a 

30% lak 

8% 10% 
37% 17% 
15% 10k 
0% 30% 

4B a 

77% 44% 
10 4% 

30% 0 
0% 41 
19% 15% 
a% 49% 

a% 10 % 

40 34% 

44% m 
30% ^ 

a 30% 

30% 17% 
0% om 
WM 0% 
304 30% 
52% 27% 


40 15 
2M U2 
$0 1QA 
1.10 24 11 
30 5A 9 


PIA 214 122 0 

PIB 20 140 IA 

pm IMS HI MO 

pfC 70 UA 0O 

OrV20 1U 47 
pru 30 1X3 43 

prT Ua 1X3 9 

40 ISLX S7 

10 ISJ a 

30 1X2 26 

10 123 3 

20 U9 II 

40 1X5 13 

3A3 Ul 11 

30 29 0 1349 

iff 


10 74 I IM B« 
J2 17 iS 0% 
20 115 aoi 30% 
i.n 32 13 m am 

10 23 14 M 35% 
10 75 T9 30 
0 3J 4 90 15% 


0 15 17 08 35% 

0 45 a 11% 

0 32 17 13 35% 


0 32 17 IS 35% 

0 28 II a 11 % 

10 19 II 48 44% 

10 22 41 44 

0 *1a gim 

^S% 

HI lU 4 19% 

1.20 IS 100 $0% 

10 55 11 a a% 

IS 10 4m 

10 25 n 792 39% 

20 9A 0 0% 

0 18 9 0 0% 

a 493 27% 

20 14 3 731 4m 

1.10105 8 10% 

10 35 14 14 0% 

1.10 13 10 0 49% 


0 65 0 
140 115 9 
0 Z5 13 
0 15 19 
M IJ 
10 24 
450 85 
0 45 a 


lf% 10 
35% 31% 
19% 1$ 
34% l|% 
3% % 

9 3 

$$% 39% 

a% 11 % 

13% 7% 

44% 31% 
47 37V, 

M% 31% 
5% 3% 
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$5% 29 
46% 0% 

a% 17% 

33% 14% 
47 4 

74% 45% 
14% 

K% 

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27 19% 

44 a 
U 7% 
34 19 

0% II 



33% 17 
13% 8% 
31% 19% 
18% 11% 
35% 17% 
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a a% 

15% 13 
M9fc 30% 
sn 3% 
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*=.- 
35% 23% 

a a 

nu 47% 
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a% I94b 
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30% 31% 
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19% 17% 

4 % 3 % 

8 3% 

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21% 14% 
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a% 33% 

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49 a% 
41 44 

0% 15% 
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0% 416 

0% 94 
11% 9 

13% 10% 
ZP* ISV. 


JOa .7 I 
24t 2503 
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10 24 0 40 
0 1S8 
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12 001 
11 1978 
9% 

0 15 10 -a 
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J4 15 15 13B 
30 W5 0 04 
70 nj 370 
0 15 19 20 
10 13 a 3071 

10 75 10 aa 

0 15 I 1819 

24 

0 13 0 SM _ 
10 24 14 403 37% 
10 19 13 0 0 

10 95 0 1047 17% 


50 SJ 
90 115 
70 115 
70 115 
Epf 70 11J 
pfP US 115 
prR 30 115 
pro 213 115 
PfP 10 110 
PfB US 115 
PIO 241 112 
pfM 243 111 
Prt. 40 135 
PIK 213 135 
pU 130 U9 
30 1VS 
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10 17 3 
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113 65 0 

114 115 7 
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£ iS B s II ^ m 1 “ y i ii i'ii 


Gret now More Gtold 
for Your Money. 


r.-5» 


30% 11% EWAPI 131 113 
4TU 20% EatRM 10 35 . 
17 9% EMlen m .<7 1 

1416 9% irtto 0 u |: 


23% 11% gMBl n M U I 


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149 a 30% a 
112 T4% 14% 0% 


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fT%T*asigi 

13% f% HVHV_ 


17% 13% HirahTI 
32% 17% HPBhSp 


UMHoyrO^ua 

0 26 * B U% im 13% 

17% HPBhip S 15 11 9 |m 0% 3W6— % 

31% Human A8 U 16 1HM ^ a M-r % 

19% HunlMI 0 15 16 ia 27% im 0% + % 

gg HiStlie 58 25 14 20e 35% 34% 0 

0% Hydrel 20 65 10 10 30% 30% 30%— % 


Krugerrand gold bullion coins 
combine the age-old security of 
gold with instant liquidity. Because 
they are legal tender they are 
ti^ed 24 hours around the ^obe 
at an advantageously low premiurn. 

Gold gives you the security. 
The Krugerrand gives you now 
more gold for your money. 

Ask your bank or broker. 


Or write fora fipee c<my of the 
European Gold Guide to; 




17% HuahSp 
21% Human 
19% Hunt. 


10 &5 0 MIS 
XTSelU 40 
10 105 t 301 
$56a16J 6 

i86»iA5 3 


0U 9 0 0%3SW36% + % 

9 30 17% 17% 17% + % 
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20 8A 9 14 0% am 0%— % 

0 35 4 111 15% 13% IM + % 

0 iA 5 2274 0% 36% 37% +_% 


1 M 30 M 4p6 
130 0 45% 4S%— 1 

7 0 0 0 — % 

11 04 a 31% a + % 
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19 14n m •% 8% + % 
30 0 0 0 —1 

190 33% 

1500 
400 54% 
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0 33% 

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a 34% 

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01 IJ 

10 69 

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257 75 


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18 

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trt 20. 

St). oi>k 01 : 






























INTERNATIONAL HER.\LD TRIBUNE, TUESDAY, JULY 2, 1985 


Page 9 


BIISIIKS$ ROUNDUP 


V.T 




c * 





Hioni Sees Ford Sees ^No Evidence^ GE Readies 


Lower Profit; 

Chairman 

Resigns 

Reataa 

LONIXW — lliom EMI PLC 
give 00 Monday ah nwatw^ 
aieview dl ia resnlis to 

rdeased Fiiday, saying that 
pra& for the 1984-w year was low- 
er diin in the pevioos year. 

lliDrn also annotmced its 

riiaiin nnn. Feta* Lsister, had n- 
agned. Tte statesteat gave no lea- 
$ 00 , but indnstry soorees ascribed 
bis dqMrtnie to the con^tai^s 
pfoUm 

Thom said profits for the year 
coded Maidi 3 l were lower iha" 
the previous year, ^though the fi- 
xud dividend would be^^d un- 


Of Recovery mEurope 


Jteuufs. 

DETROIT — Fad liAna Co. 
_ has faiA hopes for increased pn£t$ 
litMii Europe, but 1985 has not 
proven to be ^ year that the COOP 
panys executives, hs 

diainnan. Doiald Petenea, were 
hoping fw. 

In an interview, Mr. Feursen, 
wbo e hi^ execulive last 

winter after five jnars as president, 
1985 had brought evi- 



Iboni had pretax pn£ts of 
£156.8 iffllBon (SM3 ndlljon) on 
itveme oi £2.82 UUicRi in the vear 
enfinghtedtSl, 1^^. Its fnll'dii^ 
\AfnA was 17 J pence (^75 cents). 

Analysts wjre emeedng reduced 
pretax pnrfits at Thom fa the 
1984-85 year, probably £120 mO- 
Bon to£137 nnilion. 

The Fri dffl pu blication date for 
the {Qures had been moved 
qjfromJi^ll in view d turmoil 
in the Bririm siodc marieeL Wois- 
ening markets, capadty-cutting 
meigers and rumors of boardroom 
dissent have all dented investor 
confidencein the electronics sector, 

Thom diaies were quoted Mon- 
day ai 371 pence, up from 357 
pe^ late Friday, in tespcaise to 
the latest statement. 

Than*s share price hit a low 
34S pence last we^ down from the 
1985 high of 484 pence. 

1hom*s siaiement Mamed the 
pn^ decline on depleted trading 
oonditums and difliraties at Thom 
BvQ Ferguson, a consumer-dec- 
trooics subskhaiy, and the inmns 
microehip unit 

Fergu^ is already restruaur- 
ing and urgent measures are being 
taken to improve Inmoss perfa- 
inaDce,7bom said. 

Tbotti said it was cutting the 
work force at Ferguson by 490. 
When added US Ihe voluntary lay- 
efts and cuts by attrition, tbe new 
cot would result in job reductions 
of 1.000 out of a work force of 
around 6 , 000 . 

Referring to Iiunos, in wfaidi it 
bought a 76-perceni stake from die 
Ekibsh government for £95 million 
a year ago. Tbora said the world- 
wide recessioo in the semiconduc- 
tor industry had resulted in over- 
su^y and a fall in prices. 

iWn said two executiv'cs, Ridi- 
Bid Petritz aikl John Heighd^. had 
been relieved of their duties at In- 

ZDOS 


fs mota industry T g mflliig one 
'mtmtse competitiOD, esoxss pro- 
ucictRm cqncia gnJ heavy qtaut 
ing by oonyampy (g bolStCT dtOT 
market shares. 

About the m^ hrig ht B prtfwtfiBt 

the turnKd in West Gonai^s in- 
dustry eaiiy this year on ennssioi^ 
control standards w m a to be over. 

Ford*s abiliw to irmnove hs 
pFofitalnii^ in Eniop^ue caig>B- 
ny’s seeopd-most-iiiqKKtant mar- 
ket, remains **vieiy hi ques- 
tion at this pOQxt," Mr. Petersen 
said. 

But he that ^ven the ix^ 
dDstrYs imblems, he was "rather 
pleased with the pattern of our per- 
formance and ronhs in Enrope so 
far this year.** 

The conqiany’s mqa 
continues to be North America, but 
Ford bdieves its eacteoave intecna- 
tkmal operations eventually can 
become agmScant predU centers 

Mr. Petersen said Ford, tbe 
world’s second-largest manu- 
facturer with operations in 26 
countries outside North America, 
still suffered from the industty’s 
problems in Eun^ «nH Tj»nn 
America, where profits have been 
weakening fa the past few years. 

Ford list year earned record 
profits <tf $2.9 billion, but less than 
7 percent of it came fion its subsid- 
iaiies outside North America. 

Einope, where Ford tocA leader- 
ship in car sales fa the first tinie, 
accounted fa 16 percent of the 
company’s worldwide sales of 
SS14 Mmon but only 5 percent of 
profits. 

That was a reverse (tf the conqia- 
ny’s position of a few years agp, 
Eoope was offseturig Ford’s 
miillihintnn^AJtar 01 NOTth. 
America. 

**We think we’ve proved with our 
past track reoad we know bow to 
make mm^ better than anybody 
dse does in thax market and well 
be nuddng gcxxl money there in the 
future,” Mr. Petersen said. 

The Eun^xan car market, where 
six ma^ competitors arc vyin^ 
appears headed fa sales of just 
under 10 auHion units in 1985. he 
said, slightly less than 1984. 



Donald Petersen 

Mr. Petersen, wfao headed Fad’s 
iniemflttfHiai opetutions in the 
1970s, said the nuga facta m a 
rebooiid fa Emop^ ear sales 
centered on how long mqa coun- 
tries there continue rretrietive 
mouetaty poitae* that were intro- 
duced in past years to fight bills' 

tiOlL 

”It Seans to be they wdn become 
somewhat moe expansLona^ be- 
fore very long,” u predicted. 

Mr. Petersen said the ( 
dong wril in its Aaa-I 
non, where operatiois are ‘ 
a vm real contribution’' to > 
pro^ 

Given the xdative potential of 
eadi a^ he said Ford'^s Aaa-Fadr 
fic r^on is on^Mriooning Europe. 

In Tjitiw America, vroere the 
oompany^has not been profitaUe 
since 1982, Ford’s fortunes re mtu n 
mixed, Mr. Petersen said. Argentir 
na remains a "very difficult nuuket 
sztuadon,” while Brazil has shown 
"sane recove^ and Mexico has 
irrqiroved "rather mody.” 

As coametition increases in tbe 
U.S. matket. Mr. Petersen said. 
Ford intends to build on its inter- 
national (fiveraty to protect itself 
in against Japanese ^ domestic 


Ford has already announced 
plans to import tq> to 100,000 hi^ 
petfotmance Iuxot cars annoally 
from Europe by to oonmeie 
against European makere sixm as 
Rtocedes-Benz, BMW, ■ Saab, 
Volvo, Pa^Bot and Volkswagen’s 
AudL 

At tbe same time, Mr. Petosen 
pcmited to plans to in^tort gnall 
cars from South Korea, Merico 
and Taiwan and to bi^ them from 
the US. plants of its Japanese affil- 
iate, Ma^ Mota Coip., as parts 

the coQ^iany’s strau^y to over- 
come manufacturir^ cost disad- 
vantages agawKt T apanese and oth- 
er foreign conqietitars. 


Teritatiye 
Pact With 
2 Unions 

The AMdated Pros 


NEW YORK — A tentative set- 
tlement between General Becttk 
and two unions tepiesentirm 55,000 
workma was reused Sunday, just 
two hours before the contract was 
to egmiie at midnight. 

Nuher managsment na the 
md^ would disdbse details of the 
three-year coitz^ pending latifi- 
'cationbjythemiDDrMnegotiat- 
sig comniitteeSi wtiidi were to meet 
MMday. Ite pnyosaj must also 
be amrond fay the imions oader- 
euiWTOard and ly * 1 *^ mem hefw 
sh^. 

Late Saturday n^t when n^ 
tiatioos ended for the day, a unioi 
qxdcesman there was "still a 
w^ to go.” Talks resumed at 
' 10:30 morning ccntiit- 
ued until late in fheeveuing. 

^IfiDiam Bywater, president of 

the Tntwnatinwol Ihn^ Of 

tromc Workers, rqnesenting the 
involved in the taOc^ has 
said job secoii^, inmiovements in 
the cost-tf-fiving faimila, a gener- 
al wage increase and eariy retire- 
ment were the main issues m the 
talks. 

William AngnU* OH'S diief n^o- 
tiata, has said^"the fi i to r e cooq)ei- 
itiveness of GEs direne bium^ 
es” was management’s key issue. 

Tbxee years ^o, a tentative set- 
tlement was leacfaied less than 12 
hoisa befoe tbe HaaitliTie, giviiig 
wa±ers a 20 -peicent increase in 
wages. 

The lUE is the largest of the 
nnioos baiguning with GE r^re- 
sentin|47j00 amken. Tbe United 
Electncal, Radio and Machine 
Wodeers uoiem has 8,600 GE em- 
ployees. 

Tm two onions have been jointty 
negotiating with tbe coqiany snee 
May 14. 

Ten other umoos nqmsenting 
33,000 GE workers were also in- 
volved in tile talks, altbou^ only 
two national cooiTacts vrill emerge. 
The lUE and UE oontaacts, usuuy 
identi^ are the ftameworic fa 
100 kx^ contracts. 

INialn Cid» Ofi 

Haem 

ABU DHABI— Abu Dhabi, the 
main producer in the United Arab 
EminUes, reduced its output of 
crude ofl in June to dose to its 
0]^C quota of 9SO.OOO bairds a 
day fion earlier lev^ of 1.1 mfl- 
Ik^ industry sources Mbo- 
daty. 


from 32 suppotme masts. 

Noman 

InSion Hone Kong dollars ($640 


Ebm^umg&Sua^mBankUmdk 
47-Slxnyf Bi^Tech Headquarters 

Reuen 

HONG KONG —Hongkong ft Shang hai Banldng Gnp. unveiled 
its new hea^uarters (» Monday, an aliuniniim-dad tiQrscraper 
bditod together by steel spars that 

The bank says its bi^technolo 
Foster, a Britiu ardiit^ has cost 
miltioo). 

Guarded by two bronze lions, vriiidi sat outside the edd headquar- 
ten fa more than 40 years, it towers 47 stories ova the 
eenta Hcng Kong and overiooks the harba. 

"There is nothing like h in tbe world,** said Rpy Fleetwood, the 
architect in diaige of the prqjeet here. "It is unique.” 

The buildm^s coottao^ John Lok ft Faftiurs and George 
^impey International, edrinated the conqil^on of the main con- 
struction tibase Moiday. Workers will move in within the next few 
we^ aim die bank wul open fa buaness neset month. 

The bank is the tenitoiYs largest and acts as an mu^dal central 
bank. 


Honda to Build 
Cycles in Merico 
Starting in 1986 

Untied Press iHtemeiieiiel 

TOKYO — Hoida Motor Co. 
plans to start produemg motors 
des in Mexico late next year, a 
ooqiaoy y olfewnan (gid Moiday. 

The spokesman said tbe Mexican 
Bovernment authorized Hoida on 
June 24 to set up a whdly owned 
snbsidiaiy to buDd and sell moto- 
cydes witii an engme diqdacement 
d more than 350 cubic centimeters. 

Construction of an assembly 
plant is to be^ this year and pro- 
duction is to start fay the end ctf 
1986, the qMUrawHflw said. He gave 
no otha details. 


Baft Iran Worts, a maja U.S. 
Navy contractor, had construction 
viituiti^ baited at its three shq>- 
yards m Maine when more than 
4.500 wokers went 01 strike ova 
company demands for wa^ and 
hen^M cnneftMtnna. Bath recently 
won a lucrative cantract to build a 
new fleet of warships. 

Martin Marietta Cop. of Maiy- 
iand Saidit wned a meninpinriiitn 
of undeisianm^ to acquire about 
25 percent of the common stodt (rf 
Equatorial rvwmminirfltinwe Qo. 
fa $14 a sha^ a about $50 mil- 
fion. Equatorial prorides sateiDhe 
onmniiiniearimia sendees and had 
1984 sales of $38J mitlinn 

Toyota Mota Co. may b^n, as 
early as aatnom, asseutiding its 
own cars fa the U.S. market at a 
plant in Califonua, a trade papa. 
Automotive News, said. The djmt, 
co-owned with General Moias 
Cop., now makes small cars sold 
through GMs Chevrtdet Division. 

Axd Speinga Vol^ A^ the 
West Goiuany publitiung oon^ 
ny, has dosed ahead of scheme is 
private placement of 1.67 fnillinn 
shares, wfaidi faave been beavOy 
oversubscribed. 

Hospital Goipk of America said it 
may go to court to challei^ parts 
of Etuta TravenoTs offa for 


atal Sui^ Cop., 
‘offaisa^ddib^ 


American 

rfwrg i ngihwf 

ate effot” to prevent American’s 
preriously umroved stock swq) 
merga with HCA. 

Sanyo Electric Go. said it wD 
be gi n maMng Beta-format video- 
tq>e teoot^n tins nnnmer at the 
Suyo Eq)^ SA factory in Spam 
tiiat is ajoint venture with Aznaiez 
hidDstties SA K^ parts vrill be 
brought in from Jqian. 

Westinribouse Bectiic Cop. said 
it win phase out devata mannfa^ 
tmii^ in Randolph, New Jersey, 
diminating about 300 jobs, and 
look to forrign sitoPliers fa deva- 
ta parts. 

RobBn hidnstifes Inc. cd Buffalo^ 
New York, said it hm filed fa 
cmtection fion hs credBtora unda 
Cbapta 1 1 of the U.R Bankruptcy 
Code becanse rf continuing losses 
in com p e tin g with izqiorted sted 
' MfMt stem products. 

Tines I^ra Co. of Los Angdes 
said its board has the 

rqMitdiase of op to 7 J milltm of 
the newauma company’s canmou 
tiiares, lOA percent a the total 
outstandi^ at $60 eaiA in cash It 
said tbe af& would expire July 21 

CSR lid. <X Sydn^ said nrapti- 
atiois are wdl advanced m sraing 
part of its Coopa Ba^ oil and gas 


unit, Ddfai Petrdeum P 9 Ltd., to 
itqnove cash flow. 

Batimdi Ofl Ca said it has 
reached agreement fails spedalty 

chemicals divisiem to buy Advance 
FtocessSupplyInc.,aU5.prDduo- 
a of inks and equqmient fa screen 
printing, fa $25 IlliDiOIL 
garfmaw Kodak Coh a leading 
siqipBa to the motion picture in- 
durtiy, introduced a new 16-inilli- 
meia high-^ieed cola native 
film. Eastman Highspeed Cola 
Negative Him ‘7291 . 

said, has inpnoved image 
ness and gram structure. 


OUnetti Delays 
Decision on 
RoleinAcom 

Reuim 

IVREA, Italy — Olivetti 
SpA said Mooday that it was 
postponiiig a ded^ on its fu- 
ture with Brilam’s Acorn Com- 
puta Group PLC until Aeon's 
refinancing plans bai^ been set 
up. 

Olivetti, the Italian office 
automatiai groim, saved Acorn 
from collapse in Fdffuan iriien 
it paid £10.4 milKnn ($115 mil- 
lion) to acquire a 49J-percmt 
stalre in the eomp^, vrinch 
^Kdalizes in educaticnal com- 
puters. Acorn, along with otha 
personal-CMapiiur mak^ is 
suffering from a shuq) in de- 
mand. 

A yAftcman for C^vetti de- 
dined to comment on rqxirts in 
the Bririeh pr^i S intwriiri 

to cut its lo^ and puD out of 
Acorn. 

Acorn said last week that it 
had asked the merchant bank 
Qose Biothen to submit plans 
fa refinai^g afta a sh^ 
worsening in its fitianriai posi- 
tion since (Kvetti made its cap- 
ital injection. Acorn shares 
were tonporaiily suqiend^ cm 
the London StO^ Fvffhany 

Tbe Olivetti spokesman was 
unable to say wheu Close 
Brothers would pr es ent its pro- 
posals. 


Quebecorls Escalating Canada^s War of Words 


(Continued from Page 7) 

Hshes and distributes boc4cs and 
recods, owns and c^wrates 13 
printing plants and owns 24 itiioto- 
graphic supply stores. 

Among C^becor's three ptind- 
pal areas of business, some 44 pa- 
ceni of rev’enues last year came 
from publishing, 24 percent from 
pnnting and 32 percent from distri- 
buuon.- 

Fa the year ended SepL 30, net 
income juomed nearly SO percent, 
to $8.3 mflliDn, on sales of S203.6 
millioa. Fa the first six months of 
this year, net income was up by 
aearly iwo-ihirds. to S4.6 miUion. 

All this is appiedated on the 
Montreal, Toronto and U.S. stock 
where Quebeca shares 
are trad^. .After t^ec^ a two- 
fa-one stodc ^iii in February and 
a ifaree-for-cse split ^rov^ by 
shareholders June 11, investors 
could have about doubled thdr 
money ova tbe past two years. 

And that appears to be just the 
boiatting. "We’re in the market fa 
a Canadian daily, an .American dai- 
1) and a French daily — we're in 
the market fa a lot of things.” Mr. 

