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international 



(tribune 


PUBLISHED WITH THE NEW 


YORK TIMES AND THE WASHINGTON POST 


Paris, Monday* January 17, 1994 


No. 34,487 





ers 


Gaidar, Architect 

CouldGo Back Up Of Reform, Quits 


• By Paid F.Horvitz 

YtOBritddmalBer^TTdiiae . 

WASHINGTON — Secretary of StateWar- 
ren M. Christopher appeared u> 
ington’s beison reform' in Rnsaa <m S unday . 

- -shying that if Moscow reversedrts democratic 
c^ree, NATO would consider “the erect on of 
a security Unit *' m Europe- 
In a broadcast bw«w, 
niaved down the iragnatem of Yegor I- u™- 

Saras President Bffl^. Ydtsm’s eamp^ 
-retain expert. Healro dedaredthat Amenpan . 
comririlmKt to the security rot Eastern Europe 

“eqes beyond KmsoltatknL.'’ . 

Mr Chrisiopbert ^conime^inanmiawew 
in Geneva, came at the close of uwcdtlong, 
Fiimpeari trip in Which President Bill Omtra 

Lower profO&flatloiB toEasten Biropen^ 
to get in on NATO's hfta- Pag® 5>. 

jatjodni^tlwPto^ 

a road man forTonner Warsaw Pact nations to 
follow if tEey wikiloioinNATaasnu^o^- 
Xbc Partnership does not assure membership, 
however. 




iii'O 


“^ftheymni -hA, if that’s a 
thcy^Vevandnst country” heuaid, £tha £ . 
SflMtNATO 

erectionof a security Samer <rf tbelcmd that . 

ha ^WadI?Sdent g 

at the oresent time, he continued. to 
draw anodacr artjfiddbne thaewhen it, seems. 

“^^^becomes necessary, 

that we'te gping to 

countries that we cme 

Ojey*re participants in the Partnership 

ljliu rt f sj gfc gave no indicatirathat 

be bdieved movement to^rd ^ p .^y rhat 
fnU democracy was.ndefinfid m Has** » 


3y Margaret Shapiro 

... Washington Post Servtcr _ 

MOSCOW — Deputy Prime Minister Yegor 

T G^theihStof Rnsaa'smmsiucmto 

the free market, said Sunday ^kewasqm* 
tina because he did not have confidence that 

Ydtsin-s governmentwo^d 

continue following the tough economic policies 
he says Russia needs. 

A Ydtsin spokesman, V y ac 4 besh '’^^’ 
saidThat Mr. Gaidar’s resignation w0U J d ^P. 
otSv weaken the president’s reformist riank 
Si tffhe hoped that the president would 
■ persuade Mr. Gaidar to reconsider. 

Mr.. 

firm in ... 

expected . 

SassfflBMSSB 

Belarus — but had been overruled. 

Mr. Gaidafs announcemait rases real quesr 
'about the future of Russia s economic 

concluded a summit meetmgwith M^Y^“ 
during which the Russian leader 

his determination to continue nee- 
^^refonns. Washington bad 

StyMr-Gaidm-s 
.party. Russia’s Choice. 

^r^wr-ietormist minisiets “ 

■asss sb^B 

■t? » ™*r* a* 

demrtv prime minister in a cabinet sbakeup ^at 

S2Ss^*eHrsS%3£ 




Assad, With Clinton 



Of Peace in 



By Douglas Jehl 

Yfi. Vi-rt Tima Struct . 

GENEVA — President Hafez Assad of Syna 
hddrai for the first time Sunday the pro^pftl 
normal relations with Israel “td 53,(3 Iu ‘ 
country' was committed to reaching a wmpre- 
EzSTi nea- in die Middle East this year 

^Scn meeting here cjitb Prendem 

om Clinton, the siaieraeni by Mr. Assad 
Sie SI explicit sign yet of Syrian wUUnpe* 
to rejoin the Middle East peace process in 

“m? C lint* said ilia' h= hoped it -wto 

representatives have not met at all — ‘ An *“|“[ l 
^mrials said thev now expected a new rnomen- 
SlftaSSiSo, in V&niton to could 
nK .i R iA hy the md of lu6 *eefc. 