' Btiadeau said. Although most oc^ 
qiustions are considerably smalla 
—a rural weekly, say. rather than a 
big-city daily — Quebeca has been 
receRiiy maLng about one acquisi- 
uonareoDth. 

If the price were ri^t, Mr. Pda- 
deac saia he would be interested in 
buying eititer the New York Post a 
the C&cago Sun Tunes from Mr. 
Murdoch, who is expected to sdl 
both new^apers beemise of his 
deal to purJiase the largest group 
of indepepdeni television .stations 
m the United States from Metro- 
otedia loc. fa more than $2 btUion. 

A feiianl reguiaiion seneraily bars 
a newspaper owna from owning 
more than 5 percent of a broadcast 
Lbiuon in tbe same diy, and two of 
Ihe stations m the Metromedia deal 
are u> and New Yak. 

Mr. Feladeau also ss coisideruiB 
esttiilisfanig a daily spois tiewspa- ^ 
per la nuladelphi^ Boston a De- ; 
Bort, periiaps expanding to a na- ; 
tiotul Sports daily along the! 
pattern of the Ganaea imain'si 
Today. 

“He's pnrtty well saturated the | 
Quebec markcL** sa:d David Schu !- 1 
man. seiia analyst with the Mon- ; 
meal securities firm of Ge^frion. j 

^■■1 Ml" i 


Lederc Inc. "He’s got to go rise- 
wbere." 

So far this yeax, Quebeca has 
dipped its toe mto tbe UJS. market 
by buying two new^iapa publitii- 
itig emupanips - Fiendw Printing 
Inc, in MidlantL Michrean, and the 
Somerset Publishing Company in 
Somerset, New Jersey. The Somer- 
set deal was conduded the second 
week in June and is billed as a 
possible entry into the East Coast 
daily journausiu market, althot^ 
fa the ««« bong it will only print 
papers fa others, inclnding Inves- 
tor’s Daily. 

'’We have the means, the con- 
tacts, the mon^ and iriiateva is 
necessary,” said Andri Gourd, the 
Qn^oa cotpoale secreta^ w4io 
is setting iq> t!» new subadiaiy, 
Quebeca America Inc. "We are on 
the acquisitian trail.” 

Quebeca hopes it has bata 
luck than the 1 ^ time it tried to 
crack the U.Sl maikeL In 1977, it 
stai^ the PhQaddphia Journal, a 
splashy, colorfui taoldd that died 
four years late:, the victim of iaba 
strife and lack of adveiiisi^ Que- 
becor lost $15 million in PnOairi- 
phia. 

Mr. Pdadeau said that through 
thai experience he "earned me 
most expensive NLBjA in the Unit- 
ed States.” Analysts think ran of 
the lesson is that next time Que^ 
ca should buy an existing bdg dty 
newspapa property, ratna than 
starting from scratch. 

But only if the price is right 

"I won't make a move until I 
have the price I want,” said Mr. 
PeLsdeau, . who owns 54 percem of 
Quebeca. 

Indeed, he appears to have shed 
the impetuousness that used to 
characterize his decision-making 
without saaifidng his bubbly per- 
sonal charm. He gives business as- 
sociates frea rdn. is less oT what he 
terms a “super hustler” and claims 
to gel "iDore action” as a result. 

Mr. Pdadeaii, 60, began his rise 


in 1950 with die purchase ctf a 
ndj^boiiood wedk^ in Montreal 
A Freoeh Canadian, he boughl his 
own plant in the 1950s wfaen he was 
hmng txoufaile finding people to 
print his papa. 

"It’s a much inqnoved atua- 
tioa,” said hGchd Poxault, aq ana- 
lyst at Alfred Bunting ft Conpany 
in Montreal He particulariy ^ 
plands what be sees as a new abi^ 
fa^ Qudieca to shed money 4 o 5 mg 


operations qmckly and efficiently, 
dting the Pluladdplua papa and a 
pboto-finisfaing business as exam- 
ples. <' 

Modi ai Quebecor’s success has 
ocKne at the eqxnse of La Hesse. 
Mr. Pdadeau started La Journal in 
1964 during a bitta strike at tbe 
rival pmoTln 1978, anotha strike 
at La Presse enabled bim to surpass 
the lOl-year-dd broadsheet in cir- 
cnlatioo. • ■ 


FORBGN & COLONIAL 
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QiMiev » ol: July 1, 1985 


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^EGON 


fiiBGOt^rwestatd/shedatTheHague 

US$25,000,000 

• 714%conveniblesubordinateddebentures 
" ^ due 1988/1982 AEGON nv 

We hereby announce that as a consequence of the split of 
AEGON nv ordinary shares of Dfl. 10.00 into ordinary shares of 
Dfl. 5.00 with effect from June 14. 1985. the conversion price 
according to the meaning of article VIII of the Trust Agreement of 
June 15. 1377, should be altered to 83.51 shares per debenture of 
US S1.000 nominal {previousiy41.76). 

The Hague. 28th June 1985 The Executive Board 

AEGON insurance Group - Intemationai growth from Dutch roots 


DREYFUS 

INTERCONTINENTAL INVESTMENT 
FUND N.V. 

DECLARATION OF DIVIDEND 
At the Annual General Meetfaa of the Dreyftis Intercontinental 
Investment Fund N.V^ beld m Curagao on Hay 16, 1985, the 

! reconunendatlon of the 


‘OnJunelLlOBStoboUetsofbeBrersbaresupQnsurien- 
* of Dividend Coupon NO 15 as altadiecl to tbe share certificate, 
to floe of tbe offices of tbe paying ag^ listed bdow. Tbe 
(fistrUntioa is brtng TnadP from net investment income. 
DEUTSCHE BANK AG 
Grasse GriBa s strasse 10-14 
6BQ0 FiankfUrt/uaiB 
WestGezmaey 

BIOBGAN GBENFELL ft Ca LDOTED 
93, Great WkwiMStar Stxeet 
London EC2P,2AX 


WB INTERNATIONALE A 
LUXEMBOURG 
2, Boulevard Boyd 
Lnxemboing-VlBe 


roywestYbust corporation 
(BAHAHAS) UBOTED 
PD.BIIKN7788 
Nassau 

Rahwwiag- 

Dtvidends payable on shares hrfd in a DtqpfUs Ihtercoctintgital 
Vtduidaiy. 

Account win atba be paid directly to the Account holder ac 
aiitomatically rebivestea, AypnrKng iqion tbe dection made by 
the Account holder vriien his Account was estabtidied. 

Beparlsan available at the Ofllces of the abovemeiOiooed paying ageals 
or at' 

DREYFUS GmbH 
UaxIiDfliuistrasse H 

SIN Handboi 29, Gennany. 



FIVE REASONS FOR INVESTING 
NOWIN EUROPEAN EQUmES 

Europe has proved to be an exdtii^ area for investment 
in the recent past The prospects for Europe still look good for 
-five reasons: 

^ Pt^lhxcal CXimate 

Ine reduction of Government eoqpenditur^ combatii^ 
inflation and most importandy, boostix^ the oopoiate sector 
Inve all become hi^ priorities in Eurc^ This is most 
noticeable in the Netheiiimds,Geimai^anaBdgiumbutalso in 
Bance wdiere there has been a distinct shift in Govonment 
economic policy. 

2) EconcHnic Recovtty 

European economies are now pickii^ up. In Germany 
•the Bundesbank forecasts that GNP in 1986 will grow I'/Ab, 
and that smoits should grow by almost 6 Next year the 

German faction rate is forecast at 2!4% while for the 
Netheiiands it is Switze^uid 314% arid Bartce 4/4%. 


Durii^ the first half of 1985, European currendes 
appiedated against the Do) lac An important reason for this was 
the downward movement of US interest rates. 

4) Company Perfiwmaiice 
C^pai^'profhsIooksettoenjOTanotheryearofgFowth 
in 1985 ana 1986 benefiiii^ not only from continuii^ demand 
and low interest rates, also from the signini^t 
rationalisation measures initiated iniecent years. Europe boasts 
numerous growth areas aixl oflers quality companies in such 
industries as phaimaceuticals, diemicals, dectronics, elearica] 
en^neering and finandal services, many d* ^iiich have no 
puaiid els^heie: 


axooncessionsandpension schemes in many countries 
encouic^ wider share ovmeiship and persuade companies 
to turn to tile equity markets fa finance^ resulting in a flow of 
funds into tire investment markets. 

Major US institutions are continuii^ to divenify their 
portfi^ios internationally. 

Hie New Eunmean Equity fund 
The objective of me Smud European Equi^ Fund is 

to adtieve lor^ term capital growth throu^ investment in 
European equity markets. AlTincome is reinvested to build up 
the asset value of the shares. 

The assets of the Rmd will be invested in the stock 
markets of continental Europe: Purdrases may also be made in 
the United Kingdom when appropriate. The general policy of 
the fiind will k to hold equities and bonds convertible into 
equities of continental Bnopean companies, but fixed interest 
securities and cash may also be hdcL 

The Manage of the Rmd are Hill Samud Ruid Marugos 
(jeis^) Limited. The Investment Advisers are Bank von Ernst 
& Ge AG, Beme, Switzeriand. Both these companies are 
membeisofHill Samud Investment Manag^entlntemational 
SA the overseas investment arm of Hill S^ud Group which 
currently has in excess of US $8,000 million of investments 
under advice and management 

The Rjndb daily dealing price vrtll be shown in the 
Financial Times. The price of mares will be denominated in 
D Marks. 

NEW-Ffill Samud 
European Equity Fund limited 


To Hill Samud Investment Mani^ement IntemationaL 7 Bond Street St Heliei; Jerse}', Channd Islands. Tel. (0534) 76029. 
Please send me a copy of the jMospectus for tbe Hill Samud European Equi^ pimd Limited 

Na mA IKT. 1/7/95 

Address . 


-Tdephone Numberfs). 


LBll Samuel Investment Management Litemational S. A 

Geneva 


HS 





INTERNATIONAL HERAU> TRIBUNE, TUESDAY, JULY 2, 1985 


IVIoiids9% 

MSE 

Qoeii^ 


Tablet include fbe BoHonwide prices 
uplettie dofleg on Wall Street 
imd do net refleet Me bvdes elsawiwrB: 


(CoMiiiiied fitMB Page 8) 


m 3W Norfoa 100 &5 » 330 3M 30 

m Norwst 1A t7 M 007 xm 27 

^ m Nm Sfe ^ 13 213 31 Se 


seti 27 Nucor 
m 3 Mlltris 


M 1.1 11 203 37 


30 SOM + W 
27 27 — M 

3IH 3m- K 

30H SOW 


3W 310 3W -f M 


ano MM NYNEX 0^ 7.1 9 1070 lOM BMO tflO + M 




15W— Vi 

am + M 

am-ivo 

S7 + M 


I5W IMS 
07 07 

I2W nVk 
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OOM OOM 
am aow 
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30 aou 
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31W 31W 
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IK 1310 
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am 
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JB u 
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1 U0 1U 
160 lOJ 
4JD 13J 
132 119 

IJO 44 
110 45 
4JB IIU 
4iW 1BJ 
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JO 13 
2 JO U 


3040 27Ui 

04M aow 

sm 12 

aflo 1310 
3K 27M 
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TIM 4BM 
SOVi 3340 
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2740 840 
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20 IK 
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17 

n 

M + U 
K + M 
17 + U 

3M- 

6 — U 


IT + M 
76+16 
9 — M 

s — u 

awl'*’’* 

M +M 

lift 

S^— IO 

846 + W 

L-* 

3 BVt— U 

3 L- +to 


i«i8 

2644- M 
B4h 

S. + w 
2SU + U 
U 

^—40 

UM +1 

51M + M 
5U + M 

'Im + w 

41 ..— to 


S!> 4M 4K 

8 to am 3 K 

m XM 33M 

m K m 

4M K K 
I4U M 


Ilk Tto 

UW 184 
IK 
K 
8 U 


Sto IK + M 
K IBM 
IK 14M + 40 
IBM IBM 


1% iis +s 


M 21 819 UW.19 


^10{Uin«nJ fcw^ t 


' LCBe 
2 LOBn*. 
f UN 
I* LSlUB . 
uilbb 

i^ne . 

«« l:S^ ’& 

udFm jS 

iJidlw ".M 

uirei .u 
'LamRs 
ViOineT . JQ 


' 2M1K 
1513U 
81SM 


J 3771K 
J' 38 >746 
U 891140 
18 OM 
'&5, •BI4W 


m M + M 

M* 14*- S 

M MW** 

U IK 

a . 

IBM IK + W 


lOio IK + -w 
>m IK + W 
.1110' 480 '+ M 
«U 940— S 
14M 14M — .U 












































































































INTERNATIONAL WTHATJI TRIBUNE, TUESDAY, JULY 2, 1985 


Owi^he-Comiier 

MASOAQNo»onaiMerkatPrlas 


LLSl Buiures 


SOMon 

Sohson 

hOrl 

High 

Low 

Oegn High Low Ckae Cho.‘ 


Groins 












SMten StosM 
High Low 


Oe«n HWi LOW Close CM. 


Ea. Soles Prev. Solas 971 

Prev.DoyOpeaim. 10661 
susAmnmu) ii (nvcsce) 
insoo Ibsr cenis per lb. 

9.n 260 Sep 290 290 

9JIS 174 oa 290 299 

7JS 3JI0 Jon 216 136 

M3 U4 MO- 365 160 

7.15 150 MOV US U9 

4.96 495 Oct 415 636 

EsI. Soles Prev.SMes HBD 

prev. Day Open Ifrt. 01669 offlJC 

COeOAdlYCKB) 

10 mettle lent- S psr ton 

2400 1963 Jul 1905 3003 

MU 1963 Sep 3010 308 

9337 1945 DOC 1990 2830 

3190 Its our 1991 3038 

2130 1960 MOV 

9110 1960 Jiri 

3330 3033 SCB 

Dec 2QB 2060 

Eol.Sales Prev.Setas U84 

Prev. Day Open InL 3IJIS uoM 
OIUlWB JUICE IMYCE) 
ISM0lb6-eenl«PKlb. 

10465 13070 Jpl 13965 14025 

1B1M 13^ Sep 13620 1S76S 1 

UUD 13270 Now 13425 I3SM ' 

UMD .1^ Jon mu 13360 

17710 U2JI0 Mor 

16210 13645 MW 

1S10 14230 Jul 

100JD 17975 Sep 

Nov 

Esl.Sales. 250 Prpv, Soles 730 

Prsv.DevOPtnlnL &9U oH40B 


979 101 
289 390 
130 123 
158 158 
180 150 
479 479 


1975 3800 
3008 9053 

1998 3004 
1991 3043 

‘ '*** 
3060 
3077 
2SS 3090 


13975 13965 
12620 13670 
13470 13470 
133.10 13290 

WWi 

iSs 

13UD 

moo 

13360 


ScoHn Saggon 
High Low 


Open 

High 

LOW 

Close 

Cho.. 


045 


n-v 

74-4 

7347 

744 

+11 

24-1 

65 

Sep 



73.34 

+11-. 

ESLSOISB 


Prw. Soles 

10 




Prev. Day Opwililf. 2119 UPS 





CERT. DE POSIT CUMM) 






9274 

858 

SOP 

9244 

08 

9U4 

9274 

—72'' 

9124 

0574 


9?8 

0M 

08 

08 

=51 

08 

1676 

Mar 

918 

918 

00 

918 


8661 





08 


08 

XJ6 

Sep 




9078 

— JIT 

9073 

8874 

Dm 




9069 

—71 

ESI. Sam 


Prav.Soles 

250 




Pray. Day Open Ini, 3692on1| 





BUBODOLLARS 

Xmllllan«taal1 

fIMM) 

Meet. 






926S 

8473 

Sp 

921* 


9103 



00 

848 

Dec 


918 

910 

9IX 

-8 ' 

08 

86.10 

Mar 

08 

91.13 

91.14 

—71' 

0.15 

8673 


900 

0X 

9078 

9078 


9074 

xm 

Sep 

907.1 

90.55 

08 

067 

-71 

9073 

08 

Dee 


08 

0TB 

018 

-8 

9021 

XM 

Mar 

091 

0.91 

071 


Est.5am 


Prw.Sam 34784 




Prw.OayOpsnlnL116774 up 1,715 





CANADIAN DOIXARUlWMI 
S per tfir- 1 point squals 90.0001 
7505 7025 SBP 7341 7353 7S5 7319 

7565 7006 Dec 7330 jSS 7317 .7315 

7504 6981 MW .1296 

7390 7070 Jun 7205 .73K .7305 7279 

Eot. Spies 631 Prev. Salts 1687 

prsw.DayOpenlirt. 0.145 up109 
PREHCH FRANC (IMM1„ 
SPerlrane-IPOlntequalsSIUIOOin 
.10940 69650 SOP .1 0768 

,10710 319670 Dtc .10725 

ESI. Seles _ Prev. Soles 

Prev, Day (Men Int. 397 

GERMAN MARKCIMM) 




Industrials 



IlxTTT 


M 



RI 







CATTLE (CME) 

4U0Oltan.-eMilsperlh. 

4767 57.17 Auo 5865 365 

6690 5622 Oef 360 362 

365 60.15 SSe 6162 5165 

HAS 6070 ^ 6172 5165 

asr 4265 Apr 6270 4295 

4465 423 Jun 4240 6360 

Est.SalP9 17JB3 Prev.Soles 12979 
Prev, Dov Open liri. 3694 up9S 
PBEDBR CATTLE (CME) 
4663ibBreenlsperib. 

7370 543 Aug 6565 6665 

7360 543 653 653 

7232 643 03 653 653 

723 653 Now 653 553 

79M 6460 Jar 623 623 

703 66.10 Mar 315 603 

7045 33 Apt 403 613 

EsLSnles 1677 Prev.SolW 1692 
Prew.DovOPpnlnl. 873 0(I13 
HOGS(C56B) 

3073lbo.>cpnlspprib, 

5577 473 Jui «3 49.97 403 

5467 4467 Aug 403 4067 473 

513 423 Oct 4445 443 4340 

44jg ^ ct 

5047 443 pS 4010 403 473 

473 443 Apr 453 453 443 

493 443 Jun 473 473 473 

493 473 Jul 310 4210 

51.3 403 Auo 

EsLSoles 6636 Prgv.Soles im 
Prev.DoyOpen Int 36607 ofim 
PORK RELUESCCME) 

30.000 cents per bl 

1247 993 Jul tOM 613 

EL4S 310 Aug 613 613 

743 3U Psb 33 693 

753 443 Mar 493 693 

723 33 May 33 33 

763 33 Jul 703 7D3 

7215 03 AM 

EaLSalPS 4655 Prpv.SaltS 5931 
Prev.OstvOpmIM. 10731 Mil • 


563 .-13 
077 —13 
4US —67 
613 —65 
6227 ^50 
33 


6407 —13 
543 —1.12 
643 —US 
653 —13 
065 —65 
03 -62 
03 —M 


367 .^3 
03 -60 
4367 —3 

453 —M 
03 ^95 

4407 —3 

03 
03 

03 -3 


5592 —ITS 
593 -9M 
03 —23 
03 -43 
603 -23 
603 —23 
03 -23 


s a a ^-=.1 


German Indnstry 
Seen ImproYing 

iteurmr 

MUNICH — West Germain’s 
maniifactaring mdustiy win pioba- 
blyincrease ppoducium m the ccun- 
ii^ moDths after hnsdoess im- 
proved in and May, the 
nennnttwe ins&tute IFO pTsdicied 
MondiQr. 

In a rqiort, the institute said 
proqiects of st^ bi|}Kr output and 
a madeed increase m xetaQ sales in 
Apifl and May siqipcTt^ its earlier 
forecast that gross national prod- 
uctwonklgFOwaiiinflatioii-aqust- 
ed 4J peiceot in the second quarta 
conqmed with the same, stnke-hit 
poiod last year. GNP is the widest 
measure a a natkm’s output of 
goods and services. 

However, second-half oqianaon 
would be slowed weakness in 
the *^Fi^ ictioii indnstiy and real 
growth in the West Gen^ ecoDO- 
n^ for the fnO year would barely 
exc^ IS petcent, aoxnling to 
IFO, the Insiitut Fflr Winschafts- 
fbesefaung. 


OumiM^ Options 


Jiutf28 

-PHILADELPHIA EXCHANGE 
.OpOonA Strike 

iMorlvira Price Coll*— Last Pu tt Last 

Sep Dec IMor Sep Dec Mnr 
1363 Brttbb Poopdfceiits per netL 

BPound 13 r r r 03 t t 

13 M3 2S9S r 03 r r 

110 313 TUn 203 03 13 t 

115 12W 1140 I6.n 050 US t 

no 113 1210 r 13 210 r 

13 73 9.10 103 23 S3 r 

IX 43 6iAS 73 4iS 73 t 

IX 23 <3 23 r r r 

5MM CooMtlnn DDiiart.ceBts pw miIL 

CDellr 72 r 176 r 0 l 3S 03 r 

73 03 r r 03 r r 

74 03 r r r 169 r 

72 03 r r r r r 

gJWWpKOemoBMorl ci ow tt pefWitt 

OtMorle 3 r r r r OM r 

X 4.10 r r r r f 

X r r 13 r 061 r 

31 220 27S r 021 r r 

X 13 219 r 066 r r 

S 161 13 r 03 13 r 

34 03 1.12 r r r r 

X 066 03 1.19 r r r 

66863 JopooeK YOn-MOiM 0 0 coat POT polL 
JVM X 20 r r r r r 

0 094 13 r 063 r r 

0 r r r 13 r r 

4213 Swta PrapcLMiite per pptt. 

SFipne X r r r 865 r r 

X 20 r r r r r 

X r 2X r 03 r r: 

X 211 r r 03 03 r 

X r r r 086 r r 

3 03 13 r 13 r r 

41 13 r r r r 

TWnlcpIlwoLfJX C3I ePOP M. ULfX 

TeMpptveL26X PptPpenliLfUX 

r— Not traded. »— No option oHbrad. o Old. 

LncI it nramlum (Purehose prlcp). 

Sai«ici;AP. 


COTTON OIHYCB) 






5080 Ml- cants per lb, 
7MS 4070 Jul 

6075 

6075 

6075 

608 

—75 

X8 

jAm 

oa 

618 

618 

6075 

6077 

—74 

723 

608 

OK 

618 

618 

*1.10 

618 


7675 

618 

MW 

6251 

6272 

62.11 

623 

—75 


*18 

May 

6273 

6173 

628 

6US 

—75 

788 

MBS 

Jul 

j»rt 

628 

6143 

618 

—8 

658 

08 

oa 

5015 

CKM 

5875 

37S 


S*8 

SOM 

Dm 




015 

—77 

EsLSalM 


Prw. Solos 

83 




Prw.DoyOptnlnt. 157X oHUi 




HSATIHB 

OIL( 

NYME) 






758 

7K8 

6675 

668 

/Un 

Ssp 

6100 

688 

*18 

X8 

OM 

678 

678 

—18 
— )8 


Stock indexes 



nnanclol 


US T, BILLS (IIWM) 

SI fnililon- pti of IflOpct 
92X 0694 StP fUa 9104 

9291 0577 Dec 9246 920 

9254 843 Mar 9229 9231 

9223 XJn Jun 91.94 913 

913 i03 Sep 913 913 

913 33 Dec 

913 33 Mot 

EtLSolec Prav.Sglet 7AD 

Prev. Day Open IM. 31711 aff10 
M YR. TREASURY (CBTI 
SI0030prin-e(aA22ii3o(13ect 
M-« 75-U Sep 06-11 I6-17 

87-13 7S-U Dec 8S-11 X-IS 

064 75-U Mor 04-11 04-14 

0S4 743 Jun 

_ Sep 0249 0249 

•04S 00-19 _Dec 03 013 

EtLSalee Prav.Sale* 1U69 

Prey. Day Open Ini. 039 up 1,036 
US TREASURY OM>NOS (CSn 
{OpcnaoOAW PtiAlIndtMIOOpcI) 
79-12 57-10 Sep X-16 773 

70-13 520 Dec 76-14 743 

7749 574 iWor 7S-n 743 

744 543 Jun 743 743 

7441 563 Sep 7»3 7241 

74M 543 Dee 7H0 744 

7415 563 MW 713 71-X 

7*3 63-12 Jun 

793 6»4 SM 703 703 

72-10 623 Dee 

69-14 61-6 MW 

GM-Soles _ Prew.Sale>14S7M 

Prew.DayOpenlnt.1976n m2170 

GNMAICBT) 

noOilMPiin-ptsASRidiWIttpd 
743 99-13 Sep 745 744 

7S3 9M Dee ZSO 740 

75-10 903 MW 7421 7441 


9291 9294 

9254 9257 

9219 9222 
9190 9190 
9169 9164 
9160 
91.19 


042 0410 

854 054 

844 144 

03-11 
SMO 1341 
03 n3 


774 77-16 

747 3415 

34 7S-15 

7410 7416 
73-14 X-19 
72-11 723 
713 7V4I 
71-7 

TO-M 30-X 

603 

60-11 


753 744 
743 75-7 
7412 743 


lindemt compiled Mortly beioi 
SP COMP. INDEX (CME) 
pointtandCMtt 

19560 14060 Sep 1929S 19560 

199.10 17570 Dec 19690 1X90 

-»WW ira.10 Mar 19960 19960 

EttSolas Prav. Solos 431595 

Pm. Oov Open I lit SB7X UP6 
VALUE LINE (KCBT) 
polfiltondeentt 

212X 10575 Sep 204X n660 

21200 20060 Dec 30760 21070 

Est.Sales Prav.Solcs 4603 

PFev.OovOPenlAL LSS6 oH5S3 
NYSE CO*4P. INDEX (NYFS) 
points and cents 

11260 91X Sep 11270 1I3X 

11560 1013 Dec IU60 ll&IS 

103 1093 Mor 11575 1163 

11210 1143 Jun 1065 1173 

EsLSales Prav.Soles 87M 

Prev. Dor Open I nt 960 w 066 


morkcl close) 


19200 194.M -KIX 

I9S3 m.n +13 
1993 1993 —.X 


was 2063 +23 
2073 2103 +250 


111.95 1133 +75 

1133 1121S +.X 

1IS3 1163 — 6S. 

1173 103 —3 


Commodity Indexes 


Close Previous 

Moody's—.———. 917601 916.201 

Reuters 174250 175470 

DJ. Futures N7L 118L40 

Com. ResMrch Bureau.. NA 22660 

Moody'S : base 100 : Dec 31. 1931. 
p - preliminary; f - flnol 
Reuters : base 100 : Sep. 18, 1931. 

Dow Jones : base 100 : Dec. 31< 1972 


Market Guide 


eweaeu Board of Trade 
CMeeeo Marcentlte Exchenee 
intomottonM Menelorv Mqiket 
CM Oileaea Mer c ontne Exchenee _ 

New York Cogbo, Super. Coffee EKhenee 

New Yerii Ceften Exchange 
Cemmodllv Exdioiiee. New York 
New York MercMtIle Exchange 
Kmos atv Beord of Trade 
New York Puluros Exchange 



Flosdmg^Raie IVoies 


Dollar 


4M!(,M91 

MKirtfPwp 

SKftsfSES'' 

& 

la 

■a 

bwpMH 

teiwsre*! 

OiRMwm 

BiRmfl 

F 

M 

3 

MMiBsni 

Csrpvi 

p(9ise«ni 

KeM0Tl 

MWW0 

It 

H 

NMN 

mumto 

toitigEto 

81 

3 

>WVSlh96 

i*eSewa3/9 

Ik 

to 

MW91 

•MX 

eeieX 


Mr*FM6*9> 

•noiSTi 



ewepMeri BM Aik 


312 *>M 9994 

tK 

i?-i: isBxncc 


XCTOUSIMH 


»i:f43e02] 


tMIKM IMM 

* 

778 9999 IXJC 


Bri:t*4i nji 


K-i; isKixe 


»r; ’V4^:XV 


99*4 9974 

tTaz+rn.ts f*2» 


39-::n8 9te 


ii-utiu nJQ 


•*09 9949 9171 


lOlil 9tJ9 9I7S 


■3« 9075 NTS 


308 '.X.IC:3US 


3«7 f9JS iK29 


istaioBA) 


sc? IXTlUBJC 


R.u:x7::xi: 


IU:99B09» 


IX44'X7i 


net 'xjrttii 


u-:e ;xj:’auf 


xeT'.MX 

!•> 

3M7 IIUKIXU 


M iX'IIXX 

■w 



2HO0I4 IXM 


118 99S 994& 


^ iX»:Xje 


lUBix'.Tiao:' 


X8 9972 :x'; 


f/i: IVUMCM 


st.ir •r.Ki.rjl 


i; s 9I« 9#9» 

9K 

!m: txx’cx 


S8 :3cxac0 

7K 

SKI tXXIX'i 

M. 

298 'xnx:? 
:un9eMf9« 

P.« 

3S.i: ;3u::X7} 


ret ixisixn 


.yifxcxs: 
;i.'.iH9; laer 

r» 

MixK'rix 
to;: Kit 097 


:«j‘ -xa-xi 


13 .; -x^'vx*: 


Shilton ‘XX 


Ti .X*.*7tSC 



YA 



ir.T;0*:0-*: 


|‘.8 'XNIICIS 


3 p 8 txxrx'e 


K ;* 021 

«% 

j:c; 'xsrz'a 

■ :XM 

T.* 

T.-r. X4!:3U3 

ttm 

S18!XC!XJS 


cm :x.r‘js£[ 

Ia 

on rx'i'xx 


xa'Kix’X': 


OCIHX08 

Iv 

»8 89e'x:: 

e 

»C'CC3C'*;5 


aec8UnX‘l 


iL-n ncF'XM 


cm rxK'x? 


TMi 09* 'X-K 


to'iiOurxM 


anxic'XK 





PbsiaiyTiMsX 

FlrNUPH-K 

nrd91 

FerlMeS+LR 

FuBMWIH 

CeeBnMGeWrit 

GanBiMials/W 

(»0 

6ibf2 

GttPvp 

C*94 

Glre9l 

CtMtaMn 92/95 

CrMiBys92 

6rkMlori94 

CIVMen 89/94 

HnSaewdSI 

HHlSeiPuNPirp 

Hh peno 91/95 

HroroQuataKK 

HygipQutOieU 

Hydro QuchecB 

1091 

Iceland 9SmA» 
iPdogesiollA) 
lUn 

Ireland 96/99 

iicMidfr 

tiPknlW 

iWy«f 

Holy 8904 

llolyX 

llPlyW 

CilebX 

JoMareonX 

KePFeg92 

!(cnireOv 95 

K kln —rtBw91 

KMowerf Benf6 

KiebMOri Ben Pern 

KerMDev8B6/89 

AereeEMiBkOSW 

UKB*iS4L0 

JoidiBkPrrp 

Uevdi9) 

Uordi99 

uovesei 

UcPJuM 

IMX 

LkbJenV 

LKbU 

LtCOR 

atoMig M /119 

NUonloia/tS 

iMoyileAertim 

eMoyMoDeeWM 

hBionlB 18/99 

60plHQflf4 

iMoHeeWOBUy] 

Mor MUM 

66BrMMN 

MtarMld96 

HcHepSkM 

MUkmdBkPm 

/HUIbmI lol9) 

MUlendMM 

llMloadlnl92 

MMIondhilfl 

MUkHdlMW 

MlB«iFmf6 

MopCkceleaM 

MleBkOwl92 

NoiBkDetceitW 

NBtCanaBBIiB9/W 

fMIMPupSWA 

NatHOt PereSer B 

NurinsrAeM 

NMlMBRnOS 

NUWeN90 

M a U M Pf* 

MOl Wen Pln92 

MtOMiPInPerp 

NMeOvM 

NevZeoionnX 

NtStreiDtvi: 

lHnaenCr90 

nuaeonCiBS 

NfspanC'li 




Sty 

• lib 39-11 
74b 1413 

a 15-K 

«1b SMI 
8kl BSD 
HR aM 
I 308 
M 308 
919 800 
I 188 
7K 108 
a 308 
no 1M3 
9 3H7 

Ik. 140 

t 8n 
OK ».n 
UK 868 
Wb 8(8 
9 118 

IK 1413 

n 3a8WN 
7% 3-QOfX 
800190.16 
098M.IS 
9 a D8 

Oik n-n 
N - 
OK 1418 
9 S-V 

0(b 1211 
TO 78 

OK ao-n 

Ik 313 

OK na 
OK 39-<9l 
9K M7 


HONG-teONGGOLD FUTURES 
UJJpwooncr _ . 

CioM Pravloa 

Higb Low Bid JUk BM Adc 

JIV— NX N.T. X4i» 31660 31600 3^ 
Ai« _ 31060 XSM 3163 3183 XI3 3303 
S4P_ N.T. N.T.3iaM32D3 Now — 

00 _ N.T. N.T. 3EI3 3223 3223 3243 
Dee- N.T. N.T. 3233 3253 863 m3 
Feb. N.T. N.T. 1303 3303 33060 3323 
Apt.- N.T. N.T. 3353 3X3 3343 3363 
Jun^ 3X3 3X3 3363 3383 NOW — 
VWume: X loti 0 1300. 

sogoAPme COLO futures 
u.as per oonce 

Prev. 

Higit Low S0He Settle 
Aue ^ X73 3173 3173 3X70 
e— NX N.T. 3193 32078 

Oct N.T. N.T. 3213 32278 

Dee — N.T. N.T. 3253 32670 

Volume: lU lots of 13 02 


KUALA LUMPUR RUBBER 
MeCydoe cents per kilo 


Sep—— 1953 1963 
OCtV— 1905 1993 
NOV— XI3 3033 
Dee— 3023 3853 
Volume: I IpIp 

SmeAMRE RUBBER 
Singopare cMti per kilo 
OPM 

BM Aik 

RMIJIv— 1813 MUB 
RSSIAug- 1763 1763 
RSS2JIV— 103 1703 
RSSSJiy— 103 1683 
RSS4Jly— UI3 1653 
BSSSJIV— 1583 1603 


Prevloes 
BM AUl 
wn»fn a037S 
19^ 19W 
1063 1973 
1993 3013 
3013 2033 
3033 333 


Prpvtan 
BM Ask 
1823 1833 
1773 17UB 
1703 1713 
1683 103 
1643 1663 

103 1613 


Myl 

Oece ^ 

Mgk Lew BM AUC CKKl 

SUGAR 

mnO Iraen ppr mpbric ton 
Aug 130 U19 1723 139 +9 

Oct 1734 ITM 17U im +3 

Dee 17X 17X ITX 17X +3 

MW 1770 132 1760 1.365 —I 

MMy 130 1705 173 1,310 Undi. 

Aug N.T. N.T. 1765 I77S +10 

EsL wpL: 03 IpIs of 3 MnL Prow, odual 
eoies: 576 loti. Opri Intorast: 10716 
COCOA 

prmeliRnics PirlM kp 
Jly N.T. N.T. IM 263 Undb 

See 260 2Omb ijm Zm +3 

Dec M.T. N.T. 131 263 +5 

MW N.T. N.T. 231 2.IIZ4 +2 

May N.T. N.T. 230 — —5 

Jiv N.T. N.T. 263 — —5 

Sep N.T. N.T. 230 — —5 

Eft veL: X lolp ef 10 tons. Prev. actual 
kKp: IXtotKOpcnlnterkU: 17X 
COPPER ^ 

Prep3 ftonci pw no kn 
Jly N.T. N.T. — 273 Unde 

Sen STM kW" 273 2783 —a 

Sm 270 273 2710 278 

Jon N.T. N.T. — 273 —8 

NUT N.T. H.T. — 2.43 —M 

May N.T. N.T. — 273 —8 

Jly N.T. K.T. 233 -- —8 

Est.vol.:X toil of 5 tens. Pew. actual Mss: 
n lets.Opsn hiterast; 82 
Bourcp; SPuraedUCetiMMiiesi 


Ireasiin' 


ofMr BM YWd YUd 


KUALA LUMPUR PALM (ML 
MM ni i Mi i r ln pBllspwXlOHf 

CIOM Pr ovlo x 

Bid Md Ask 

Iiv 1730 1.13 1.18 I.1M 

Aug T67D 1.1» 1690 1,18 

Sep— 163 1,110 um i.ia 

oa 168 1690 1.08 163 

Nw 1620 163 16» 163 

Ok — ung 163 UBO 1,88 

JOO 163 1J)8 VOID 163 

MW ..urn 168 1610 163 

May — " 990 1630 1600 163 

VMURW! 8 MISW X teilL 

Seercp; Rmam, 


imontt) 63 

4meiiilt 6M 

One year t.t* 

Seureo: Sotaoun BrnAMrs 


63 678 73 73 

6M 6H 771 762 

7.t4 7J4 766 73 


DKidends 


Non [>olSar 


^100 

nidexODtic 


Options 


wy CMO-lsd MHnd 

Prieey tao Sw od jn ug Sw do 

DO 1A - I7K I7K 1/16 166 1/16 4 

IVUFkl'h 

« 9^ L 1^ 7F1I9 JK 

K. ikf a sr L i 

TirnmilimKiiie nuK 

TNdc8iseeiu.gUB 
mMveMm 9UC 
TejE .eetsMBletPrxu 

IhBQ* 

lUBIBM Isv'liS ClaulH0*''5t 

3 w»; eeoe. 


London 

Gmunodities 


CtoM Prevfggs 
KMb Lew BM Ask BM Ask 

SUGAR 

Si srl lp ppweMtrtctp n 
AhP 03 068 168 163 03 08 

oa 918 903 903 103 923 923 

DM 963 948 943 943 9*3 973 

MW 1X3 1053 1053 1053 1063 1063 

Htay 1113 1113 103 103 103 1113 

» 1U3 1153 1153 1153 1143 1153 
N.T. N.T. 1193 1193 1203 1213 
Vblunw: UMSMeof Mions. 

COCOA 

Siseflep psr mglrle tea 
Jly 178 ITS 17X 170 1736 17X 

Ssp TTOt 138 1712 17(5 173 ITX 

DK 130 130 136 138 UM US 

NUr 139 16X 1681 163 16X 1676 

MPT 173 1693 163 160 163 1694 

Jly 17U 1705 1710 1714 1707 1710 

Stp N.T. N.T. 1715 17X 1716 ITS 

VohJine: ISXiolsof IDlons. 

COFFEE 

ftirflas psr oMkrle Ion 
Jly 173 1JS6 IJG4 178 131 136 

Sip 1J90 17M 1710 17M 1763 178 

NW 1794 1755 170 178 273 2,m< 

JM 2.023 1795 3.03 273 373 273 

Mor 27B 2811 231 203 2.0S 203 

S*W 288 230 273 200 270 200 

Jly 273 273 278 200 203 200 

Valwne: 33 MM Of S tens. 

GASOIL 

OS. doUen PW nuMc tag 
Jly 2U» 21370 21475 2158 31570 21575 
App 2120 S23 2U0 21275 n20 S27S 
Sep 2133 S28 SS7S 2120 S10 X38 
oa . X3JD 2110 208 21335X425X475 
Hw N.T. N.T.n48 2160X78X775 

Dec N.T. N.T.X6M22O0X60&O8 

Joe N.T. N.T. X58 2208 X6m SI8 

Feb H.T, N.T.XS8 2203X68 2X8 

MW N.T. N.T. 3098X88 338 2208 

Volume: 43 leu of 18 tons. 

Saurets; gs u /er s uitd London Petroieum Ex- 


To Our Readers 

The Deutsdie mark futures op- 
tions were noi available intlusedi- 
ton because of transmisaon ddays. 


mdiistrial Demand Seen 
ReGovering in France 

itaOBJ 

PARIS —Fiances indosirial de- 
mand is expected to oontmue its 
recovery in the third quarter from 
the deoine at the start of 1985, 
accord^ to a quarterly survey of 
mdnstrialists by the national statis- 
tics mstitute, INSEE publidied 
Monday. 

Tiei^in che car indusc^ should 
push producer prices up Oipercent 
a mootii from June to October 
compared with 0.4 percent from 
March to June and 0.7 percent in 
Januar\ and Februarv. the insiiiuie 


CashPrii*es 


Cemmedfty and Uoll 
Coftoa 4 sonka, ib__^ 
Printototh 6400 3 vd ... 

StoM bllleie CPHU.tan 

irao 3 Fdrv. Philo, ion _ 
Stael iwap No 1 hw Pttt. _ 

COCMT Sfoa. lb 

nh (SIndtsi. lb 

Zlnc.E.SLL Basis, lb _ 
PoitadiuiTboz 

finuarM.V^ta 

Sewree: AP. 


Jufyl 
Yaar 
Man Ago 
18 18 
88 876 

4788 4538 

law XXM 
7473 164101 
1941 341. 

640 6449 

6.110 67n 

04467 0548 
940 10-10 
68 18 


ijondon iVkials 


aoso Prevtoos 

BM Ask BM Ask 

ALUMINUM 

SjRrltagpwni^ton^^ 7*68 7668 

fanwrd 018 7823 708 708 

COPPB R CATHODES (HMk Grade) 

*SS?^-«-'?^‘T7778 17928 17948 
forward 17X8 17X8 17988 1708 
COPPER CATHODES (Standard) k 

Stariina pw me t ric ton 

Wol 17588 17608 1.TO8 18W 

laniard 17748 17768 1.0858 17988 

LEAD • 

Starllne per tnehie ton__ _ ^ 

spot 3028 3038 3048 3040 

lerwd 3n8 3828 338 318 

NICKEL 

37958 4038 
forward 47008 47108 37958 37978 

SILVER 

^pwlrw^ 4613 4678 4688 

forward 47575 X63 MliO 48370 

TIN (Statdardi 

3S**” ^ IsInHsflUB 97558 97608 
Imard iSm K4BS8 A4388 24358 

xme _ 

StorUnBPWHMhleton „ 
spot 608 6108 *168 6^.0 

laniard 318 5938 5968 5978 

Tourae: aP. 


Earnings 

/ipimiwe end praNfL In mi/lKsa. we (n 
Meal currencies unless afherur/se 
MIceM 






























































INTERNATIONAL 


TRlBtJNE, TUESDAY, JULY 2, 1985 


Monday^ 

mm. 




It it 

1 M 1 «H 
MM U 
Zf 9M 
VA IM 

13M UH 
13M IBh 
44 M 4 m 

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Tables indwie ftw nationwide prices 
OP to the dosing Ml Wall Street 
and do not reflect tote trades elsewbere. 
yia The Assodaied Press 


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’U ss a «♦'* 


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TYiw advortteemonl appears as 0 rnan*r at record omy 


New Issue Jdy 1 < 1985 


Dresdner Finance BV 


Amsterdam, Netherlands 


ECU 70,000,000 
9 Va % ECU Bonds 1985/1993 


Issue Price: 100.25 % 


Secured by a Deposit with 


Dresdner Bank 

Aktiengesellschaft 


Dresdner Bank 

Aktienges^chall 


Bank Brussel Lambert N.V. 


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a Luxembourg SJ^. 


Banque Nationale de Paris 


Banque ParBias capital Markets 


Generate Bank 


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Amro International 

LimtBa 


Banca NazionMe <M Lavoro 


Bank of Tokyo Intemationai 

Liiniied 


Banque Raitcaise 
du Commerce ExtMur 


Barclays Mercharrt Bank 

UiNlail 


Bayerische Hypotheken- 
und Wechsel-B«ik 

Akticngescttbchatt 


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AknengeaeiischBN 


Bertner Handeis- 
und Rankfurter Bmk 


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Uiniled 


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OF »' n » * * » tMnk AIcBeria oiio ll a e h an 
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de la Dresdner Bank AG 
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PK Chrtetlania Bank (UK) Undtad 
PosUpankld - 
Pihmtbankm Aktlaaetakab 
n eu B c h elAOo. 

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AiklEX 


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P6E itlptM 
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AmScI Sns 

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iMftPrp 

PMmTrf 

TKhOn 


BoniUrCHg 

CtwrtMdA* 

CMonuHlBan 

XoiwrtnSh 

*tewr.**er 

PHmaSr*s 

WorhRlEst 


BURM A 

gertbusk 

gsi&r 


■Ci; s i7nN\l,FVM 




BeiNVMlev 

PIHMAeln 

VM u liree 


intSaoMwTr 

SprlninenB 


NMnrklawii 

ivnollcw 


El 

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SR .Ml L7 









li|V|i.ir*M»t,iinraiter I 









2j 

as some 





iill^ 

MHi 

UXI 


ie anergency oiLsi 

qipGes tofda 



im 

1^ 194* 
39 * m 
31* 3M 
44 * m 
4% 44* 
39* M 
74 
41* 


M4k >41* 
im im 

174* TM 
15 IS 


tea consiunm Irom pws-gpugh^ 

Those who favor broadening im eaeaqdioQ 
say the dtenge is aecesaiy to issiue oowem- 
tkn of oH coDponjes m an esoagieocy. liBrsa 
sAo oppose it say it woohL in the 4vonb cf a 
fedeni andtnist lawya. "give the ofl mda^ 
carte blanche" to manipulate the marlxL 
After a report criticm of the draft proposal 
eras released last by the General Adxnot- 
ing Office, Senator Howard MettCThainiL 
I>eoiocnt of Ohio, denounced tbeplu asow 
that would transform a 1975 law into "ds 
energy price^fixiiig and cartel act" 




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has changed its name to 


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IMTERNATlbl^ HERALD TRIBUNE, TUESDAY, JULY 2, 1985 


P«ge 13 



(.Price Cuts 

tower JUlk St^ports Could Ruin Ftanify Farms 


By Stevot Greenhouse 

Jftie Yak lima Stmee 

lake MTLI5. -Wiseon^ — 
Gey MttBusseo, bever a shixker, 
itsrB.miliciiaGOws at S AM. aod 

unis lEe son goes down. Yet 
lie frets that long hairs and hard 

may not be enough to hold 
goto his dairy fann. 