"uT five-and-a-half-hour meeting bw** 

Mr Clinton and Mr. Assad was the first m- 
raeen the two leaders. American officials said 
hsmain purpose had been to enlist Syna asa 
full partner in the peace negouatio^, and^y 
said Mr. .Assad’s worcs at 
ence with the American president had given 

SS Vo hoar before cojmdcnng a with- 
Hrawal from the Golan Heignts. 

TS spoke repeatedly Sunday of to 
aspirations for a coirorehensrve p^em ^ 

region and made exphcit mention for uwiirn 
Se or Syria’s commitment to help end the 

A ta* n d tave sutncieurcour- 

aae to rwnd to this kind of peace. Mx. 
Sad saiA^a new era of secuntv and stability 
with nonnal peaceful relations shall dawn. . 

President Ctoton, who said has meeting with 
Mr^S waT^tign of his recognition lhat 
stria's participation was vital to an enduring 
iSK 1 toSS immediately to a tagh- 


level delegation to Israel to discuss the shtftm 
ihe Syrian stance with that country s leaders. 

“ Until Sundav, the Syrian leader had insisted 
lhat lsrad declare its willingness _noi ^ ? 
withdraw from but also to restore Syrian soter 
rignty to the Golan Heighis in reiura for peace. 
But Mr. Assad appeared Sunday to have moved 
closer ici meeting the long-standing Israeli insis- 
tence that Syria acknowledge its .willingness _for 
normal relations before H wll a*« » pull 

^deed. although Mr. -Assad did not »v so 
himself. Mr. Clinton said at the news confer- 
ence that he betieved that (he SjTian leader tod 
commiued himself to seeking a settlement that 
prided ror open borders, free trade and diplo- 

^^believ-etiiat President .Assad has made a 
clear, forthright and very important statement 


Rabin and Peres react warily to word of U.S.- 
Syrian peace progress. Page 2. 

on normal, peaceful relations," Mr. Ciiitior. 
said “Now, in order to achieve those 
apeace agreement has to be negotiate.! in good 

Taith and carried oul” „ .. 

“But this is an important statement, hesam. 
-the first time that there has been a clear 
expression lhat there will be a possibility of that 

Atoi- *- -*» 

retrains on the American list of terronsi states 
Stiwhich has been eager for close «Iauons 
with the United Suies. Mr. Clinton had hoped 
to entice Syria to assume a more active ro e in 
Sc Middli East perns pr««^ P^KuWv 

bM-*use the separate peace concluded last fail 
to thcPalesune Lifccmuou 
Oreankation has run into problems. 

to toy: “We ere toy .0 sign 

p ‘5f n tool * foughu m hoeor wc negotiate. 

See MIDEAST, Page 5 



^ : “3Pt ;jot vrato 


By Stevdn BruD.‘ ; 

" ' • 'fttemelieoal BtFoU Tribaae^ . 

the Bmmto 

.S^Sr'wTKSa.*.: 

reettoj *■ 

•sSsssKsse*® 35 

Morgan 

Sank, in Tokyo. ■ - ■ • ^ 


Recovery: A r 

P 1£to^™tomade Japanese esports 

ti^STtmd mirk ett ntanjtofbs 

Sassff-Tsssw&i 

SSSTSin-ISg'IK* 

S^avaind growth of exports from southeast 
Asia, meanwhile, testify to growm&rivalry from 



When and How? 

Ending the world recession 

A series of articles on returning the world's 
A industrial economies to competinvenes 
and real growth. 


matured. Alter expjui«u*i 
nearly 10 percent annually ~r. ‘ 

ft slowed to an average 4.4 percent ^mtne 

^aiagssig 

^^^^Tto^toonly 


Kiosk 



overseas competitors wno oayc iwurr- 1 — •- - 

■«S2SS3»*»*p- 


expanding mto pro™ ^ ^ taken, 

HJ nlcss an neat 3 
the Bscal 1996." 

. ssSBSwfiffiS— “ ■**** 

R*searchlnstitutfl^v touched oB-by ^ 


SSSTwWdf values and set 

off a deflationary ava£nc£ 2 

S/hrideLTbe banking sector is bexA with ias 
40 triffionyenfSSSTAbMTntad 
d arts that must be written off before active 


mere are no magic potions, 
indeed, to realize its potential, Japp wiU 
haw^oveihaul an cooa^ygfnffS®; 

SSogntatiomi meant to proto tn tody. . 