Mr. Magmissen — tAo has SO 
ootfs. one fewer than the average 
ftrttae 1734)00 diany farms in the 
United Stats fears that declin- 
iog milt prices and lower daira 
price smura will rob him of his 
fann. Iw ReKan admzn^ratkttL 
in^irad by a free-maAet ii^ijoso- 
p|w and appalled by the cost of 
once s)9po^ is pusb^ hard u> 

this subsidy for dairy faimeis. 

*'The adminisiraiion’s proposal 
mU drive a lot of fanners uoder." 
Mr. M^usscd predict^ “and HI 
go tidi with than." His 347-acre 
( i40i> hectare) farm is in the south 
ceoti^ part of Wisconsin, the lead- 
ing dairy Slate. 

At the momeni, Mr. Magmissen 
and other dairy fanners have more 
don one wony. First, the fedei^ 
government cut |mce supports on 
Monday by SO cents per huiidred 
poan(U(45 Idiograms) of milk — a 
move that will reduce each U.S. 
{aimer’s income by thou- 
of ddfms a year. And be- 


edly debated in Washington may 
lower pticB supports even further. 

Many esperts say that Mr. Mag- 
ousseu^ wtxiks are well fouled. 
They predict that the price drop 
and a new hum bill would accder- 
aie tlK steady erorion in the num- 
ber cS family dahy farms. Indeed, 
some econom is ts forecast, one out 
(d six dury fanners will be forced 
out of buaness by 1990. 


R^lacing dieai, the dairy ex*' 
parts say, wiD be an increaring 
number of huge- dairy farms'-^ 
“farm mcioriesr as they ate icallec^ 
that often have sofriiisueated man- 
agemcots and more than 14)00 
cows. 

Ihe farm bill may also rfHmpt 
the c h a ra cter of en^ regums. It 
could ^leed the industtys ^ow but 
pasistenl shift away from family- 
sized farms in the Middle West and 
Nmtheast to Califmnia and South- 
western slates, whm farms with 

2.000 cows axe not uncommon. 

The adnunistralKKi’s proposal is - 

intended to reduce government in- 
tervauion in agriculture and 
the government spending that st^ 
pons dairy prices. Oppo^ it js 
the Natmnai Milk Producers' Fed- 
eratiMi, vriiidi asserts that generous 
{nice supports are needed to stabi- 
lize the price and sui^y ^ milt, 
and to preserve the faimy farm. 

Ihe federation, wUcfa repre sen ts 

120.000 ibixy farmers, is loUiyiim 
hard against the adiniiiistratlc^ 
pn^MsaL K^y Washmgtra peo- 
ple predict a tdu^ battle in ti- 
gress, but also predict that the pow^ 
erful federation win win 

far more to its ISdng. 

In his big, red lOO-yearold bam, 
Mr. Maguussen, a 4>year-<dd de- 
scendant of Norwe^an immi- 
grants, milks his SO cows twice dai- 
fy. Ea^ cow prodnees abont 34 
pounds, or 16. quarts, a — 
about 13,000 pounds a year. 

The Manussen herd prodnees 
miiit extra-high in protem, vhidi 
Mr. Magnossen sells to a qiedalty 
cheese manufacturer, latba than 
to a dairy cotqierative: The biwer 
pays a premium, but even with mat ‘ 
preflaium, Mr. Mi^ussen said, a 
decline in dairy price sepports 
could put him out of basing be- 


•ADVEStnSAfENT- 


INTERNATIONAL FUNDS 

Quototfons Supplied by Funds Listed 
1 July 1985 

Thaiwlemtvaiiie ovataUanssbown below ora suppIM by tlwPwMlsHiiBdwmitta 
aewtiea of iemo bmtfi wbest mom ore bated m Iobk ortcoi. Tbo foneortoo 
oi ar i l ooltrmaoiUBglCDite'omeacvof au olaHo M ioi.fl oa<brtimMT: 
(dt-aoHv; (oO'waaklv; CM»WmomMv; Cr)»rm o <oftv; fn-lrmutartr. 


AkMAL MAMACEMENT 
(wl AHUM Trwi. SA. 


SISUO 


bAMKJULIJSBAERECO.Lta - NIMARBEN 

.-(« ) Bawbend__.._ SPMllS .-<d i OobA. 

— (d I Cenoor, _ - - - 

.Hd > Eouibaor Amoria . 

-Hd } Eoeiaaor EureM_ 

— (d ) toMibaer Pacnic_ 

I Orobar 


i-lw) Lloyds non PocIWc, ■ $P I34S0 
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cauro he is can^^ over $3(X)4X)0 
hidd>L 

“Fm one of those openitofs-with 
a lot of boiowed money,” said Ml 
M^ ussen, who boc^ his Sana 
in 1978. '^e'R just hanghig oo.” 

Indeed, Professor Robert A. 
Crt^ 8 Diafieti^ specialist 
at the Unive^ of Wwxmsin in 
FlatteviDe, sod so dairy 
fanners were ^ hanm on that 
30 pezeent of UKsa coud ms^)pear 
by 1995. large number of gnaB 
faems wiD gp out of existence and 
the average fann size will go up," 
Mr. Cco{7 ssid. "If the dauy bffl 
drops the support price snlistan- 
tial^, then the number of dairy 
fam^ mywjATly -einaTl (nes, would 
HArltrtA r ptiffh mOTB I^^y.” 

Andrew M. Novatovie, a i^es- 
SOr ti agrionhufal eennfifni < y at 
Comdl umveraty, said a dim in 
dairy price sigipoite would lady 
hurt email ami modiuni-^zed fanns 
mme than large ones because lax|ff 
farms usually produce iwnir 
more dieuly. 

“Dairy farmers,*’ Mr. Novakovic 
said, “are sedng that it helps' to 
have more cows because- diat en- 
ables them to genoaie aio^ in- 
come to hne labor. This in turn 
■Hows them to focus more on man- 
ifadr fanDS.” Cows are far 
more productive Trim farmers can 
focus on eeientifie bleeding and 
feeding teclmiques. 

hi proposing to lower dairy price 
soBjpoits and ammaie them the 
enriof riw the Reagsn ad- 

rmnistiaiion has made clear riiat it 
tldiiks current dairy l^slation has 
given the LAiifed Stetes more dairy 
formers and millc cows dun it 
needs. 

Under that l^islation, vdiich ex- 
pres OcL 1, the fedeml price snp- 
port levd unl3 Mood^was $12.10 
a hundred pounds of xmlk — mean- 
ing that the fedeid government 
bought enough dieme and other 
milk products to nuke sure duu 
dairy prices remained at or above 
$12.10 f(v the farmer. This meant 
the farmer received 12.1 cents a 
'poo^ of mQk, or about 26 cents a 
qnart. 

In the fiscal year ended last SepL 
30, the govennnent spent $1.6 m- 
Hon to remove the equivalenl of 
lOA bOHai pounds of mHk from 
the marifg*- Mudt ol whal it 
goes to the giilitaiy. but Wariung- 
ton also ^ves much away as dieese. 

On Monday, the support 
dropped to $1 1.W, and agricultucal 
economists say the atuninistra- 
lion’s hum bill would IHodbi result 
in a support as mudi as $2 bdow 
that 

In dairy, as in other fazmiit& 
John R. Block, the secretary d ag- 
xkultuie. is trying to lednce federal 
ixneivcntioDandiet the free tmaket 
determine price and supfdy. 

*^6 need to move me price siqp- 
port levd down 10 a pCMnl Where 



siqiply and demand wiU come into 
Laiwiw" said Fkyd D. Gaibler, a 
yecial asastut to Mr. BlodL 

In the view of Mr. Gaibler and 
many agri^tmal economists, the 
surplus problem b^sn in 1977, 
•when dairy lobbyists — always 
generous cam^aigD contributors — 
heh^ petsua^ Congress to in- 
crease dairy price sopports to high 
levds. "As a result,'^ w. Gaibler 
sai4 "mme resources were pul into 
dsiiy prodnefion, not 0119 Cram 
\ritlm tbe dairy industry hot from 
outside agriculture: You would see 
. newspiqier advertiseinoais by con- 
.glomimtBS that had dairy cows to 
lease. It ' enooutaged excess re- 
sources in tbe uidustry.” 

What also haj^uned was that as 
com and soybeu farmersandcat- 
tle randbes fdl into crias in recent 
-years, many turned to dairy facm- 
mg, iriiidi, thanks to the price sup- 
ports, .was more huxadve. 

Ihe nuinber of cows, vridd) had 
dropped steadily from 2S in^on in 
1940, st^ed rising again. It 
jnnqied fiom 10.7 mfflon in 1979 
to 11.1 "liiiinn in 1983. That ti^ 
together vrith oeater p^nctiviQr 
per cow, pushed the UA dairy sur- 
plus op dramatically *— from I.l 
^00 pounds in 19^ to lOA bil- 
liaa pounds last year. That simtus 
was S percent of the 137A bmioa 
pounds of mUkproduoed across the 
united States fast yeas. The 1984 
suiploL as it was, was actnaOy 
smaller than the 16.6 billion 
pounds the year before. Ihe decHne 
reflected a 255)eicent increase in 
consumptkMi and a drop in produc- 
tion caused by a farmer-s o pported 
divecaon i^ogrra that paid people 
to take tlw &ry cows out of 
dnetion. 

There’s a need to get the dary 
surplus problem imcter control,’’ 
1^. Gai^ said. “It’s cos^ the 
taxpayers several Inlliixi in out- 
lay&“ 

Mr. Gaibler said an unforeseen 
result of the 1977 (dianges in the 
prke simport promnza was that 
federal roen&ig swcdled to 
$2.6 biDion m 1983, baoit sliding 
to $1.6 MHion last year. He idso 
criddzed die dairy program for 
bdping the least effident d 
formers survive. 


dairy 



2FOR1 

Take advonfage of our spedd roles for new subsenbers and 
we’d give you an extra month of Tribs Aee with a one-year 
subscripttoa Totai savings: nearly 50% off the newsstand 
prioe in most Eurqsecv) countries! 

^ocSubsoiplionMcExigerJnlerTxitionalHerddTrftxjne, ^ 
I 181,av8nueOiarles<i&Gau8e,92S21 NeuiilyCedex,Fron(£. | 
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VACATION eSTRUenONS 
iwflbesae b igfrom 


Suits Under Racketeer Law Upheld 


The Assodeted Pita 

WASHINGTON — Ihe U.S. 
Si^neme Coourt on Monday nph^ 
a n^t to ^ private lawsints nndtf 
the Rfldceteer Influenced and 
nipt Organizations Act, a law 
aimed at “eradication of mganhed 
crime in the United States." 

It is not unusual these days to 
find at least one “RICO” daim in 
Uwsuhs involving busiiiess dis- 
imtes. The sdgma attached to ' 
linked in documents to 
racketeering has proved to be POT- 
erful levei^ for out-(tfKraun set- 
tlements. 

The court, which uphdd the 
right in a 5-4 vote, had been niged 

by unmemiM hnsinftsi^ nr gamm- 

' dons to narrow tbe scope of tbe 
federal law. 

The law bans “any person em- 
ploy^ oc associated with any ea- 
utprise in” inuistate or foreign 
commerce “to partK^te in a pat- 
ton (rf racketeering activi^.” “rat- 
tan ci Taeikaeamr amounts to 
two (x mme acts fr^ a lo^ list 
crimes that include vkHadog cep- 
tain state laws, federal seenrities 
laws and fede^ ' maH-firaud and 
wir^Craud laws. 

The law allom pe(^ iqured by 
criminal rioladons of RICO to sue 
— and coDeci triple rfama^ wnH 
lawyer fees if they win. 


The Civil provtrions tit RICO 
were little nodoed for a decade af- 
ter the law was passed in 1970. But 
m recent years, lawyers have used 
hs Is'oad languam to Create what 
one court has caOed “an explo^ 
of dril RICO lidgadoiL” 

In three dedsions test year, the 
2d U.S. Grant Court (rf Appeals 
said, “The uses to wbh^ private, 
cral RICO has been put hare bero 
extxaordinaiy, if not outrageous.” 

It added, ‘Hhe law has led to 
daimg SUCfa respected RnH 
legitimate ’enterprises' as the 
American Eiquess Co., EF. Hut- 
ton & Co., Lk^’s of London, Bear 
Stearns & Co., and Merrill Lynch, 
to name a few dtfendants labeled 
as 'racketeers* in civil RICO 
daims.” 

The 190^ court imposed oa 
RICO are sidts two limtations: 
No RICO dvfl suit may be filed 
a^inst someone vriio has not been 
crimmalty convicted, and those 
who sue under the RICO dvQ pro- 
riaons nuist riiow a “racketeering 
injury” in addition to showing they 
were victims cf a spe^c crime, 
such as fraud. 

On Monday, the Supreme Court 
orerturned the 2d Gn^t' Court 
ruling. 

Writizig for the court. Justice By- 
ron R. ViUte admoniedged that 


dvil tendinis filed under the law 
seemed to make legitunme busi- 
nesses the prime targets. If that is 
not vdiat Congress intended in tbe 
jaw, he said “its oonectioo must lie 
whh Congress.” 

He said iha> nothing in the tew 
or hs le^slative history suggests 
that tbe two limitations imposed by 
the appeals court were iateuded 1^ 
Congress. 

JnniM Justice White were Chief 
Justice Warren E Burger and Jus- 
tices William H. Refanqmst, John 
Paul Stevens and Sandra Day 
O'Coimor. 

Justices Thurgood Marshall, 
William J. Breni^ Harry A. 
Btedumm and Lewis F. POwdl dis- 
sented. 

The lead case used by tbe Su- 
preme Court involved a lawsuit 
fOed by Sedima, a Bd^ corpora- 
tion, agains: Imrex Co. of New 
York ova aUe^ fraud in a joint 
venture to provide electronic com- 
pooeni pam for a North Atlantic 
Treaty Organizadon 5ubcoDtra& 
tor. 

The lawsuit was filed by com- 
meicia] borrower who said tbqr 
were defrauded in the banl^s calcu- 
lation ^ the prime rate they were to 
be charged. 


SuajfkisesDun 
Futures Trade 

(Continued frm Page 7) 
ham Lambert, Chicago, finds lit- 
tle to diea in his m^ets. “Ge-- 
netic engineering is producing 
heavier and leaner cattle and 
bogs, while cousumers continue' 
to favor poultry,” he said 

The same gloom pervades the. 
precious and oase moals futures 
markets, where Bette l^ptopr^ 
los, Prudential-Bacte Securities 
metals exiKii, also finds output 
far exceeding demand 

She noted that last Thursday, 
the stocks of silver, an industrial 
as wdl. as a speculative invest- 
ment. were at a record 1319 
million ounces on New York’s 
Commodity Exchange. “This 
tells us.” rile said “that deriers 
can’t find buyers and are rois- 
tering thdr inventories wi^ the 
Comex in order to sell futures 
against them as a means of pick- 
ing some of the cost of fi- 
nancing thdr metaL” 

Copper, once the beUwetber 
industoal metal, is also genng 
begging, she said as sup^es 
from £e poorer lands are far 
above demand from a shrinlring 
U.S. domestic industrial base. 


EMPLOYMENT 

GSNEKAL 

POamONSWANIlD 

PBtOf INECHAMCS BKIEU, 
Yei«rte. 

loeki a Feni ooBM poMon ai rep» 
lenMiw or IndmidiaL Roe to IrmL 
Erie Bfandeon, 4 bw P. BimrL 94120 
FoMenoy e/Bes. Tab (1) 8!^ '40B, 

ESESCUnVE 
POSmemS AVAILABLE 


DtHUESne 

PO^IKMOS AVAILABLE 

AU FAB IQR MAIHAnAN eoiffa 
widi 1 yoer dd. M dM Febnniy, 
kfad dhttioa MMewm 1 yeo'. Nock 
■ neber. floM tend pfiotaL WIte to: 

Bmi 343A Herdd Tribal ^1 
. NtuSy Cedn, franee 

DOMErinC 

POSmONSWANIriD 

MATURE AMBUCAN fIMAIC, 33L 
boB wfariocai wWi 12 yoore efauaii 
tanr faodiing eeeiionee, widias to 
tobe core efoSm farKaaiy Sving 
aiywhere ia Brape. Ihm hr Jidr & 
Aubud. Rraly to Terara Graff. 209 
TnSt Sl3dUwy, MD 2I8D1 bSA. 
aoi^onsT. 

-Wa TRAINEP NMBMR tatdb dici- 

oUed to ddoon, non aaekar, oacol- 
ImttittbrmiceifroniuravieiBamBley- 
ei^ free iuwMdMdfc Fre SW 
Cbwiilraa, / HA S. AUetdioi, 
Hmn UR^ 31S9. tec Ketnead. 

VOUNGMAMl 25. neob JcFcmse 

French a Bteadv free now: Kerdm: 
274 43131^ 

CHAUmUL very good rofararar. 
Tdk 766 8699 luarnuigt/eiiaBingL 


INTERNATIONAL CLASSIFIED 


(Continiied From Back Page) 


AUTOMOBILES 


FB«ARi 400 

III SiiMiairaoeJ 
J teteaaiV btiBa Mo 
MAMB (SMMMSvSM 


FBttAUBB512 

MANDICW 

liar aMWSewiBia, nd Manor 

MAiaD {snufiTescTSM 


ssmobR. 


a50aC19B1lHD,gm 


Td London Pll 435 3230. 


MraoTirT aao SE, *71 moob, 

oMomdia Itf ownor. air esnilia» 
inn loataBe dwf, doiin nUeniL hifi 
, iSiimO bn. 

51 dk tong d22 49711 


na 

OON- 

Tekeffieo 


AUTO RENTALS 


AusnoA a EAST aaoPE ussisoo 

pn dm. Aulahana, riuuMibueek. 
mir. 8. A.1Q20 Vimia Tot 24104. 


AUTOS TAX FREE 


OCEANWIDE 

MOWESGiMI 

Snoe 1V7Z am M a nca d car trader 
far MorCTCfaCwwdig, BMW. Inena- 
dofa doBiiai% M seniiee mpart/aK- 
part US. DOT & BVS, dfapin iw 
Burnl and dealer. OcotiKiMa Iwlon 
Gotti 

TwaoMHKtr. a 4 DuBMUotfW. 

GmvSvn 21^434644. B5aray4. 


TEANSMUMX SeGEIM, 21 Gnbl- 
seba(n,a2241 Zooiid, Antwerp. Tdb 
aS3Soas4 tu azara rranm a fa 
alocb fUMadn, BMW. ASa. - 


AUTOS TAX FREE 


T R A S C O 

Tta wnternr r SFEOAUsis 

SwttaadaKi WM Gerraqr & Engknd 

Ta free - IHD • Cuneoai dcfiveni - 
usteA/dof- 
ShippfaB tv th* NVertk 

M SrOOt: 5 D 0 SE/l- Btadt Gray. Blue 

an sec- BledL SHw 
an 5E/L. ^3, shio 

uaea ROM SOUKS 

Trhcd London Ud 
6647 PM Lane. Londo n Wl. 

Tab Ol-d 7779 
Tdn 89S6I1I23 TEAS G. 


COOmSTJAMB 

omOAL AfiMT 
aFIMW(G 8 ) UD 

VVKb you art in Ewope, we on offer 
savinip on brand oew 
BMW core to itoMl ip e dne a l iora Fut 
fodary werrarty. 

Wii eoi obo iue^ ri|^ or left bend 
drfia Ml frae EMm (d touriU priM 
Wii obo finly factory buk tefleb 
pr^ BMVniaid ihe Alpina BAAV 
range tai ftm 

Odi London (01} 629 6699. 


LOTUS, VOeva SAAS, Alfa Bima 
Al moddt in sMdi. Bagnueol-aim- 
<fat el Ca> Mom Carlo Tab fdi 
304S5I Teltec4P91ISMCFAIiAL 


l«W PHIGGQT. Land Bmt, ftaage 
lto««r, ToyoML 4 x 4 . tropca ipeo. 
Bmcb. Zd nn ebow IB. b* 
braeb. Holond n 3044 d 92 . 


Monraen- 

bt47f»2 


AUTOS TAX FREE 


10 YEARS 

Wo Mfate- Cos lo At ItaU 

TRANSCO 

Keepfag a corotonl Node of irvro than 
300 brand now cars, 

MiM tor tree ttwnoonr <xnoa 
Tronsap SA, 95 Neerdefaai, 


AUTO SHIPPING 


TRANSCAR 

THE CAR aiPPIMG 
SPEOAUSrs 

PARS 

CANTCSOsICE 
RAhKRJRT 
BON<4 / COLOGKE 
STUTTGAET 
MUMOf 
BIEMEI»1AVB<i 
NAVYORK 
HOUSTON 
lOSANCaS 
MONTREAL 

AGBITSWORlfi 

Uewe h to IS to bring it to you 



* USA ATRANSWORID 

A-AMmKAN 

BGOarSBVKf. 
EVBWVieE YOU AS GR GOL 

1-813-921-7946 

on Irao Mm US.< ia)l>23V-«e92 
Cdl ftire from fleiricfa: I-B0(>-2824]n2. 
lowol Eotfam n el opw oi you bodd 


CAPRICE 

ESCORT SERVICE 
^ IN NEW YORK 
IB: 212-737 3291. 


LONDON 

DAY/EVMfG escoar AGBECr 
TB: 724 2972 


LONDON 

KENSINGTON 

ESCORT satVKS 

10 Bewem ORROf srjn 

TB: 9379136 OR 9379123 
AE 


LONDON 

BBGRAVIA 


Tek 736 5877 . 


LONDON 

BAirSWATB BOOET SERVICE 
1EL 01-229 0776 


ESCORTS A GUIDES 

ESCORTS & GUIDES 

LONDON 

Porlincm Escort Agancy 

67 CMNni Sfanot. 

Tali 436 3724 or 436 IIM 

Ml mofor toodi oedi aecoFlad 

ZURICH-GENEVA 

GINOErs ESCORT SBnnCE 
lELOI/SASOi 64-022/3441 36 

JASMiNE 

AMSTODAM BOOtr SERVICE. 
IBi 020 366655 


★ LONDON ★ 

BCECuim BCORT senna 

01-229 2300 w 01429 4794 

GENEVA *BEALJTY* 

ESOOSTSSmCE. 

012/29 51 30 

AR15TOCAT5 

Londn EhoH Sorvica 

128 Vfimn SL Lendoo W.1. 
aw OodBurdi Aeee^ 
tS 437 47 41 / 4742 

IZnaen * niiiiigl* 

ROME OIB BBOPE ESCORT 
& GuUo S«Miea.Tdi 06/589 2604- SB9 
1146 (fram 4 pm to 10 pi4 

CHBSEA ESCORT sauna. 

Si Bouuchgip Plan London SWI 
Tab 01 »n&51^49 (4.12 pn4 

MAYFAIR CLUB 
oime saeina omm Sen 

ROriBDAM lOnfrWSS 
TIC HAGUE t0| 70^ 79 96 

GBIEVA-BEST 

ESCORT SHtmea (»2 / 16 15 95 

ZURICH 

OsoBm EeoBff Sorvica 

Tek 01/252 61 74 

* AUSTBIBAM SHE * 

ESCORT a 6U0ES. 030427337 

RANMURT. + SURROIIinNGS 
CnSno’e Etom + Traiel Serwo. 
Em^ ftendi, Spenidi & German 
reSn PfaaM tabWM-Gmnniy 
09^63 

ZURICH 

AIBOS ESCORT SatVKE 

TBi 01-47 55 32 / 69 55 04 

GBCVA ESCORT 

SBnnCE.Tak46 T! SS 

** GENEVArRRST *★ 

OAar BCORT SBMa 

TA 022/32 34 11 
•f W«BR> + TRAVEL 

** HADES) GIPSY ** 
senna, ta 233M.19 

MADRID INTL 

BCORT SBtVia 

TB: 245654S. OBDir CABS 

ROME CUB EUROK ESCORT 
& Gufaa ServicteTeb 06/SB9 3404- 589 

1 146 (Fioni 4 pn to 10 pi4 

VBMA OEOPATRA Boon Serwo. 
Tab 52 73 88 or 47 70 35. 


Tel 323/542 40: lG SOTTEANS B 

LEGAL SERVICES 

NEWMBICB}^ 

PORSQia for imwaAde dcivery 

aOMSTOCK 

Bote diippoia.fajMyicto 

boo^ eeawnmi n USA 

RUTEINC. 

TAUNUSSn. SL 6000 HtAMCRMT 
W Gnio.. W nB-332351. Ik 411599 

BUSIPBSS VISAS & mniTalNn. Ally. 
SJ. LeviM. 1611 Conimdiail Aw., 
DjC 20009 USA, Teb 

US WUMIGRATION VKS. Alfyi. Spdos 
& Bednw, 1925 Bridal A«.?^ n. 
33129. loL P05) 6439600. tx 441469. 

EUROPORTTAX 
• FRECARS 

Coil or vrrifa far Free cotofaa 

Rox 13011 

iidleiilioii AMort: HoBewd 

T.litllnC5fe7 
TehTSTl BCARM 

HOLIDAYS & TRAVEL 

HBIAS YAOIIMG. Yod* Oaiers. 
Acodaia 28, Altans 10671 . Greea. 

FOR SALE & WANTED 

FOR SAIL 2 uitosa mode by GUCQ 
of finest bfadt effgator. Hip pFioe. 
Paa 553 56 27, (TTm & 1 {ml 

R9t IMMEDIATE DBIVERT: 

SOO SL ittF bard dive 
while vrMi E« bnwfn looiher. 
LKaOTS^SLSa 
Poradw nolwlML 

All MW red fair boded. 
Gecmmy 06868/5inx 445242 DB D 

ARTS 

IBEVIC GAUanr - 30 Baton SL, 
Imton Wl - 01^493 2107. ifflitortanl 
lOX & XX CMuy werbs of art 2Dlh 
Juw . 27th Juiy, Mddays • Fridoys 
lOonvSptn. SohiidBr lOom • TlSOpn 


ESCORTS & GUIDES 

ESCORTS & GUIDES 

VIBMA ESCORT - AGeCY 
10:37 52 39 

MBIEROAM four ROSES Baxt 
Savin m 20^964376 

BRUSmS. CHANTAL ESCORT Sor- 
wa:Tefc02/S2D23 65. 

VCMiA STUDBir 

Exon SciYM. Tab 83 63 04. 

CHARIBC GBEVA Gude Swiob. 
Teb 283397 

GBBVA - HBBC ESCORT SBEVKE 
Tab 36 29 32 

DOMINA, AMSTBBMM ESCORT 
G»da Servian. Teb 030) 762B42 


DIANA ESCORT SERina Ladm / 
Heathrow / GidwcL Rhg Oli^' 
rum ^ 

HKANKfURT JBMY ESCORT & had 

miviae. Teb 069/5572-10 

MRANO + UIGANO ESCORT ser. 
vioe, ate and tomi loivien. Tab 
ManCa/6BSB35 

H011A9RUB ESCORT snna 020. 
222705.030944830.02997-36851 

DUSSBDORF - 0010G8E - BOM 
-i- neo. Peoi’i Burl & irowel ser- 
viee. AR oodt on^ 021 1.395066 

lOMXm ESCORT AQBKY. 
TA 935 5339. 

LONDON BCORT SERVKE. Teb 937 
6574. 

lONDON MAXBB ESCORT Servn 
Hmfaew/GolwidL CioiSl oonb ix> 
eoetod. TB 937 4428 + 935 DOT 

laOON TBJDie ESCORT Strvia. 
Tab 01-373 8849. 

VBMA ETORE ESCORT SannCE 
Tab 56 78 55. 

LOmON ZARA ESCORT Servia. 
Haeahrew/Gdwd. Tab 834 7945. 

MAORB IMMCT OKort and guido 
tnvisa. MuHBaid. 261 4142 

LONDON. PRBiCH ESCORT Swvia. 

lDm.1 Idol Tek Dll 589 4900 

VIBMA raUNB ESCORT SaVKE. 
CBntaeh8333 71 

MADRHP SBECnONS ESORT Ser. 
vfae Teb 401 1507. CredI Csdk 

WAVTOUR ESCORT SBWia. Lon- 

(fan nil 821 02 81 

STUTTGART FBVATE Bewt Servia. 
Tab 0711 /262 11 SO. 

DUSSEU>ORIVCObOaNE/BONN ‘ 
Demaa Easrt Serwo 0211/ 38 31 41 

VBNNA VW ESCORT SBIVia Teb 
(Vfama) 65 4) 58 

RAM(IURT4-SUBOIM)MQSb. 
ewt Snviee. 069/364656 Vh & K 

VBMA CD - BCORT SERWa 

0222/92 05 612 

BANKRJRT ‘TOP TB4” Bart Ser- 
vice. 069/996051 

AMSTBBAK Bhiaek Haue^ Eu- 
rope Bart Senioi. I02II 26C997 

MUMCH - RLOWY a TANJA Ehor 
S eivia Teb 31 1 79 ro « 31 1 79 36 

DOMUNCNK ESCORT ssnna 
Loidon Teb 01-402 1963 

GBCVA AliA BCORT SBOnCL 
MMfaaud. Tab 34 29 S. 

RAMOURT - PETRA Bart & Trewl 
SBrnae.TeL069 / 68 24 Q5 

MUMCH - PRIVATE ESCORT -f 
GudoS«wo.Td91 2314 

LCMXJN TASMME ESCORT and 
tiawol HTWO. Tib 328 8499. 

UMION a HEATHROW. VIVIB4 Bp 
aart Servfae: Tab Xn) 3M 76 71. 

lOIOON aYMNA BWORT Ser- 
wa Tab 01-381 6852 

AMSTBHMM I06H SOCET Bart 
Snvia.Teb(a20M73S. 

NUQQ ESCORT SOVia Leidivi (01) 
961 0154. 

HMiamiRr SONIA escort Ser- 
vfao. Tab 06968 34 41 

OCEAMC ESCORT sanna Londa 
Td:01-24S9002. 

MNCH WBCOME Bcort Seme. 
Tab 91 84 59 

STOOnOUl ESCORT AM) eURB 
Servia. Tab 68 34 68. 

MADIB TASTE ESCORT SBIVia. 
TBj411 7257.VSA 

LOM>ON QEME ESCORT Service. 
Teb 370 7151. 


An Invitation 
toOxfcixi. 

The Inicmarional H erald Tribune and Oxford Analytia 
present a ^jcdal Confercnoe on 
Tbe Intemadonal Business Oudook. Qinsc Chinch, Oxford, 
Sepcember 1S>-21, 1985. 


Join sdooed Kip 
toansttoixTO amarines 
atmrSinff an insensive 
overview oTtbe Intonarional 
Business Oirilook 




.OMscsendvp^t-. 





INTERNATIONAL HERAU) TRIBUNE, TUESDAY, JULY 2, 1985 




BOOKS 


Unacramtilfflhesa tow Jumbtas, 
one letter to each squara; to toim 
tow onllnary words. 


CARPH 





TIBER 


mmmm 



UOOSUY 


mmmm 

HI 


GURDED 


mmmm. 

■■ 


WHEN rrCCMEe 
TO LOVE, Ahl 
fEN6A3EMBNT RIN6 1$ 

USUALLY JUST THIS.I 


Now arrange the cMed tetters to 
term the swprfee ameer, as sug- 
gested by the above cartoort 


Kmr.>.‘‘ nnn T iiiiin 

(Answers tornorrow) 

Ye«nrdav-s I WRATH UCKEY FAUCET 

^ Answer What the halfback was in his classieem 
' work— WAY BACK 


WEATHER 


EUROPE 


Aiearve 
AmlerSam 
AKHSt 


Benin 
Bmuels 
Bsdwrest 

nenniwit 


CoitoDelSel 

BoMia 

Eeisbervli 

Plamce 

Frenkiurt 

CeaevB 

HihlPSl 

lOBSbvl 

LnPolniM 

uabM 

LOSaOB 
MnrirW 
Mlten 


Munfcs 

Mea 

owe 

Forte 

P reeve 

ROftleeK 

Rame 

SlodUiolm 

Strotoesrs 

Vcntee 

Vtarme 


Zertcs 

MIDDLE PAST 


HrOH LOW 
C P C F 
» 7f 1« U 

21 70 14 57 

31 H s n 

M TV 16 01 
2» S« 13 SS 
20 44 14 57 
8 72 13 55 

a R » 0 

34 7f 13 SS 

la 64 to SO 
a 02 U 64 
IV 46 n 0 
19 66 12 54 
a 13 u 0 

92 73 13 SS 
34 79 M 61 

14 61 I 46 
37 01 IS 9 

34 a 0 

31 a w 61 
a 73 14 57 
a 91 IS 64 
39 04 a M 

19 46 10 9 
a « 14 57 
a 77 to 64 

15 44 W 0 

a 01 IS 9 
94 a » M 
II 52 9 0 


a 77 15 9 
» 75 a M 
a 60 13 0 
a 60 » 54 


ASIA 


HIOH LOW 




c 

P 

C 

P 


Ir 

Banakak 

92 

(0 

9 

77 

r 

fr 

Boniaa 

a 

m 

8 

70 

■h 

tr 

HoRBKana 

8 

a 

» 

77 

rt 

tr 

Maatta 

s 

n 


77 

r1 

cl 

(tewOelM 



04 

Ir 

0 

Saoiri 


79 

30 

60 

fr 

cl 

SkOIRte 

8 

8 

33 

73 

r 

d 

SlnSQPQTI 

33 

n 

9 

77 

0 

a 

TBIaai 

30 

04 

36 

79 

d 

0 

Tehyo 

8 

U 

21 

73 

0 

e 

AFRICA 






tr 

Ateten 

31 

n 

8 

70 

tr 


Cefto 




79 

It 


capo Town 



0 


Ir 


CaiablaiwB 

25 

77 

IB 

54 

tr 


Ihirteo 

10 

44 

7 

45 

d 


Loan 

39 

04 

M 

75 


d 

NohaM 

33 

73 

11 

55 

0 


Tante 

31 

10 

SO 

m 

fr 

d 

LATIN AMERICA 



d 

BaamiAlria 

10 

44 

9 

a 

0 


Caraan 

8 

IM 

23 

73 

fr 


UOM 

n 

n 

15 

59 



MOxicaCHy 

10 

64 

19 

54 

r 

d 

RieM Jtewira 

27 

8 

16 

41 

fr 

St 




tr 

AKtanat 

10 

44 

13 

55 



Otliaitti 

30 

84 

30 

68 

it 


a n 16 61 


BOMSH 

CMcooa 


Askers 
BeirvI 
genoieui 
jarsMtem 
Tel AVI* 

OCEANIA 

Aeddaed 

Srdnev 


36 79 13 54 fP 
— — — • no 


a 06 10 64 
a 77 16 61 
27 01 » a 


15 99 11 S3 
19 46 II S3 


Detroit 

HoobMIb 

i temtes 

teiAeOilek 

MIOIBl 

MkHWOMlII 

M iiii l i eef 


a a 14 57 

31 H 12 S4 
a 75 IS 9 
31 N a 75 
a 93 19 46 
37 99 a a 
a 90 a 77 
99 a IS 9 


a n 12 54 

a to a 75 

Newverk ^S W jj 66 ee 

SesFrandKO 2 2 S 

SeWtla 0 Z? !? S ? 

■TQrante anus? ir 

wSin^ a a 19 64 Cl 


dStouav: kMooBY. lr-lBlr< hholU »evereo*t; Be-Pomv darrtv! r-roln; 
Sl^Wwwars; swwwwj sl-sw nnv. 

TOKYO' Popov Teme 77 — 27i90— 


Via Agence France-Presse July 1 

Qoiuigpiico M bed oujanewe reiAsi oc&bwiik idicoto^ 



AKZO 

AheM 

AMSV 

A'Oam Rulibar 
Amro Bonk 

BVC 

Bpenrir wm T 

Mend HMD 

Elwwlar*NDtJ 

Fokfcer 

CtelBroeadee 

Helnekcn 

Hoooeveiie 

KLM 

Noordwi 

Wet iiBiWer 

NacHleyd 

OaVenderG 


197 19050 

140 1440 

59J0 saa 

90 S90 

49 470 
700 490 
1400 1400 


Phlllpi 
Rebece 
RodOAMe 
Relinee 
Reranto 
Revel Detth 
Uimover 
venOmineren 
VMF Stork 

VNU 


0 

are sio 
740 7470 
1400 13(0 
700 700 
44.10 44.10 
2000 199.10 
3530 3S 
290 300 
301 1970 
303 197 


ANP.CBS Bam Index : 3150 
Pr«vlBM:3U0 


Arbod 

Bekowl 

Codwrm 

CDbvPO 

BBES 

G^liine>BM 

ML 

O e w ert 

Hobeksn 


Kradtetbonk 
Pelrafliie 
SacGaMrete 
Sofina 
Sri«er 
TredtanEWc 
UCB 


viBSa u o ui w 


1710 M90 
5000 SMO 
2M fl4 
399 ^ 
390 290 
3405 ^ 
190 na 
3ND 3(00 
5700 540 

SS V3& 

MO no 

MO sm 

420 420 
370 3705 
539 5240 

17IS 1715 

700 Toa 


C ut reel stedc ndn : 33310 
mvlom:3n40 


A66-Teteliinkan 

AiiienzVars 

Atfoeo 

BASF 

Sever 

Bov Hyee Baik 

Bev Veralnsbank 

BBC 

BHF-Benk 

BMW 

gqinmcnbeirti 
Cant Gummi 

Delmler-Beni 

OoeuiMi 

Dftirsene BobcDch 
DeyiKhe Benk 

Ciresdner Bank 

CHH 


I0014UO 
149 ISD2 
370 Ml 
89 3100 

343 39 

3730 371 

2340 a 
W 337 
4300 40 

^0 2120 
157 1950 
UI0 0S1 

3700 347 

1U0 >57 

S790 SBt 
U7 2590 
100 ITOSO 


< 

3010 Ptov. 

0 0— MMMM 

3U 

38 

Hodrttel 

59 

540 


327 



10 10(LM 


IB 


Hate 

393 3850 

IWKA 

87 

85 

Kon+Sois 

99 

28 

Kitadr 

2850 

332 


34550 3050 

KleadBierHO 

35724050 




Krappotohl 

10550 


-Undo 

S43Sl55i 

LuAfoao 



MAN 

177 

177 

■a M 

191 

IM 


79M 

199 

Nixdarl 

58 57950 

PKi 

4a 

441 

ftriclit 


■TTOl 


392 

MS 1 


Bk-.i-.'l 


RWE 

103501050 1 

Hhekimotall 

SB5D 


Sctmliio 

497 

504 

SSL 

34550 

30 

Stemons 

SH50S7D50 

7^ 

11290 119 

28 280 

vdkswpaenwark 

322 

3M| 

watlD 

504 

» 

1 Ctemnorabanii Indax : unji 

PiWteW ! MI55B 



II II 

1 Bk End Asia 







MO 

fc/'ii 

Hnno Sang Sank 

4650 

171 


210 

Bill 


10,70 


HK Eladrie 

590 

l( 5 '1 

HKRaaltvA 

1150 

Bivi 

HKHoteti 

9 

K50 

HKLend 

HKSInneBaiA 

555 

7 X 

m 


Ml 

0 

HK Yoamaial 

UD 

IB 

HK Wharf 

101 


HiMh Whomaae 

Hvm 

lidICIty 

35.10 

«J( 

004 


Joidinp 

1U0 

■jljl 


■irj 


Ij',:.''. l'A^ 

BiO 

■ 

Miramar Hafel 

n 

30 

New World 

7.15 

BAJ.1 

OrtenlOvartoM 

215 

1175 


1350 

Oka'll 

swmPodficA 


270 

3350 



uo 

WahKwOM 

1.15 

1JS 

7:10 


750 


L10 

110 



19 

WerHintT 

101 

1J9 

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MIGRAINE: 

Understanding a Common Disorder 

By Dr, Oliver Soda. 270 pages. SI7.95. 
Uahf&si^ of Califdnua Press, 2120 Berke- 
ley Way, Berkel^, Calif. 94720. 

Viewed by Midiiko KaJaaom 


ibe geaersl reader brisk, uiriguiqg inrigin^ 
into a fairly common ntedica! pmAim 
Sacks, a well-known neurologic attheAI- 
ben Einstein Collffl of Medicine m the BtiBix 
is a medical mao in the dd-fashioned, huinan. 
ist tradition. He sees mediane as jrait of the 
continuum of life — is insufficieat to look 







ihoughi 1 must I 
new, evil strafu oT Hu. 

In tim^ doctors identiiled the proUenL One 
mtArp i st gave roe pills that weiesuppo^ to 
abort the neadaches in midc][^ (th^ didn’t). 
Another advised me to avoid tm and 
Strang dieese G did). A third tried to cheer me 
up by me that Geoge Eliot, Alexander 
Pope, Vtr^nia Woolf and Joan Didioa suf- 
feim from fnl gmnes (it was nice to know, but 
it hardly did anything to alleviate the pain, the 
nay yqi the visual distortion, the disziness). 

What my doctors shcriild have done is given 
me a copy of Dr. Oliver Sadcs's aiuhoritadve 
study ‘‘Migiaioe: Understanding a Common 
IXsoxier.’’ The bo^ published in 1971 and 
now isstied by the University of Califarnia 
Press in an an^ilified and revised edidon, pro- 
vides the mignune patient with a suocidcl 
reassuiing ana^isia w what is essentially a 
benign p^siolr^icai phenomenon, and it gives 

Solntion to Pierloas Pisde 


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7/2/89 


life” — and bis writing admirably reflects 
pc^t of view. ' 

In **Awakeiiings," a book of neurological 
case studies that hdped insim Harold Eater’s 
|ri^**AKi^ of Alaska,” and in this vdame he . 
not only dense, difficult sulgects acces- ■ 

sil^ to the layman, he invests dtem-w^ lha- | 
arv and met^yscal meaning. He casuaOy 
invokes Gtlb^ and Sullivan, Sir Thomas 
Browne. Didtens and Freud in his discusacn 
of migraiDe, rdates its syi^toms to those dis- 
cussed by Robert Burton in The Anatonty 
Metandidy" and uses his technical ciq^enB^ 
to remind us, ag^ and again, of **the absi^ 
continuity of mind and body.” . .v 

Many of the virions attnmited to 
mystics, &da contends, woe **indisput^ 
migrainous” in origio — in dfect, dKirrewrife' 
tions were descriptions (rf the mmaine'^uii^. 
the sensory haDudnadons and dislocaiiaiishf. 
time and that (rften precede an attacL^ 
Other exanqrles culled by Sadcs from Urin' 
and frem his flies prove equally fasdnafiK 
Lewis CarroD, it seems, suffered com das^^ 
migraines, and chionid^ in hisAlkebo^- 
some of die perceptoal dtanges he e3qierieacE& 
While Sanirc poinis out that much tanahii 
unknown about migraines, he (mestuMis the 
theories that migraittes tend to be heredt^ 
allagic. 

He observes that a variety of coodidbos can 
be4) trigger migraines — inclmting heat, nt* 

tense noSe cvl^t, violent exercise, exhri» 
ti(», indement weather and stm^ dieiBK — 
but adds that migrrines may alu occar wiiat 
none of di esc oondiiions is presenL 
My migraines virtually rus^TpearM several 
years ago; my doctors can no more eq)^ 
wi^ thi^ went away than why they bmsBL But 
1 am grateful to Sacks for wn^ such a bad 
discu 0 toa of my one-time affiictioa. 

— 4 

MiekrkoKoAuuauisonikestqffc/ZieNeiv * 

yorfc T/mes. 


CHESS 



position after 22 ... R-W 


By. Roberr Byrne PxP; 11 PJtP, N-B4; 12 NxN, 

* PXN seemed reasrmably safe, 

i N recent years, passive de- althoi^ it conceded a slight 
fense has been vuifled to die advanta^ to White. " 

int thal ilis conaderednot Tunmui pm his king close lo 
tmiy inqrt but also perhaps 

cowardly. The sober fact, how- win 16 K-B2, sinn 

is ar.co“feooiy 

and Ptnantifti Tjsfcef, would- Had Vt^aman now chosen 
have been put out to know tha t passive defoise with 15...N-R4. 
their spectalQr had fallen into, excfaandng aD the ixxAs and 
sudi low esteem. Thn also probably & queens as well on 
wcmld have been amused at the the open QB Ble, White’s dny pc. oltini Ornr-h* 7) 
fadiues of striving for dynamic ending advantage would not 
pUy-the^ntenq»raiypan-ha«b^ Swi 

3CC8 lor 3il IlljL gnfflB . ri /a iru 

M intaestmg is Instead, he followed ifae-ciu'- VM^an tried to walk a 

Prgttdice by aiming for with 22...R-K&. bu 

j ^ dynamic counterattack with Tuan^cut the nywringt widi 

Netherlands and R^ael iLp-B3?!Onl7PxP,hccouW 

Va^m^ ofthe WUi^ not well recapture with |t is pi«siblc that Vaganian 
ffi the tMth rourrf (he Lma- 17^ jup because l8 R-B5, fol- had looW ahead to 
rastocniatioaal Toamament fowod by 19 KR-QBI and 20 ^ expected to jrar 
“pK. rfrf™ »t X rriti«ii N-K,woaU have been power- pawns to compenwte for the 
folforWhitA IStcxc6angS^trmiinan’s26. 