11 k ending of the Cold Wm tas to r e- 
mto a Sac threat to gav e Washi ngton 

Cl Fteur« are rapidly cmergmg in the oU or- 

See JAPAN, Page U 


Runoff likely 
In Finnish Vote 

HELSINKI (Reuters) — Mtoti Ahu- 

saari of the opposition Social 
and Defense Minister Elisabeth Rehn 
run in the decisive second round of the 
Furnish presidential election on Feb. 6. 
according to preliminary first-round re 

percent of the vote counted. 
Mr AhtisaanT a veteran United Nations 
diplomat, had won 25.9 percent. foUowed 
by Miss Rehn, with 22 peijenLSmcenone 
of the 11 candidates won 50 percent of me 
vote, the two front-runners go into a sec- 
ond round. 

Crossword 

R'eazAer 

Book Review 
Bridge 


To Elections on March 27 

i 'imnrib ref Of 



By Alan Cowell 

Hew York Tuna Sereice 

ROME — President Oscar Lins Scatfaro 
rficwrlved the scandal-siained ltaban parha- 
SonSunday^tting the country on track 
for what is expected to be a hecuc, co°fusm& 
Md bumpv ride to early elections and thefust 
real change of governance w more than 

Scalfaro also named the primemimster. 
r-rlo Azealio Ciampi, who announced to res- 

SSStfSrkJS. - 1— SSSv 

government. Its first act was » Pj^SSLr, 
Is the date for elections, overriding objecno 
rmm iialv’s 40,000 Jews lhat they would not be 
Lr.oto.eSc or the tot of Pamorer « 

^Government otneiaia mid to March 2^ to- 
lion date was decided at a two-bour «bm« 
aStinu after which Mr. Ciamp* P^°f. 30 
offer a personal apolog) :for £**%%"*’ 

practical and constitutional jwj'kgjw d 

Sons, which must And 


caused a political storm amon^ reforaust 
groups pressing for the earliest possible ballot 

^ The election is widely regardedhere^a 
Kmrhmark of transition from the old mid cor 
SSn political order dominated by the 
Danocrais and their allies to a new and less 
predictable lineup drawn from an array of con 
former Communists to 

nC WFebruarv 1992. more than 3,000 people 
—many of them legislators —have been raph- 
raied in the huge and systematic pillage of the 
Sre <£M privatJ slush funds known as 

o??oraS prine ministers and 
barmL oTbigbusiness bdngareure^v inwu- 

enraged. This is not so mudi because men 
lMders were corrupt, but because the hdb 
dollar scale of the scandal far exceeded what 
HE have passed for accepmble comipU«L 
^The curtain has fallen on the shortest and 
most tormented Legislature in the toiory of ihe 

See ITALY, Page 4 


Patricia Wells 
her first list of the 
world’s 10 best restau- 
rants as she rates 
France. (Page 7) 


China. 


By Patrick E Tyler 

VewToritl^oSema 


that Chinese officials ahnost never res^ 

firectly or.positively to.«W admomtion from 

BEmNG-F KstoiJ^ nonflgtOu- tfatOmutto to ■» * »°° 8h 

an Amcncan ccngti*samu in commg riebts to warrant renewid pi 

na Clinton's era- 

months to meet Prt ^^t™ n -righfs record. 

ruction to 

Mr. Jiaug rcpeatra 


tgSS£«- 

had “made some 
NBC progfam, sa “ uuna Ul ■ - - 

— hnt <1 


Se'^dto alferagh the Qg 

h^Ta.1 the economy was laudable it did 


cen» Barings — xtdt program. s»u vjiu* — - 

M 1 - Ttga& trade rdar ^ not reached that level 

SS’byra^rive order issued by-Presi- 
tionslnp wg tbe Qnna’s iaves^e^^ dentSmon in May.) 

s ** 0 * c ^^SnSStSe Otinese^ p 

__ 

■SssfesSSSsK For Those Skc 

^Aiftough Mr. JiaD € ^faSS^mnan- ■ J WasMngttm Pat Service 

tafledSe ^ WASH^GTON-Infign«^^ 

coSe to this: ffit^-Pohce batons. And big. 


not excuse the country’s failure to make more 
progress on human rights.] 

In Washington, a State Departi^ ? ^ 

said Mr. Jiang’s comments, as report^ by 
Gephardt, were “very, very encouraging. 

TTie official said therehad been sevml dev^ 

=SSlf«BS 

was looking for more evidence. 