SS but *8 B-^B-rSiSS his hopes: 

faSbtStSwl ^ I? KR-QB>- ® ™ evident After 32 K-R2, seeing dm 



Hmman 

Winawer 

French Defense avoids the up. 

doubled lawns arising from 5 strtmg 20 R-BS. 

P-QR3, it has never been con- . ff looked as though Vagan- 
nderad tn pack much pntirft ian’s new. strat^y— control of 

• \^,after9F-&B4,didVa- tbeking file— mights fruit 
eanian depart from ^ Stan- ufter 21...RR-K1, since 22 
daid9-.IV: 10PXP.N-B4; II BxR?. BPxB either wins 
N-KB3, P-B3; 12 B-Q3, P- Whitens knidt or his queea 
QR3; 13 BxN, PxN; 14 B-Q3. 23...P-K6ch. However, 

^R4, vdiich yidds Blade supe- Thnman’s 22.K-N1! left Black 
rior ^y (hi the QR file in die h a ng i ng 
end gai^ Now, 22. UxP; 23 BxR, N- 

His 9...P-QR3; 10 N-Q6, K3; 24 BxBP, NxR; 25 Q-Q4, 


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INliERNATlOPtAL .TKIBUT 4 E* TUESDAY, JULY 2, 1985 


Ptige 15 


SPOBTS 


Top Seeds Win; Becker Nips Nystrom; Mandlikoya Defeated 


Cwff'r* h‘ ^•* frim PupiTrrfm 

WIMBLEDON. Efl|land — 
, icjaa Ivaa Lanril and 

Qiris Even Uoyd kept tolling 
UiBodA^ in the wunbie^ tennis 
^jianquoiships, but seventh-deeded 

VniBLBDONTO^NB 

' -JoakioL Nysttom of Sweden and 
'• (^11 Yannidc Nooh of France 
Here dsninated, as was the No. 4 
^wooKii's seed. Hana Maodfikova. 

NystiMB went cw in a rivetmg 
‘ ftK^das against West Gennan 
yoBagner Boris Becker, while 


Noah was by \^ay Aip- 

ntiq. the stylish tn<twTi vetentn. 
Elizabeth ^yiie of Australia 
knocked otu Mandlikova, and aih 
<Mher woman’s seed went out when 
Frances Pascale Paradis 
No. 14 Wendy TumhnTl of Anslm - 

But No. 2 seed Lendl prevailed 
ova Isradi Shlomo GU^tdn to 
join the top-seeded McEnroe in ^ 
fourth round. LendL ^dio strupled 
throughhisficsttwomaiches^^al- 
1 y focM bis fflnie in the durd set as 
he drfeated ^dcsteitt. 7-6. 4-6, 6 - 
3.6-1 


Amritng, playing in his 14th 
WlmbledoD. was on Centre Conrt 
for the fixst tme CTnee 1981 He 
ited tite aov^ as he 
4-6, 7-6, 6-3, 7-6. He won the 
seoond-set tietoeaker, 7-S, and the 
fourth-set dd)redter 7-3 after 
saOing to a 6^1 lead. 

.. Bedcer, 17 and a member (rf the 
West Gonan Davis Cup tpsm, 
ousted Nystrofii, ^ 7-6,- 6-1, 4-6, 
9-7, in a matdt that b^an (« ^tur- 
but was sn^)ended because of 
ison and daAaks. A devasuth^ 
snve. diaip voQeys and quu^ness 
on Monday demonstrmed that 




Chris Evert Lloyd and John McEotoe, en 
mate to 1h^ strain-sets victories Mmi^. 


Bedter is a force to be reckoned 
with. 

He served 20 aces and hit numer- 
ous iiiwaarimhlfi sbOtS. But Nys- 
trcan, vdio h^not advanced past 
the seouid rnmd in three pimnous 
Wuid>ledoas, also showed superb 
fon^ hitting winners from all an- 
gles »n4 malring Bedccf dive fm* 
wstering retuins. 

‘1 played cot d w/ best ffass- 
coun matdies,** said the Swede. 
‘‘But Becker served very wdL 1 
dnH*t think heig-gping to win Wm- 
biedon ti^ year. . 

**Bui he’s very stiDii& and be’s 
gfwng to be in me top five in the 
woridintheimictfewyeais — may- 
be next year.” < 

was good for my oonC- 
dence,” said Bedcer. ’To beat 
someone u4k> is a ^th in the wodd 
— e^jeciallyifheisaSwede — that 
is veiy good. It was only the second 

dme 1 have played a five-set matdL 
Ihe first time was against Stefan 
Edbexg in January, ana 1 won that 
too.” 

In the fourth round, Bedcer win 
meet Urn Mqrotte, a hard-serving 
American. 

McEnroe; playiitg on an oucade 
court for the first time since 1979, 
roDed past South Afdcan Quisto 
Sl^u, 6 -^ 7-S, 6-4, vdiQe Evert 
elhninat^ Austr^ia's Jenny 
Byr^ 6 - 2 , 6 - 1 . 

Paradis U^pled the veteran 
Tuniban 2-6, 7-S, 6-1, while S 119 - 
lie; pn«nri np Mandlikova, bem 
the unpired^de Czechodovak, 6 - 
1,7-6. 

For years. MandUkova, 23, has 
bees pemed as the hdr to Mahiaa 
Navratdora and Evert Her preco- 
dous pofocinances indude a nin- 
ner-iq) fini^ in the US. Open at 18 
and a victory in the French Open at 
19. 

But her fii^ set-play Monday 
was so listless and rife with un- 
forced errors that ar^one might 
have questiorred her cur te m No. 3 
ranking wmldwide. After a two- 
service br^ first set, Mandliko- 
va’s pafmmaace improved, but in 
the^ — atid)reaker — itwasnoi 
enoc^L 

’’In order to uin you have to be 


SCOREBOARD 


Baseball 


Cycling 


Tennis 


M^or League Leaders 


HATIOMAL LEAGUE 


Son DlMo, IV; Lt. SmHh. CMcoM. U; SuMr. 
AtJonta M;0. Smnt^HDoUm IS; PBwvr.Otv 
dnaatt It 



C 


R 

H 

Pel. 

AMEEICAN LEAGUE 



■torr StL 

71 

2U 

41 

93 

347 


G 

AB 

R 

H 

Pa. 

MCCM sil 

44 

251 

45 

Si 

J40 

RJtondsn NY 

so 

329 

61 

•1 

J54 

Porur Cin 

76 

70 

» 

0 

aii 

Boots Ssn 

72 

70 

N 

0 

J33 

Gmwm so 

n 

294 

0 

0 

J11 . 

Bran Kan 

46 

236 

n 

74 

J23 

Crai HIn 

0 

236 

7T 

73 

jar 

p.Bradtov sod 

n 

3M 

0 

96 

J3D 

jytorMMdCM 

71 

2S4 

31 

n 

jas 

NWlwr JIM 

N 

aa 

0 

0 

an 

Rolan Mon 

» 

8H 

51 

78 

397 

Coaeor Mil 

44 

2B 

20 

M 

JU 

Cuorrera LA 

n 

311 

4S 

0 

695 

iUJlawKOak 

0 

256 

54 

0 

jm 

VanSlvM SIL 

•a 

10 

a 

54 

395 

WMIotwr D6l 

0 

271 

a 

0 

606 

Tempitlan SO 

71 

3B 

31 

78 

394 

Buttor Cto 

72 

TN 

a 

0 

30 

Bun: CcMnHKi. SL Louis. 0; Morativ. JU> 

rerwondoi Ter 

74 

252 

71 

70 

J0 


lenta. 9i ROIMI. NUmimoL 91; 
Sf.Lauii, 4S; Samwal. PaiioaelMiia 4V. 

mn; Hmt.SI. Laifls.dl; J.Ciark.Sf. iMit*, 
i*. l^Qr^t•r, clncifMan. 59; 6.Wlicaa. PlillB- 
CMpMo. S3; Murom, Aticmia. 51. 

HIM; Horr, St. LauU.n: GwvmvSon Otoao. 
n; Perhor. ClncInoaH. IV; akGm. St. Loub. 
M. Conoy, San OUso. 81 
OomMm: waiiocti. MomrooL 31; Mm, 
SI. LoulL TV: PoriMT. andnnau It: Gwvm, 
Son Otaoo. IS: G.WUsen. Ptuiodoiania IV. 

Tf1plM:MeCM.SI.LaiiriAie: RBifML.Men> 

irM. T; SanMMl, PtiUoaoloMa l: G.WlHan, 
PHlodoipiilaS: ConMy.HeMlon,S; GladdMi. 
Son Praneioeo. S. 

tCooBC Eom: Guerrwe, Lm A na t los . tV; 
-.Muronr. Attontg. It. J. ClorL. SL LauU, IS; 
! PBrtf .CiticiniietL M; Cov. CMeaga 13; Cor* 
voy. San Dwoo. 11 

StWiaoMs: Col«inoR,St.LoiilLB:Lopok 
ehicaaa.a; McGte. St. Lewb 28; Roous. On* 
eoHwil. SI. Samuoi. PiillodoUile, ZL 
PITOIINO 

WtoiirYlflnnlni Pei/.SRA: Howrtclin. 
Son OlMo. 1M 146, 3.10: AMuior. SC. Louis. 
I>1 111 25D: Coodtn, tCow York. n>l .VBL 
165: Horaiilfcr, Lm Anoom 7-1 77S, 151; 
8 Smtm, Montrool, O-l .780. Ill: Coa. 
SI LoubM. 750.U0;OaiilAO.Mt*Vac1i.6-l 
mail 

ttrOKoulf: Coomn. New York. lU; Rvon. 
HoiHtoa, lOf: Vaienxuola. Lcs AngaloL 1C3: 
SeiB, CineltMDiL 103: J. DtLoea. Plltsburon, 
n. 

tom: Rnroon. Monttvol. 23; Gossom, 


bom: Hondoraen. Now York, 61; Ripkoa 
Bantmaro. S; WMfoAor, Dttrob 85: MJDo- 
vb OoBond. 84; ttoittor. MAvtowliot. SZ. 

Rlio: M u l ilo ptv.Mow VWk,sa; Branonskv, 
Mlfiao*ata.S1:GttMQn.Oolnilt51: Klnomon. 
OoMond. SI; 4 tM wtm 4V. 

HM: 80009. BofhOL 58; Brodloy, Soottio, 
Hi PudettL Mhinoioto. ID; Gordo. Torwita. 
Ml Bwtior. dowolanCl. 17. 

Otwomr e«lter.Clovotano,8D: CootH.MIn- 
ntioiBi SO: Mdtlnolv, How York. 2D: Boom 
B oonn. If: Boduior, Booton, 1^ 

Trtoioo: wnimb Kormi Citv, 12; Coaow. 
MitweiiLee.1: PudcttLMlniMsatB.t; Butltr, 
CtevotenOiO; F omon dei. ToraBlflbS; Brodlov, 
teoCtbS. 

Howto Ram: Klnoinaib Oakland. IV: Fhk. 
Oilooaa. It: Bnmonokv, MUnmieCa. 17; Gut- 
con. Dtimr, 16; Prriloy. SooMo. M. 

SMoa BoMi: 1 lonBcrieg Now York. 26; 
PotNs. Collkimki, 20; CelllRb Ooklonb 25: 
Butior. Otwtiand. 23; Mocody. Toronto. 2i. 

prrcHiHG 

Won-LoctAManlna Pel/£RA: Culdrv. Now 
York.«-llSbl7ti Kev,TDrenta,6-ZJ5bl45; 
TcrrolL Dorroit. v-l ISE &M; CedlrolL Oak- 
•wd. A1 177, 417: Hooi MUwoukoo. 7-1 Jtl 
Z3i: Hewoll. Ooktono, 7-3, 100, 1J6. 

Slrlkoeiil*: Morrb Deleon. V7: BhrMwan, 
Oovoiona VO: Bon mi ler. Chicago, OS; Bovd. 
Besten. 03: Slleb, Toronto, 11. 

Sowe: Joino6.Clileaaa.U,‘ Hamandaz.Da- 
trolt. M; HewolL Oakland. U: Moon. CollloP 
nlo, 18: QtrisenbtiTv. KonHS CHV. 14. 


Tour de France 

lABN LEADBRS ' 

(Aflgr Mondovt Tooin tiim TrM mm 
vnro » r owt od 

L Erie vondcroerden. M hom. <1 minuter 
37 oocnnrtt 

iBomordHinault.atSSaKDndi behind ieab 

•r, 

a Sn«a Bowr, ot 41 
A GtM LomoML at 81 
S. nm Andorson. ot 57. 

A Bomond WollcL ol 91 
7, NIKI RifHimona. im. 
a Vtononavot VJU. 

0, Mork Gonwe, of lAL 
10. PM Andoiooiv at IsSI. 

1L Awp ZoBtumotk. at 1:23 


WOMIEM 

' Soeend Stem: Vilre lo Rwoorca: 

I. Hoiecn Ham. Holland. 1 Itoor. SO reMutei. 

21 Momdi (l8>itM»nd bonw]. 

I Loufo Lbnard, Pranok 7 ooeondi twMnd 
(10 w cond bonus). 

1 Ttwo von Rilncoovor, HoUend. 15 soeondo 
bcfilnd ( S mcoiid bonus). 
AJanallaParks.ilnHodStat«bat3VsaoondL 
5. Petra Slefgherr, WOtf Gminany. IT. 

L imeWo CMooocL Itolv. S.T. 

7. innrfd Moken. Beleiifni, ST. 

1 Volerte SlnwnneL From S.T. 

9. Nedine Flerk Belgluni. S.T. 

UL JoeimM vamvmo, Bolalum. &T. 

Owroil Loodars 

1. Hogue. 4 heurk 33 mimflH, I iceendL 

2. Umord. at 13 wcondi behind. 

1 Lonoe. ot If, 

A Siinmener at 21 
£ von Rllneeew, ot 31 
A Way. at 31 
7. Janet, oi 41 
1 De BrulfL at 4|. 

9. Conlm. cR 41. 

II Hoetlcr. M 41 


Sunday'^fi Major League line Scores 


Transition 


WOMEN'S SINGLES 
TMrd Beiniii 

Oirts BveH Ueyd (ce-l). US. del. Jenny 
Byrne. AustroDa 64. 6-1. 

Elbabetti SmvUe. Audrolla deL Hono 
MondUkom l3).tediMlowakla.6-LZ6 (74). 

Mdituoto Mioevo (4). Bulgaria doL Robih 
wMia ua. Al 61 

Pom shriver (8). U.S.. det Virginia WMe, 
BNIOIa 61 8-7. 64. ' 

Sietfl Gmi ni).WeGGeraienv.def.Stogtv 
onle Rtha U J. 61 61 

Kothy Rbwldl (Ul. U.S. dot Alycta MouL 
toa U.S.. 74 174L 6A 

Barbara Potter. U.S. del. Patti Fcndidt, 
U.S^ 7A (74). 6L 

Anne Sinim. (LI. del. lanbellc DemangeoL 
Fraaca616A 

JoDuria B(iialfi,dcL Elbe Burgki, U.S.71 
7-£ 

Pouole Ponidb Franca del Wendy Turn- 
boll (M). Autfralia t*. 7-& AL 

MeUywoi wui lr ni Ht;j.del. LarbeaSov- 
cbonka sowiet Uirioa 74 (06). 34. 74. 


AMERICAN LEAGUE 

no m 900—3 9 I 
lie m 900-0 B 3 
Boddiefcer oM ftavlerd: Oledo and Ced- 
•nm. W— Boddleker. 67. L— 0)eda AS 
Taroeie 401 an 010-4 10 I 

Belren 312 NO Nfr-S I ) 

ClOACv. Acker 14), Loveile ISi. Coudlil (8). 
Lama («i mo Whm. Monmex (7»: Morrb 
Sowrer Ul. Lseu lit. Hornemde: (t) ond 
Parrhh. W— Leraiie. 3-7. L— LCaeL l-£ Sv— 
aLamo Ml. HRt-Ter.GnrcM *3|. Whm (9). 
auamowtlj Dffl.BnefcenkCSi. Porrlsh (Ilf 
MKwwket « ISft 919—7 14 1 

Maw Yeik 016 319 610—9 9 t 

■arrb McClure |4). Fingers ISI ond 
Mocre. thiHev. Fwher <21. Rlahein (81 and 
Metwv, Eiaino it). W->^MeClure. 24 L— 
Fahw. 2 1 tv— Pmocre 193 hr— n.y.Pod- 
iMnib ISI 

600 166 061— > 4 1 
> coy 666 610 e8>-3 6 t 

ItmiiaMi 6 Cbmonn tti ond Morron; Gu- 
Moa OuUmbwrr <9i end Wattnn. W-Gu- 

em.6A L--Re«naniek.l4 Sv— Outsenoerr, 

(H: hr^oL Jmea Hi) 

606 IN 306—1 16 I 
166 tn 610—3 7 0 
wveRw. ttorWe i»i, Oei'-i 17/ ond teiec; 
ttOrii . tUMeo It) one F;M W-EutGwr.S-l 
6- Secvef.7-e.S»-Jayis (9i. MR-C.hi. pim 
1161. 

•)l >U «l-7 I ) 
6M 666 166—3 V 6 
9m.iiL Tneiiwien 131. Woddell (7i and 
Seado. Vdono. Eoroiei (SI. Lm itl ond 


M^or League Standings 


-•J* 


J 

EOtl SMsIen 

W L 

Prt. 

ce 

tonnto 

46 a 


— 

c«ra.t 

«: 3s 

sr 

r.i 

Beitoitort 

3.’ 14 

J3I 

*4 

NOo York 

53 U 

531 

7’t 

•titen 

a u 

571 

TIM 

NuMMLOO 

U V 


n 

^•OVMM 

73 41 

J)9 

S3 

Cililonus 

2600 Dlrtson 

41 K 

563 


Botiofid 

If u 

534 

2 

Laogn Chv 

IT a 

5U 

V.~. 

£*•<000 

IS » 

SIC 

4-: 

tooHIc 

3* 3: 

493 

5 

VraitMCa 

33 31 

465 

7 

loaat 

a to 

JTS 

ll-S 

SIATtONAL LEAGUE 



EON DtoUtoO 

W L 

Pci 

OB 

> Louit 

0 39 

.07 

— 

Yonifnl 

43 K 

573 

'.'•1 

t^caOD 

tt 33 

5% 

47 

in Torn 

M 34 

5N 

S 

JWtoMigiM 

» to 

444 

1) 

PlttSOblWl 

:< <7 

5N 

It' 3 

SaiDHoo 

OtoUtod 

M aa 

595 

_ 

Cn.nai' 

36 33 

8i: 

4 

^ AoatM 

» to 

50 

i 

nnsfer 

N 2‘ 

K* 

A 3 


U 4C 

4(3 

■! 


to 




Koornev. W— Thompua 21 L— Vauna 74. 
jn lwrwW6M (9). HR9— CM. CoTtor 16). Cot- 
tliio (1). Sea.Praslev (16). 

OoMond OM on 010-7 10 0 

Toxn IN OH 110—4 6 1 

McCntfy, Onliverea (7). Howell IB) and 
Heoiii; Heuob.Harrb (6). Sclimidl (0). Slew 
eri (9) ond Shwoht. w ii te Conv. 41 L— 
Hough. AM. tv— Mewell 1)6). HRs— Ook- 
.Murehv (12). Kkioman (19). 

74ATIOMAL LEAGUE 
PBIIatfe/aMn 6» fOf 618-3 M 6 

Moniraol IN ON 100-3 7 0 

Koesnnn.Taiuit«e (0) end virelt; Heskoth. 
Burke (0). Reordon (9). St. CMre 19) and 
Niensla w— Tekulva 61 L— Reordoa M 
MR— Men. Webster (1). 

Ctalmoo m BN 253-9 14 I 

mmbaraii oil OMiOo-s 5 0 

Sanderson and Lake, Dovb (7};winaRoo- 
mcen 17) and Pena w— Sonderwa 61 L— 
Robinua 2-1 HR— Chi. loon (61. 

Htw York ON ON 610 00—1 11 0 

SI.LaaU too BN IN 01— 3 9 1 

SoeNn. Orosco (91 and Carter: Cei. Herlen 
i:oi.Lanii Hll.Oovlev (11) and MletaHnnt 
i9i w Oe»iir. 34. L-Greaea )-A HR— 
SI.L^Chirk (151. 

Pint Gann 

Hemton 111 ON NO I 9 6 

San Frondteo 3N NO ON-S 4 • 

seaft. SmWi |9) ond AtlNy; LOPaNt. Cor- 
cans (8) and Breniv. W— SflBtt. M. L— lA- 
PoMi. >7. MR9--MOU. Ponkewlte (21. Oorai 
I7),tebeil (2).S.F.CIaddeA (21. Loonard (9). 
Sfc on d Gome 

MOditon m IN 120-4 9 » 

ion Frane H CB IN 130 OOk-V 9 1 

MaMA Dowlev 16). DIPhM (SI OPd BoHn; 
Bhie. Mtnton (Ot. M. Davl» 19) and TrmliM. 
w— BluaolL— 6(latliis.3>15v— M.D bvIi( 4). 
AMooW BNBMOOO-3 1 1 

L« AOMlfl 019 ON lb(-4 V 8 

Feres. Como (61, 5oMer (fl and Bctwdfdr; 
weitfLHewen inandScModaw— HowelLA 
3. L— toner. 4l HR*— An.wosnlnolon (9), 
fwwrwiy (It). LJUGuorrera (19). 

Finrfi-n*' IN IN N1— 3 11 1 

tmObso WOINNO-V 3 8 

BrownJna Frmco (II and Van Gordtr: 
HowkJm. Gouooe It) ana Keiaiedv. W— 
FrortClAI L— HOwUibll-l HR— CbUDlDB 
Corder |2I. 