W.FUM.OjSttj.t 

ing over the weekena, tow j^rp , -v-,- 

^ntm admmiswhon was in apolitical MR 


over rhitia policy and needed to see progress 
on human rights. 

—SHrSSSSS 

security adviser, Brent scowcruiu 

travding with Mr. Bush. 

“We gave them a factual analysis or tnc 

WiS.iSSS^-SpSS'S 


See CHINA, Page 3 




null, top skaters have made over SI million a 

$10 


nnllion in endorsements and earnings to its 
winner. 


ueaswcu. • • 

“One of the.besl-kept secrets in 
Semid-lWOs, since the time of Dorothy Ha- 



sent s — 

client could earn evo» uiuk. umu. w-. — — ■ 
^)ubKc attention she has received since the 


attack Jan. 6 that severely bruised her right 

SSsaasss s-s 

And boxing is the only other sport 
can end with one punch. In figure 
“^S^^pr«to.-toBto 
See ICE, Page 4 



JLriWBriTV tortiltoS PtT* 


Thmisands March in Paris School Protest 






Ps 


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k 


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] 


He 

Oi 

tb 

be 


2i 

A 

Ki 

w 

tl 

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dA 






Q& A: A Lingering Nuclear Threat 


Leonard S. Sped or, senior associate at 
the Carnegie Endowment for Internation- 
al Peace in Washington, is the author of a 
series of periodical reports, begun in 1984, 
on the spread of nuclear weapons. He 
spoke with Charles Mitchebnore of the 
International Herald Tribune after the 
Moscow ceremony at which President Leo- 
nid Af. Kravchuk of Ukraine signed away 
his country’s 176 nuclear missiles. 


Q. If Ukraine hands over its nuclear weap- 
ons as provided for in the treaty signed Fri- 
day, is the danger of nudear proliferation in 
the former Soviet Union at an end? 

A. First of all, the agreement itself specifies 
that the weapons will be transferred over a 
longish period of seven years, so even if all is 
signed and sealed now, we have to worry 
about implementation over that period. In 
addition, we have a very serious problem of 
passible instability within Russia. 

Q. The Clinton administration has been 
criticized for giving too much carrot and not 
enough stick in dealing with Ukraine and 
North Korea. Is this a fair criticism from the 
proliferation standpoint? 

A. As of the moment, be appears to have 
gotten what he needs oat of Ukraine and has 
offered enough in terms of carrots to placate, 
we hope, the Ukrainian parliament. What 
was offered, however, is not improper or so 
grand as to undercut our basic policies. The 
North Korean case is a bit trickier. We don’t 
quite know what has been offered to the 
North and at the moment we're in the middle 
of a negotiation. They’ve offered basic in- 
spections on declared facilities, which are 
very important We have not apparently giv- 
en them anything, and it will really be in (he 
next round of talks where we are hoping to 


perhaps make a trade to get so-called special 
inspections of undeclared sites in 'return for 
some kind of diplomatic concessions on our- 
end. 

Q. If the International Atomic Energy 
Agency does get those special inspections, 
will that he enough, given the North Korean 
expertise in budding tunnels and hiding 
things? 

A. I think most of us agree it will gp far 
toward naifing down the history of the North 
Korean program and what it is they may have 
produced to date; steps which wffl enable us 
to bring undo 1 inspection anything produced 
in the facilities we know of. The danger is that 
there are facilities that we have never seen, 
but at the moment that seems to be the 
secondary issue. The fundamental issue is 
whether the facilities we know of have been 
used in a way to produce nuclear weapons, 

and when the intelligence community says 
that North Korea might have a weapon or 
two, they are referring to the use of facilities 
we know about. 


many cases to a significant degree of what 
was occurring in those facilities. 