Amerleofl LooBoe 

CLEVELAND— Slonod Mike PeehL pitch- 
er. ond oMloned him la Batavia of tho Naur 
York-Porm League. 

CHICAGO fi lBt N d Kurt Bnwnv eoteher, 
OMlened Daryl BoMoa outfielder, to BirlMo 
ol the Amerleen Attoctotlon. Coned im John 
CongetosL eulRalder. treoi Bullala 

SEATTLE— AcHvatod Salome Bacohb 
pitcher. 


Golf 


NEW YORK— Acitwatod Darryl SKU w b er- 
ry.4Wtl)«ldBr.frBmtbedlsaMedlM.CIPtloaed 
Lon Dvkstra outfleidar. to Tidewater of the 
tniernatlenal Leoaua 

PITTSBURGH— Ptoeed Rod Scurry, pllcl* 
er. en retioMlltolien Ibr. 

SAN FRANCISCO— Purdieaed the can- 
tract el Mike Jefleeat. oUemr. from Pheeola 
ol Ihe Poclilc Ceesi Laopuc. Ooltened Prank 
wnitoms, pitcher, to PneonU. 

HOCKEY 

NMlenal Hodtrv Leopoe 

BUP PALO— Stoned Mikotl Anderssea left 
wino. 

CHICAGO— *PTyir»~* that Bob PuHord 
and Rooer Netlsen win serve as cfrcaecheL 

DETROIT— Sloncd Adam Oates, eenler, 
and Chrb Cicheekl. rlotil wing. 

COLLEGE 

AZUSA PACIFIC— Named Tenv Berbene 
baseball ceout. 

COLORADO— NOfiwd Brad Bdumbcrsir 
ossIstoiM toelBoll eooch. 

aSDRRlS BROWfi— Named Harold Merritt 
bosketbon coach. 

NAVY— Named cmmdr. Phil Basel tlgh- 
weiftin toolball coach. 

NIAGARA— Noriwd Edwtfd Beetoneassb- 
toni betketboii ceaGL 

NORTH CAROLINA WBSLEVAK— 
Named Jelf Reynolds beskenoii coen. 

SYRACUSE-Named Goeroi Olcorv e» 
tbtanr taoltwII ceoCh. 

TEXAS— Named Stan HuDbniart troek coa- 
ch. 

TULANE— Named Jett Seel fporit faifer, 
owlton tfrector. 

VANDERBILT— Named Ed SAortin aBb- 
Mnt Monell coodi in OMree ot rtcrvtttoo. 


k-Hei SuiteASHUno 
David Oorta, SSSMO 
611 Mareon. t2kON 
Rom Cochran, 829400 
Bob Twsy. SI94W 
Torn/ Sllb 819400 
Wovno esrody. ST1835 
Seett Heoi, 80828 
Jetatoy Miller. 813535 
Bin Sender. 813535 
G eeree Buitb 813535 
Andy 8eaaS1353S 
Robert Wrenn, saZBl 
Lorry Neben, taSN 
GIbby Gilbert saSSD 
Rirtwrd ZekeL a2N 
Larry Mbe. SB5N 
Mark 0*Meera,NSD 
Bob Eortwoo* WJM 
Tern Pnrtaer. SL2SD 
Bob Ebonmol 86256 
OevU Frost t£6M 
Mmk LvbUMO 
Keilb Fergus, Si.UO 
Groo Nernwp.Kl40 
BoM)yCtompeK.UUD 

Ed PlerL 84550 
Curtis WHHB6. 84,180 
John Ato heH ey. 81179 
Bill Classen, 13,179 
Peyae Stewart. 81179 
weedy Btoekourn, 81179 
MIk* DomUSSJTV 
Brad Fomik 3X179 
John Ceak. 82574 
Gory KodLSlSM 
Reow AtoltBiG am 
(Work PWLSSM 
ten eiefiiefit& aim 
Lorrv ZIeotor. aUD 

Domiy Ham meniL ana 
MIkn HettaodpSlUO 

Mark McCvmOer. aiOO 




USPL^ayoKs 


QUARTERPIMALS 
Birmlngnem 7L Houston S 
ASemPMs 41 Denuor 7 
Qnktond 3L Tnowe Bay 37 
Julv I: Boiirmere oi New JerNt 
SEMlPlllAkS 
Jury e Ookiond cr Memenis 
Jal«7 Mew Jerse* er 6aiiiineieolBlrm;i» 


CHAMPIONSHIP 

.jii ,6 SI East fckihcriB'v. N«w .KWi 


WORLD CUP QUALlFYiNO 
SOUTH AMERICAN GROUP 3 
Brail 1, Bellvio I 

Ftiwl standings: Brezil 6 ROinto. Penguev 
ABelwtoV; BnBiiauglllles,Pgra6vav0ONto 
eiovotl. 

SOUTH AMERICAN GROUP 1 
ArgsntiiM 1 Peru 2 
eotombla 1 Veiwwela C 
FImI sModtogt: ArgentVto 9. Psra L Co* 
tombto A venenelo 1; AramiUto qualtftos; 
Peru. Cotombu to ntav eH. 

SPANISH CUP PINAL 
Aiwiee Modrui 1 Aihlelice Bilbao 1 
ITALIAN CUP PINAL 
First Lee 

SaihPderio .v.no^ ( 

I5r:;ns leo iv r ); 


. Ten finliittri ad eoraiiits to Itw SITMM 
eeeoto Certo Open, mkli concioNd SoRtov 
at gar4V. SHfyotd MoN AgN Cootm: 
Sem TtrtOBCB, 335500 6V4I4S-70-464 

Isa AokLSUiH 6MI444I)-^ 

Sandy LylcSUDO 67e>6i6S-469 

RebeiT LOA 0560 61414349^.371 

Bernnerd Longer. SSJOO 694947-0-272 

Gary Player. SSJDO N474047-S72 

Mchoel JMCLoeri, SX200 6M9-704a-474 

PoN CarrtoHL SX30I) 6947-7l-«7>474 

Cans Moody, SUN eV-69-7lM6— 04 

Jose Niorla Conas, SUN T169 66 N 2 74 

Atdaiie cienldA S13N 73474945-274 

Ba OiertoA SUN 6S-T0>7148— 274 

Coroea Broad Jr, C25U 6S.714048-37S 

Beraord COltoeber, aSN 71494047-27$ 

P«tor Sefttor, S13N 434I4B-76-378 

Brian Wtoltib at4D - 0-7O-7346-9lt 
Roger eneomoA SI.VM 60-124947-377 

Ion Boker-Pinett. tIAN 7l4A6B66-7r7 

Peirr Fewfer. 81.939 684748-74-?77 

vumuri Ptoera 81.993 49 .*?6649— 7^ 


and hungty," Maodfikova 
‘Today, I was not ea^ and 
hungry." why not, & said: 
“I am not gcang lo tdl the English 
pess. No commenL" 

Indicative of Mandlikova’s rnu- 
tatioa for inconsisteiu^ were to 
appoaent’s conunoits aftawaid. 
*Tou never know «4iat’s going to 
happen in a matdi mth Hana," 
said Smyiie, 21 "Sie can bril- 
fiandy one moment and to some- 
thing suqiid the next She is orat- 
fc," 

For herself, the SSth-ranked 
woman woiidwide said: ‘This is 
one of the biggest wins of ca- 
reer. I have beaten to moe baore, 
and that toped me because I west 
out there with confidence. ... I am 
a grass player, so evtai tbrogb I 
hadn’t been playing well earlier this 
year wfaem 1 come to England my 
confidence shoots \jp a couple of 
notdies." 

The women's foortb-round pam 
ings were onnpleied as fotmh- 
seeded Mannda Maleeva of Bul- 
garia defeated American Robin 
White, &3, 6-3; No. S Pam Shriver 
of the United States dmiinatnrf 


ftnton Virginia Wade, ihe 1977 
Wimbledon champion, 6-2, S-7, 6 - 
2; No. 11 Steffi Graf of West Ger- 
many stumped Amoican Stej^ianie 
6-1 6-2; No. 16 Katliy Rin- 
aldi edged fellow American Am^ 
Holton, 7-6, 6-4; Britain’s Jo Dune 
downed Amoidm Elise Bmgjn. 7- 
S, 7-S; Barbara Potter ousted feOow 
American Patti Fendick, 7-6, 6-1: 
American Anne Sstith defeated 
Isabdle Demongeot of France, 6-2, 
6-4, and Mio&y Van Kosuand d 
the United Stales outlasted Larissa 
Savttoiko of the Soviet Union, 7- 
6 , 3-6, 7-5. 

Both Maodfikova and Turnbull 
were in Evert's half d the draw, 
where only two otto seeds remain: 
RinaiA* and Czechoslovakia^ Hd* 
ena Sukova. Evert Mil niH play 
another seeded player until llw 
semifinals. 

With occasional flashes of bril- 
liance (and signs of bonsdomX 
McEnroe raced to a 4-1 lead in the 
openii^ set, bef (HE closing it out on 
his second set p(wt He retin- 
' two points on his first 


: service gFmea. Tbe only prob- 
lem St^ presented the defending 


champicM) was a powoful first 
serve; he seexed eight aces to 
McEnroe’s three. 

In the second set, St^ broke 
McEnroe in tbe eighth geme, tying 
tbe score at 4-4, but lost his serve to 
the 11th game. McEnroe then 
served out tne set, broke in the fifth 
of the third set and dosed out 
matdL 

McEnroe was a 1»L miffed by the 
dedrion to send him out to tbe 
wfidemess. “1 ihinl the defending 
(dianquon should get one of tbe 
show courts [Center or No. IJ," he 
said. 

McEnroe said be thinks bis half 
of the 128-man draw, where b^s 
seeded to face 32-year-old U.S. 
Jimmy Connors in ite semifinals, is 
tough despite containing four qual- 
ifiers before play bc^ Monday. 
“Some lower mnlced players can 
score upsets here by just serving 
he said. ‘The oo^tioos" — 
often slick grass — “are cemdudve 
to upsets." 

In a matd) suspended from Sat- 
urday and co^leted Moo^y un- 
der bright sl^ Henri Leconte of 
France niimhintprf Britain’s John 
Evert S-7, 6-3, 6-4. 6-4. (AP, UPI) 



Hana MandEkora 

‘. . . I was not eager and hungry.* 


Guerrero ’s 1 5th Homer in June Sets Mark 


Wimbledon Results 

MEWS SINGLES 
Third R6wtiil 

John McEnroe 41k-U5, del Cnristo SMvn. 
Sowlh Africa. 6-1 74, 64. 

ttloanlo Acuno, ChtlAdof. (Tovld Pot*. U5, 
7-8,64,64; H6nr1Laconte.Fronce.0tL John 
Ltoira. BrltDlr* 5,7. 60. 64. M 
Andn Jorrvd (SL Swndm, doL Vine* van 
Pedtao. UJL 60 60, Gl. 

Boils BoCkor. wosl Gormonv. dot. JoaUni 
Nvstram i7l.SwMiMbS4.74 (74),6<1.64,90. 

Robort Seguso. UA, dei Tom GuUDoon. 
UJL. 44. 60. 74. 64. 

Staton Cdbera 114). Swockm. drt. Oilp 
Hoaoer. U5.. 6a 64. 64, 
ScBnmyGhKnnnlviGb tULdtf. B«i T«st»r- 
m«n. UA. 64, 6a 7-& 74 (04). 

Holnz Guenthardt. SwIInrtoKL deL Vltn 
Gcrutaltts. UJL 6a 67 (6«). 6L SA 74: 

Oonio viMor. Sowiti Attics. eoL Cfoo 
HOlatoA U5w 61 4a 67 (S-7), 64, NO. 

vilov AmrltraL India doL Yoimldi ttaoti 
(II). FraneA44,74 1741.64 74 (73). 

Ivonumdl (3).C>tGlia6tovakta,del.Shlonto 
C tod cs to la IsneC 74 (70), 6A 64 64 


Opportunit 

&tterst 


Ttp flnMtoK nnd Mndnos to Ike Memphis 
Oiiwic tauraameob wIriGh sndM Soodor ol 
Ihe popVI 7,3BYOfd ColoiiW Ceoolry Ctoh 
course to 6lnmrtdA Tonntnoe bodemtos 
wtanor of widdcs disih ptovoN): 


68067365 279 
66767771-479 
6A767247-3N 
704B-777)-aO 
69490X70-201 
60-767001— Nl 
7D720149^4I2 
73O669-70-4N 
71467671-20 
6871-7303-402 
049-7006-382 
6670 49 76 -20 

72- 767649-383 
7M67748-3B 
001-7613-90 
466904-73-30 
72066672-30 
76467671—20 
7M67149-2BC 
71-767201—384 
7202-7149-384 
367I-7549-30 
76784672-388 
75-767»48-386 

73- 7600 2 86 
71-7t-767S-3U 
7200-7747-286 
n-767671-20 

0.76367700 
3671-7301-30 
76020201-20 
72467403-30 
7671.764600 
7649030 80 
7676».74-W 
76767I06-4N 
33-710633-30 
667S-7603-4N 
<6710675-30 
76760103-20 
76467670-30 
76767676-40 
767604-71—30 


CanfiM Ov Stof from Diipatdia 

LOS ANGELES -- Pedrd Guer- 
rero hit a two-run homer in the 
eighth inning, setting tbe National 
Lnigue record for htnne runs in tbe 
month of June and lifting die Los 
'Angeles Dodgers over the Atlanta 
Braves 4-3 bm Sunday. 

Guerrero’s shot off reliever 
Bruce Sutter enabled hhn to sur- 
pass tbe league marit for June, set 

BASEBALL ROUKDUP 

by. Ralph Kiner in 1947 and 
equaled 1^ Vfike Sefamidt m 1977. 
He ^so tied the nuyor league June 
record (set by Babe Ruth in 1930 
and tied by Robert Johnson in ] 934 
and Roger Maris in 1961) and the 
Dodger dub record (or home runs 
in any month (set by Duke Snider 
of Broeddyn in August 1953). 

‘T doai rwnemher a QKMnent 
like this, I don't remember the last 
time I gM this exdted, except in the 
World Series," Guerrero said. "To 
hit a home nm n^ last time up am 
the last day, the last chance; as the 
so^ goes —to go out and do it” 

Tne Docfgers, r4)o had trailed, 3- 
i, on fifth-inning home nms by 
Claudell Washington and Dale 
Murp^, had dosro to within a ran 
on Ai OUvei's pinch sitoe Rjk± 

Canq) in the seventh. That’s wtoi 
me calf went out for Suiter, the 
kagui^s premier bullpen artist who 
bad cboverted 14 cd his 18 save 
lines this season, 
liter started the ei£^ by Ieti^ 
iag Mariano Duncan on a ’^t in 
front d tbe pJate. But Ken Ian- 
dreaux foUov^ with a fine single 
to c^t, sriudi brought up Guerre- 
ro — who had gone hithss in ins 
previous 14 at-bw after going cra- 
zy for the first 27 days ch the 
month. 

Guerrero put Suttet^s 1-0 fastball 
halfway into the pavilion beyond 
the 370 in left fidd for his 
league-kaduig 19th homer ^ the 
seasotL 

Guerrero also turned in a defen- 
sive gem to snuff out a thzeat and 
^ ^ game. Given tbe leaiL re- 
liever Kra Howell walked pineb- 
hxtter Gerald Perry to open the At- 
lanta ninth; Peny prcxnptly stole 
seomd. Ato Howdl fan^ pindi 
hitter Qiris Qiambliss, Albert Hall 
lined a shot toward left fidd Guer- 
rero raced in and to bis left, snared 
the ball and then doubled Peny ctff 
second. 

Trom now on," said Guerrero, 
"rm going to pretend every month 
is June." 

Cndnals 2, Mels 1: In St. Louis, 
Vince ("rtiranan smgled home Ivan 
Delesus with one out in the bottom 
of the 11th inning to lift Sl Lotus 
over New York. Ken Dayley 
pitdied oo^third of an innttw to 
improve to 2 - 0 . ^liever J^e 
Orosco slid to 1-4. 

PUEes 3i, E 8 |)os 2: In Montreal, 
Derrd Thomas angled htm the 
winning run to cap a two-run ninth 
tnnmg that toocd Philadelphia 
past Monn^ l^t Tdculve post- 
ed to fou^ triunqih in six ded- 
stons m rdief. Jeff Reardon, 2-3, 
took the defeat. 

Chbs 9^ Pirates 2: In Pittsburgh, 
Davey Lopes cracked a two-run 


Sutton Wins 
U.S. Golf on 
IstExtmHole 

The ABodeied Prta 

MEMPHIS, Tennessee — Hal 
Sutton sank a 30-foot todie putt 
on the fiisL hole of a stxlden-death 
playoff David Osm here 
Su^y to win the Mienqmis Qas- 
siegdf lournamem. 

Ogpn fdl into the playoff when 
he missed an eight-foot Uidie on 
the final hde of regulation, leaving 
him lied at 9-UQ(to par with &t- 
tTO. He also missed an e^t'^ooier 
on the playoff hde to give Sntton 
(he $90,000 winner’s 

Sutton charged out of the padc 
with'a 7 -und 0 65 for a 279 tcH^ 
Ogrin m'tb a 71. Gil Mor- 
gu, on a final-nxind 67, and Russ 
Codiran (71) tied fix' third at 8 - 
under 280. 

George Barns b^an the day 
with a two-stroke lead over 0 ^ 
and Andy Bean, but Bums and 
Bean slui 76 and 74, respeciivdy. 
to finish in a six-way tie for fifth at 
Sntton\ v ictnry was the fourth 
of a pni career ihui in ]4S2. 


bomBr and Kdth Moreland drove 
in three nms to power Oiicago. 
Soott Sanderson, 4-3, allowed on^ 
five hits in going the distance. Don 
Robinsem was tbe loser in relief 
and sli^ied to 2-3. 

Reds % PaAcs 2: In San Diego, 
Pete Rose singled off Ridi Goss^ 
in the top of £e ninth to score Nidt 
Esasky and dve Ondnnati the vi& 
UMy. Jdm ^imqo, 4>1, {ntched the 
finm two innings to earn the Iri- 
umi^ Andy Hawkins, 11-2, lost 
his second straighL Rose went 2- 
for-5 and now needs 39 hits to 
break Ty Cobb’s mark of 4,191. 

Astros 6-4, Giants 2-7: In San 
Frandsco, Mike Scon, 6-4, allowed 
six hits over ei ght timing s and 


Houston clubbed three home runs 
to take the opener. Dave LaPoint 
3-7, suffered the loss. Qiris Brown 
se(»ed three runs a^ Scot Thoo^ 
son had three hits to back Vida 
Blue, 4-2, and capture the second 
ennm bieakuiE a lO-same losinE 
streak. Ron Mathis, 3-3, was tbe 
loser. 

Blue Jays 6 ^ T^era 5: In tbe 
American League, m Detroit, Da- 
nShso Garda homered and doubled 
home the winning nm in tbe eighth 
to propel Toronto. The Kue Jays 
also got homers from Ernie Whitt 
and Willie Uuhaw, while Lance 
Parrish and Tom Broerfeens ho- 
mered for DetroiL 

Orioles 5, Red Sox 0: In Bostrai, 



Pedro Guenero: The last chance to go out and do it* 


Cal Ripken and Gary Roenicke 
drove in runs with firstTimiiig sin- 
gles and hfike Boddicker, the 
league's only 20 -gaipe winner last 
season, stni» out six and walked 
one in registering to first riiutout 
of the season. 

Tfrins 4, WUte Sox 3: In Chica- 
go, Roy Smalley’s two-run dtMiUe 
in the seventh inning gave Minne- 
soia a sweep of their three-game 
series.' 

Br e w ers 7, Yankees 5: In New 
York, Charlie Moore drove in three 
runs and Pknl Housefaoldtf and 
Molitor led a 14-sin^ attack 
with four Itils apiece to spark Mil- 
waukee. 

Rrqrais 3, Atmels 1: In Kansas 
Qty, Missouri, Mark Culncza al- 
lowed three singles over ri ght in- 
nings to lift Kansas Q 9 . 

indgawc 7 , Mariners 3: In Seattle, 
Carmen Castillo’s thiee-run hooav 
helped Clevdand snap Seatd^s 
dub record eight-game winning 
streak. 

A’s 7, Rar^gers 4: In Arlington, 
Texas, Donnie Hill drove in three 
runs and Dwayne Murphy and 
Dave Kingman each hommd to 
power (^2^ (AP, LAT, UPI) 
■ Doi^eis Restrict Hone 

Relief pitcher Steve Howe; iiriio 
was susproded during the 1 984 sea- 
son for cocaine use, was placed on 
Tht Nati(Hta] League restricted list 
by Los Angeles after he failed to 
show up for the Dodgers’ Sunday 
against Atlanta, The Assocnated 
Press rqported. Howe’s absimce 
came a week after he was fined 
$300 for arriidng in the sixth inning 
of a game against Houstoo. 

Team officials said that league 
President Chnb Feeney agreed 
Sunday to put Howe on the re- 
stricted list (a player can be placed 
on the list vtoiever tbe league 
p^deot concurs that "unu^ 
drcuntj^ces" exist). A playa can 
be takm off the list upon reodpt ^ 
the baseball conumsskmer of writ- 
ten notification by the team re- 
questing leinstatemenL 

Howe; 27, was suspended by tbe 
Dodgers — for the second time 
during the season — in September 
1983 after fading to show irp for a 
ga^ He underwent drug r^bOi- 
lation afitf tbe 1982 season and 
then returned to a rehabilitation 
center early in the 1983 season. 


Women’s Tour: Edm ness and Pride 


By Samuel Abt 

tiuernaaonal ftaaU Tribaae 

LA GACILLY, France — 
Charlene NicoJson-Ford, a 
23-year-<rid bi(^e rider from 
Beriteley, California, fdl during 
a race m Colorado 10 days ^ 
and, she recalled. “I got up im- 
met&tdyand said, T don't care 
if anythms^ broken. I'm still go- 
ing to the Tour de France.’ " 

Siting in a ho^ in Brittany, 
she lifted her right band to riiow 
a wrist cast covoed by an elastic 
handagp. The nidhis bone was 
indeed bntoi and she indeed is 
ruling in the second Women’s 
Tour de Fiance. “It seemed like 
the chance d a Ufetime," she 
said, “and notlung was going to 
keep me from it" 

Her attitude was typical 
among the race's 72 women, (li- 
vided into 12 teams of 6 lidos 
each. Fiance and the Unit^ 
Slates have eadt entered two 
teams, with one each connng 
fiCT the Netherlands, Britain, 
Belgium, China, Italy, 
West Germany a^ Swedim. 