Q. In that context, is there appreciably less 
f — i:c— . in the Middle 


Q. Was there anything learned from the 
Iraq case that might help us deal with nuclear 
renegades like North Korea? 

A. There were two lessons. One lesson is 
that you must enable and authorize the IAEA 
to check oat suspicious locations, which we 
are in the process of radicating in North 
Korea. The other thing we learned from Iraq, 
unfortunately, is that yen don't know what 
you don't know. That is that, even though 
you may have suspicions and even though 
you may duck out locations brought to light 
by those suspicions, there may be other loca- 
tions of importance that simply have not 
been observed and therefore are totally un- 
known. We were not quite in that mode in 
Iraq, but we were pretty close. We knew most 
of the locations, but we 


not aware m 


A. The general sense is that the Iratp uncle- 
ar program is under control and, as long as 
monitoring continues, it will remain in check. 
There's uncertainty about the biological 
weapons program and about the missile pro- 
gram. The other country of considerable in- 
terest is Iran, and the general view is that Iran 
is 8 to 10 years away from building its first 
nudear weapon. The trouble is if it gets hold 
of weapons-grade material or expertise from 
the former Soviet Union or another source, 
this could enable it to catapult its program 
forward and could compress tins schedule 
which, at least right now, is not too alarming. 

Q. Not so long ago. we considered coun- 
tries like Argentina, Brazil and South Africa 
threshold countries. Can we now say that 
they have really renounced nudear ambi- 
tions? Is your list of such stares shorter now? 

A. In some senses, yes, in that these were 
countries — Argentina and Brazil — which 
were engaging in ambiguous activities and 
South Africa aid have the bomb, and all three 
appear to be under monitoring and to have 
abandoned these programs. The list is shorter 
in that sense, but unfortunately the list grows 
because you need now to be worried about 
what will happen ultimately in Ukraine. You 
need to worry about the breakup of Russia as 
a potential threat You need to worry about 
countries that have been quiescent, like South 
Korea or Japan, perhaps reconsidering their 
positions as events untold in that region of 
the world. So, in terms of immediate danger, 
the number of countries is red need _ 
overall, but in terms of dangers over 
horizon, the threat may be growing. 


Laos to Let U.S. 


WORIiD BRIEFS 



South African Group Halls Violence 

’ JOHANNESBURG (AF) — A militant Made 
snBed struggle Sunday, saying that it would conoeutra te on confronting 


Was TipH tn IVfTAs , 

TtC|9 A Xv^JA lAF ■ '1 t » P ■ ~ • . Clarence Makwetu, president of the Pan-A fri canist ( 



' By Thomas W. Lippman 

Washington Past Service 

WASHINGTON — Laos has 
granted permission for a United 
States military team to inspect a 
prison that was the target of a clan- 
destine 1981 raid organized by the 
CIA in a search for American pris- 
oners of war, according to Defease 
Department officials. 

There is no substantia] reason to 
think any Americans are hdd there 
now, or were there in 1981, the 
officials said. But because intelli- 
gence information years ago indi- 
cated that the prison might house 
some Caucasians, a team based in 
Bangkok plans to interview the 
prison staff and Laotians who live 
nearby during a 30-day expedition 
that win start this month. 

Laos, which was taken over by 
Communist insurgents in 1975 not 
long after North Vietnamese 
troops captured Saigon and thus 
ended the war, has rebuffed most 
U.S. efforts to search fen: the miss- 
ing in action. In recent months, 
however, the government in Vien- 
tiane has become more coopera- 
tive, apparently under pressure 
from Vietnam, American officials 
said. 

The prison is at Nhommarath in 
central Laos, about 20 miles (30 
kilometers} northeast of the Thai 
border city of Nakon Fhanom. 
Laos rejected all previous requests 
to visit the site, fearing internation- 
al complaints about ctmditi(His in 
the prison, American officials said. 

Most information about the 
1981 raid remains da.«ifw»8. There 
is a discussion of “the alleged co- 
vert operation” in the voluminous 
report of a Senate committee that 
investigated the search for musing 
Vfemam-era servicemen in 1992, 
but the ate is not named and the 
organizers of the expedition are not 
identified. 

Some family members, veterans 
groups and activists for the missing 
in action have cited the raid as 
evidence that American intelli- 
gence officials knew prisoners had 
been left b ehind after all supposed- 


ly returned io the United Stales in 
“Operation Homecoming” in 1973. 
If the Central InteQigmce Agency 
organized a rescue mission, it is 
aigaed, there must havebeea -infor- 
mation about people who needed 
rescuing. But Pentagon offidals in- 
sist that is not the case. 

According to the Senate commit- 
tee report and a new account by a 
Defense Department source, 
American intelligence analysts had . 
“hearsay evidence" in the laze 
1970s that American prisoners 
were held at Nhommarath and 
forced to work as virtual slaves. 