As Pauline Westhn d Sweden 
Slotted, *^e’re nervous be- 
cause we’re always nervous be- 
fore a Ing race, and this is the 
Uggesi ttoe is.” The wmnen's 
duunpion of Belgium, Ji^rianne 
Vanmiysse, was more .than ner- 
vous. Tm a little scared,” she 
said. "All we know about the 
'Tour de Fiance is the men’s race 
and we know how difficult that 
is. But we're excited toa We 
wouldn't want to m Us this.” 

Santa Bauenndster d Cana- 
da, who raced in the women’s 
lour last yai, fdt "a different 
kind of exdleoient this time. 
race this year is longer, harder. 
Pm kxtiung forward to it more." 
Only Corinne Le Gall of France, 
who drh’es a train in the Paris 
Metro when she is not riding a 
bicNcle. was Ics.s than enthusidv 


c? 

tic. ‘The'ambience has changed 
from last year.” she complaint 
“It’s less fiin now, mium more 
serious." 

Just how serious was evident 
in tbe pain that Nic(^son-Ford 
felt after riding in the prologue, 
only 2.7 kikmieters (about a mOe 
and a half)i She finished next to 
Iasi and some wondered if she 
could endure the long days 
ahead. 

"I ihtnk I can do it," she said 
of her dianoes of finishing tbe 
race, which will cover 1 J)80 kQo- 
metos clockwise throagh France 
bdene finishing b Paris oa July 
21. The womeirs course is about 
oue-quarter the length of tbe 
men’s. The womem who are all 
amateurs, will share about 
$15,000 m prizes, less than a 
twentieth of the professional 
men’s total. 

□ 

Tbe favorites are Jeannie 
LoQgo of France, who finished 
sixth m the 1984 Olympic road 
race wboi her ebab slipped b 
the final sprint; Maiuiy Jones of 
Britain, the 19^ world champi- 
on, and Maria (rf Italy, 
who has won two other i^or 
women’s races— the Cixxs Clas- 
sic and tte Tour Norway. 

The maugural women's Tour 
de France was won Marianne 
Mar^ of the United States. 
Martin, has not been ridii^ 
wdl this season, is not here this 
year, bat the U .1 teams view her 
absence not as a weakness but as 
a sign of how deep ^etr talent is. 

“Last year At^can womm 
won tbe nwld ebampiemships b 
the qnmt a^ pursuiU won the 
women's Tour de France and 
took the gold and silver medals 
b the Olympic road race." pobt- 
ed out Paula .Andros. 33. of New' 
York, the coach of the Ameri- 
cans* "A" (earn here. “The Unit- 
ed Slates hiis a luraer lalcni pool 


because women are allowed to 
do more b the United States." 

, She said she was lookbg For- 
ward to a strong race, wth a field 
double the rize of lak year’s, b- 
duding scMDe riders wbo b^ 
passed the tour to tram for the 
Olympic Games. "This is a good 
field and a good course," she 
said. The comporite is reason- 
able. TIk daily str^ are healthy 
races, not wimpy. 

Her feelbgs were echoed by 
the riders. Cm the "A" team b 
addition to Ntcrdson-Ford, are 
Nan(» Walker, Ma^ Verrando, 
CarorRogers-Dunning, Ranxma 
D’\^da and Harriet Horn Mc- 
Coy. Tbe "B” team comprises 
Deborah Shumway, Janelle 
Parks, Bei^ King, ^tn Peo- 
ples, EQeen Furey and nyDis 
Hines. Richard Lavelot of New 
Ycnk coadies the "B" team 

This race doesn’t conipare 
with anything dse,” s^ Smas- 
way, the thi^place finisher m 
the first women’s Tour de 
France. 

D'Vbla, who was not here last 
year, summed np the general 
feding: "Pm reaUy honored to 
be m the race. It's great for w(H&- 
en’s iMcydbg that we’re not 
treated like a jdee any more. 
We're being accepted as ath- 
letes." 

■ Hage Takes OveraD Lead 

Heleen Hage of the Nether- 
lands won Monday's second 
stage of the women’s tour. Reu- 
ters reported from Fougeres. and 
(ook the overail lead fnmi Jean- 
nie Longo of France, who bad 
won Suoda 3 ['s first leg. Hage. tbe 
runner-up b last year's tour, 
took the 73.8-kilomeier (4S.8- 
mile) st^ from Vitre by seven 
seconds over Frenchwoman 
Laure Lisnard. whom she now 
leads by 13 seconds oier^; 
Lingo U ihinJ. at 19 seconds. 











Page 16 


BNTEBNATIONAL HERALD TRIBUNE. TUESDAY, JULY 2, .1985 


ART BUCHWALD 


PEOPLE 


AngamWinMedm VonKmx^atVatiean 

ASHINGTON — Chariton I wanted to crawl under my desmW her as “my roommate Heibert tob K an^ the Vicama newspaper The Mirror and £5, OOt 

F4MrAntAiiiTh«rNinuM<ni;fi rhair >..i» • . . Philharmonic and two choirs accordine to the rival DaOv Msa 



W ASHINGTON — Chariton 
Heston told The Daily Mafl in 
London last wedc that be would 
notstintheToyalboaatWmible- 
dmi this year baanse he was afraid 
that John McEnroe mi^t embar- 
nm him. *7 do not traot to sit . . . 
and ririr the anbairassmeat, as an 
American, (rf seong an American 
di^tacebiscounny.^ 

I Imow exact^ what Chock is 
taOdog about rw turned down in- 
vitadons to st in the royal box for 
several years be- 
cause 1 was 
afndd McEnroe 
mi ght do some' 
thing to snake 
me terribly 

achatwH 

It was a great 
sacrifice for me, 
because that's 
the only place 1 
enjoy watching 
the maidies on Budnrald 
ceolercourL 

I recall the last time I sat there. I 
was between Queen EIb- 

abelh and Prince Philip. Sea^ in 
front of me were Di and 
PrioM Qiarles and Princess Anne. 
Briiind me were the Duke and 
Duchess of Kent 
We were laughing and joking, as 
one always dott in the niyal box, 
when McEnroe came on the court. 
I stiffened measurably as McEnroe 
gave the driokix^ fountiun a good 
Uck It was going to be a Imig 
afiernom. 

□ 

No sooner play commenced 
when John conqilamed that the 
ball beys wen not retrieving bis 

rwinis halls fast eOOU^ 

The queen turned to me and 
sai^ “A fdlow countryman?” 

1 sadM weakly. ”Not really, 
Your Majesty. He's from Long a- 
Jand.” 

A few points later KfcEnroe 
grabbed a i^tographa^s hat and 
poured Sdiwqmes tonic all over iL 
It wBseicha* the Duke (rf Kent or 
i^ince nllip «4io said, "The eluqi 
has a lot of spunL” 


Panda Twin Dies in Medoo 

The Assceiated Prea 

MEXICO CITY — The smafler 
of twin pandas bom last wedc at 
the Cbapultepec Park Zoo has 
died. It had been ignored by its 
mother, the zoo's adminislnuor 
said. 


I wanted to crawl under my 
ch^. 

With the set ti'SU and a IcCT^KUD i 

at stake. McEnroe laimdieo mto a 
vidous vabal a^ault on a lady 
iwiawnon at our end of the court 
He used words never ottered at 
Bodongham Palace. 

Redrla^ I turned to Queen 
giiraiwth and said, “Do you want 

me to leave?” Sie smiled and ni- 
ted my hand ^tly. **¥00 can i be 
responsible for what another 
American player does. I recaU 
when you played Wimbledon. 
Your maimers were iinpeccable.*’ 
'*] was representing my countiy. 
In those days we left the line calls 
totbeoffidm” 


We were into the second set 
when McEnroe approached the 
unmire's chair and started what 
comd diaritably be described at 
Wimbledon as a ”heated (hscus- 
sion.” 

Lady Di put her hands over her 
ttis as Prince Cbaries tried to con- 
sde her. “If s gmng to be all right, 
my dear. The man is just trying to 
psych hinwdf up.” 

Theu Prince Charies tuned to 
me and s^ apologeti^y, ”1 drm't 
know sriw women inast on coming 
to Winmledon vdien know 
tenius, as played by Americans, is a 
ven bloody sport’* 

Having lost his argnment, 
McEnroe weut over to a ben ch , 
indeed up an equipmmt bag and 
start^ to ciani it against the mn- 
piie's cl^. 

□ 

The queen said to me, “Would 
you care for some tea?” 

1 was d^g inside. “Lemon and 
one Iwro of sugar, please.” 

The Duke of Kent squeezed my 
slM^der. “1 ODCt knew a Yank who 
destio^ his metal locker with Ins 
racket Except for that he was quite 
a relaxed player.” 

It was toward the end of the 
matidi that McEnroe, having doo- 
ble-faulted three times in a row, 
started to deliberately smash baDs 
aioufa^ 

This was too modi for me, and as 
the royal fa^y ducked under thdi 
seats, 1 1^ the box in shame and 
disgu^ never to return again. 

fiiiiA you can take it from 
som^ody who has been there. 
Even if you now have a lousy seat 
you did the right thing. 


By Bob Baker 

la Aagekt Tims Semee 

S ANTA MONICA, California 
— Axun, the fuototyp- 
ical big-b^ed, hard-livtog coim- 
try^westera singer, leaned over a 
wnall woricbench and Qfed Dan- 
ny Ferrington, who is a baZf-fbot 
shorter and a hundred pounds 
lighter. 

“You know,” Axteo said in his 
deep, slow Oklahoma way, 
“you’re the most eiqwnsive mme 

friend Tve got” 

Ferrington laittbed. He can af- 
ford to. P^le like Axtoo pay 
Mm th ou s ands of dollars to do 
what he has always- dreamed of 
doing. 

There he sits inside a seoo^ 
flow loft in an industrial section 
of Santa Monica, a Los Aogi^ 
suburb, burying Umsdf in an in- 
timate with slabs of 

spruce and rosewood. 

Ferrington, an enthusiastic, ir- 
reverent man who says his is 
to be the Calm Klem cf ^taxs, 
is establisbiim himself as designer 
for some of the more adventurous 
stars of rock and country muric. 
For $2,000 to $3,000, he crafts 
iustnunents whose design shat- 
teis the mold of centuries. 

Traditional, comfortable 
curves are replaced by Jarring an- 
gles and unexpected tn^ Tlie 
color may be detennined by 
something as whimsical as a sing- 
er's favonte lipstick. The wora 
ma y be isoqueted and 

f iainted to resemble the jam^ 
rame of tbeacoustieguitar^sDit- 
ter rival the dectric guitar. T^ 
elaborate mother-of-peari trim 
that Ferrington cuts with a jewel- 
er's saw and lays into the wood 
may duplicate the heait-and- 
crossbones tattoo on one star’s 
arm or highlight memorable 
dates in another’s tife. 

Or, as in the case d a gmiv 
Ferrington built for Axton in 
\Sn9 in Nasln^e, even more eso- 
teric combhiatioiis may arise. 

Axton wanted the neck of his 
guitar to be lined vrith* a “tree oS 
fife” desiga he had seen on a mm- 
of-the-ceniuiy folk guitar. (“I 
love that faoqf stuff that gjh- 
ters.”) Using mother-^-pearl and 
abakme, Fercingion fashioned 16 
angels and assented other fi^es. 

Axton also wmited a buffalo at 
the baM of the iostnunaiL Not 
just any buffalo, but. as he pul it. 




he first met in NashttiDe. but he 
described her as “my roommate 
—period.” 

In a high-voiced twang he gos- 
siped knowledgeably abirat rode 
and country pmwmen, tdked 
like an dectiomc engine dis- 
cussing the subtieties of “equ^- 
ing” an acoustic bass guitar in a 
recording stndio, and waxed 
dreamOy about one day ficeuang 
his various designs for mass pro- 
duction.. 

“Beyond making money, I 
would love to see kids yang 
down to tiie store and seeing 
these guitars on the shdves,” be 
said. “It’s just Eire If 

there was cmy a tweed coat you 
had to pi^ ffom, it’d be very 


“The Martin,” he said, refer- 
ring to the brand i^atded as the 
classiest of acoustic guitars, “is a 
wonderful guitar, but I see it 
more like a mte.” 

The consiTuctioa and des^ 
process lakes about four we^ 
Fenington confers with a client 
and traces a frame that fits the 
buyer’s techrical deriies and 
famon prefetences, fanting to 


tttfttMABphillMi 

Dnni^ Ferringbrn witli fautvidoalized guitar frames. 


“an anatomicany correct allmio 
buffalo.” 

The buffalo must have had 
deep symbolic ^ viaitor 

sugge^ed recently when Azion 
came horn Lake Tahoe, Nevada, 
to see Ferrington. 

“WdL it did at the time,’’ Ax- 
ion said. “I can’t remember what 
it was.” 

Ferrington, ^ the son of a 
l/midans cabioes-shop oftmer, 
grew up enammed of woodwoik- 
ing and mtais, ^lent five years 
refining ms trade m a weD-known 
Nashvlbe guitar rnair sbM and 
went to Los Ang^ in 1^ to 
open his own busiaess. 

Long before he arrived, he said, 
he bad grown bored frith the lottit 
of the acoustic guitar. He wanted 
to tifiher with its symmetry and 
its bland blondisfaness. He want- 
ed to make weird shapes. 

“The craft of the'gin^ has sort 
oS been frozen,” he said. “It just 
doesn’t seem chat there*ve been 
acoustic guitars that are kequng 
iq) with the fashions and the 
trends.” 

Ifis wodcsbep is pan cf the 


seomd floor d an antomotive 
p^t shop. You get m it thren^ 
a twUtfeo stairway-aod-corridor 
journey that Is blodced off when 
the shi^ is elo^ So when he 
wants m work odd hours, Fer- 
rington hauls his co mp act frame 
op a rope Hangfag from bis 
workshop. 

Ferrington walks over 
to where a cou^e of dozen un- 
nsualty shapM guitar body 
{fames are Himg 

“Thm's the one 1 made for the 
Idd with Van Halen.” he said. 
tTbis is J. D> Souther, tha^s a 
bass for Bris Costello ever there, 
that one's (ct Stephen Bishop, 
tiiere's Rkhard Thonqisoa, Niot 
Lo^ Carlmie Carter, that’s for 
the guy wim the Care.” 

Ferrington’s Qambqyant de- 
sgQ is creating “a new aesthetic” 
in emtar-tnauna. accotdiaa to 
Tom Wheder, editor of Guitar 
.Player ma g^-gh^ who added that 
Ha tonal quali^ of Feirmgton's 
instruments was as highly r^ard- 
ed as their look. 

Ferringum shares a house with 
the singer Linda Roostadt, whom 


famon preferences, faemng to 
capture Uie essence of the per- 
fonner. 

“Ifs eatdting to at down with 
sometne and not know what 
yon're gonna come up with, a 
completely unique mstnunent 
that never existed before. When 
you confront a guitar player, they 
all have ideas, but thQr’ie heatant 
about asking me, 'canse they 
think Pm gonna *•"£** at 

Tve played so many guitars 
and listened to so many guitar 
players — that's where I've 
learned so much from, trying to 
pdte in there and got certain ad- 
jectives from tiiem. about what 
land of sound thqr’re tiying to 
got, trying to gel thm to impart a 
fittie bit of vw thqr know.” 

Deydoping the oitkai 
KAWAiiipc that determine the im- 
stnunenf s quality and tone — 
the titieimeMt of the sides, the 
thfntw^e d the top, the dimen- 
soos of die braces — is latgofy 
intnitive, Fenrmgton said.- 

“Thar's just where good sculp- 
ture and OMi art come together. 
It's one of those things like walk- ' 
in& where you don't think about 
it You d^qp certain instincts. 
You coitidn't Willem de Koo- 

where to put a big blue 
swqie. He just puts it there:” 


Heitet TUB Kan^ the Vienna 
Philharmonic and two choirs 
jdn^ Fbpe Joha Phid n in a 
fonnance of Mozart^ “Cbtonatioo 
Mass” in SL Petei's BasQica to 
mar k the Feast of SS Pettf and 
PanL Vatican sources said it wu 
the first time in memory that mori- 
gian« of sudi miown had jmned 
with a pope m celd}numg Mass at 
Sl Peter's. The 77-;«aKrid Austri- 
an conductor, music directra- of the 
Beriin Philhannomc, suggested the 
musical Mass to the pq^ during 
John Paul’s visit to Austria in Sep- 
tonber 1983. Jmning the Vieiina 
FhOhanDOnic were uie American 
soprano TTifWirn fiaOk, the West 
German mezzo-stmrauo Trude 
Um the Swedidi tenor 

Gosta Winbas^ the Italian bass 
Fenrudo Ftaatanreto, die orchestra’s 
choir and the Sistine Ch^ Choir. 
Those attending the scTvice includ- 
ed the Fiat auto nuguaie Ga m 
Aga^ the fashion dragoei Valen- 
tino and the Aga Khan. 


A I7-year-dd American d^u- 
tante was removed from a Europe- 
an tour aft9 die threw a glass of 
fthampagnfe {q the face of Austria's 
Place von Ttanm and Taxis 
in Vienna and called him a 
“swine.” Chan Lewis, a member (rf 
tbe National Debuuute Society 
£com Washington, was angered 
cause her mother. Susan, had been 
banned from a ball by the prince, 
who is the Austrian organizer of 
Debutante Holidays Abroad. The 
prince said he had barred Lewis’s 
mother ***^««^ “riie cooqilained 
so mud die anbariassed the other 
girls and thrir parents.” She, in 
nirn, blamed a personal tiff with 
the prince. 


The pop singer Jola Denver, tbe 
first American p^ormer to play to 
tbe Soviet pubhe in five years, com- 
peted a thieomQr tour Sunday 
with two petfonnances in Moscow. 
“I would nke to stress that this has 
bem a privaie imtiative, people to 
people,'^ he said. 

□ 

Dbna. P l inccas of Wales, turned 
24 Monday and found her^ in a 
public coutToversy over an eamen- 
seve ring tiiat she didn't gel from 
Prince Qaries. The gold ring, en- 
crusted with diamonds, is worth 
£10,000 ^13,000) according to the 


newqiaper The Mirror and £S,OOo 
accruing to the rival DaDy Ma j j ^ 
The tabloids said that while 
Charles was playing pPo at Wind, 
sor. the litre was presented to Ifis 
wife there by Louis Genrd, 62 , a. 
jeweler with businesses is Ldodoi, 
Paris and GeneviL who qioasond- 
the polo matdL Duma's acceptance ^ 
“may have bnticen Buckhi^iaiir'^ 
Pal^ protocol” The hfinor 
pitted. 

The weekly magazine Patii^ 
Match says me Gi^ shippiw' 
hdress Gnstina Onastis andheE^ 
husband, the Frendi busmessmoE 
IhienT Ronssd, met witii its 
porters at thdr Swiss ooutttiy ho^ 
to deny nimois of a bteakiqi.Fq^!' 
hours later, according to the ma|£ 
one, Roussd announced his ini^ 
non to sedc a divorce. The cnii^ 
were mazried in Mazdi 1984^ an^ 
last January tb» had a daireht^' 
Adiena. . . . Tne sinaer maft' 
OsaMMid has aunouncecTibat ^is. 
emfiog her timee-year mafrMig;» ^ 
StevcD Criug. Th^ have a Z-year- 
old son, StevaL 


Yul Brynner brou^ down the 
curtain in New Yore on Sunday 
night <» his reign as the king cf 
Siam after more than 4,600 career 
performances in “The King and L” 
entfing a revival that brake atten- 
dance and box office records The 
musical was written by Rid^ 

Rotors and Oscar H auw e n t e nn 

for Gertrade Lawicnce, who ori^- 
nated die rdeof tbe British tea^ 
Ama LeoBOwens in the 19S1 prb- 
dnclkm with Brynner. The actor, 
who will be 68 on July 11, was 
battling lung cancer wfara he took 
on the the role again in a natioaal 
tour that began m Fdnuary 1981. 
He has said he will now retire to 
diateau in France: 


"Fat fighters haw to rescue pro* 
pie fTMD a lot of tight spots: Lb 
VO ligoaBez, 26, of Sn Jose, Cafi* 
foniia, was trying co a pair of de- 
signer jeans iraen the zipper 
*"*Sg*^ After a long struggle, ^ 
callea the fire dqiaitment. A de 
partment spokesman said Cmtiia 
Bob Edward grabbed a pair of sur- 
gical scissois and respoaded with 
two other fire fighters. It took him 
20 minuies to remove tbe zipper, 
tooth by tooth. 



UsT'lU 


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SWITZERLAND 


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TORENT/SHAK 

TABIS AREA FURNISHED 


REAL ESTATE 
TOHENT/SHAHE 
PARIS AREA FUBNISHSO 


REAL ESTATE 
TO RENT/SHARE 


PARIS AREA 




I IMS «BCVA - MONIBBIX. For 
f tidi to brai fi ^4 5t to,_U a titw. 
Ratify fm it4tra, no lotoi puim^ 
■otL Bniy My 19IS. bralM *i^ 
wtarifiiMiiuianraAoblt. CottqdsJB 
IMMONUa SX..ruc * eawa17, 


Embassy 

a Aw. So 


Service 


NEURiY 


Av. Moalnat 2L 
I Of-1fl05 LAUSAht^SaSarioM 
T4 (21 ) a 35 1 Z % Sie MBS Ol 
MAM 5m 1970 


1flQ31aiaimLSwiliBil«id.TBi|I2lI 

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REAL ESTATE 
TO RENT/SHARE 
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Grm. 95000 Monaoo 

PARIS A SUBURBS 


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BATON 704 55 55 

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ESPIANADE Ua MVALBCS 
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feeld erae I n fraee e. HMtaydn 
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mw pod wib pod hone urrmd- 
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'fawdwen, 2 r 
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WOBBUB. 24009 i^ t w ei tf , Mon 
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N B E U Ton t^ aa nery, voy tovdy 6^ 
aift Ataift 2 bedraoDp, wl far. 
'niad&aarippod.paiinft Rima 


^ lent by eunor, keuieuL Mb tanv 


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Laternationai Business Message C^ter 




ATTBrnOMBSa/irVES 


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sAlaUOhigaririram, 

BUSINESS 

(HTORTUNTTIES 


JULY 8Hi ISSUE 
ON SALE JULY 1st 

BUSINESS WSK 
INTERNATIONAL 

• Beyond Unkms 

• Japan: The Pentagon 
Heads For A Shopping 
Spree in Jopon 

• China: Suddenly The 
Party Is Over For 
Fbragn Computer Soles 

• Money: Why World 
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Play PoUowThe Leader 

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tamert h of My W $1250 v BOOD 
ffaPfafr 

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. PAGE 13 
FOR MORE 
CLASSinSIS 


International Secretarial Positions 


( > ^ 


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Prinud by g<b in Zurich (Swltzerioitd)