Early in 1981, the administration 
of President Ronald Reagan decid- 
ed to step up efforts to determine 
the fate of more than 2,200 Ameri- 
cans unaccounted' for from the 
Vietnam War. One result wah a 
covert operation to learn more 

about Nhommarath. 

“People conclude now that the 
government acted a certain way be- 
cause they had information," a De- 
fense Department official said. 
“They didn’t have compelling in- 
formation; none of those repeats 
held up. But the new admhustra- 
tioujust felt they had logo further” 
to check every possible lead, how- 
ever fragOe. 

Fearing a political backlash if 
Americans were detected on a mili- 
tary expedition in Laos, the CIA 
sent a team of non-American civil- 
ians to the site. 

“They saw no evidence of Cauca- 
sians at the she, but food was being 
taken into a long bufldmg,” a De- 
fense Department official said last 
week. According to the Senate 
committee, the results wore incon- 
clusive. 

Last week, the State Department 
issued a statement saying that 505 
Americans remained “unaccount- 
ed far" in Lads and that “we can- 
not rule out the possibility that live 
Americans may be held m Laos.” 
According to senior officials in the 
State and Defense Departments, 
however, that is merely a restate- 
ment of a standing U.S. position 
and was not prompted by new in- 
formation. 




are saying to our forces 1 — — 

peace to our coontry,” Mr. Makwetu said. • . . 

. Pan-Africanist leaders havein the past refused to ran mttorimlKmy 
wmEjlr AzamanFeopIe’s liberation Anny.tmless the govamment also 
But cease-fire announced Sunday was 

unilateral and open-ended. 


Sinn Fein in Bid to Discredit Major 


— The Irish 
“secreT data 


ooday to embarrass the i 

a month-old peace plan for 


Snnptin, Kto pubi 
government into c 

Northed Ireland. . BtcrJohn. Moira's i J * to hold 

further talks on the Dec. 15 British-Irish peace deaL&nnFein is tounvdl 
its version of what took place in clandestine meetings with tne finnsn 

----- . - »•- -yq highly embarrassing for 

is already reding from a 


Mr. Major, whose Conservative government is already renting yum a 
q»anrinic over g«n«l and fmancjaTmiscxmduct. It isnkeiy to cast further 
doubt on whether tire plan can be put into effect in its present shape, the 
sources said. . ' " _ . 


A Frenchwoman Is Kifled in Algiers 


- ALGIERS (Reuters) —A Frenchwoman has been shot and killed in 
central AlgksVthe 26th foreigner to be killed in the country since 
September, security forces said. . , _ . _ 

Hre woman, Monique Mercdin, 45, who worked at the Frareh Consul- 
ate in the capital, was shot twice in the head shortty after parking her.car. 
No one taken responsibility. But the fundamentalist Aimed Islamic 
Group says it has MSed 19 foreigtt'nationals since wanting all foreigners 

to leave Algeria by the end of November. 

Security forces, quoted by the official APS news ag^wr, said the 

woman was married loan Algerian and had three children. She had lived 

in Algeria since 1975. ■ . 


China Warns Britain on Trade Loss 


BEUING (AF) — Now that France has restored good relati ons wit h 
Beijing, Britain is likely to be the next country frozen out of lucrative 
contracts in China for political reasons, an official newspaper raid 
Sunday. 

“Bilateral economic and trade relations can. hardly escape damage 
from an uncooperative and unfriendly Britain,” China Daily quoted a 
senior Chinese trade official, Tong Jiemin, as saying. 

It is wriirmteri in Paris that France lost more than $1 billion of business 
with China in the last year because of Beijing’s displeasure with a French 
government decision to sell warplanes to' Taiwan. France and China 
mended the rift Last week, with a French pledge to make the arms sale to 
Taiwan its last. Chirm is angry with Britain because of efforts to increase 
democracy in Hong Kong before the ookmy is transferred to Chinese 
sovereignty in 1997. .... 


Paris School Protest 
Is Biggest in Years 


100 Missing in India Biver Accident ■ 

CALCUTTA (Rentas) —Search teams battled drick fog and swiri^ 

currents on Sunday as they tried to locale the bodies' of more than 10Q 
)le feared drowned in an accident involving two bundles. 

11 bodies had been' found after a collision between two vessels 
1 near the mouth of one of the arms of the Ganges River south of 
Calcutta. 

One of the launches, carrying about 140 religious pilgrims, capsized, 
Offidals said there were only 24 s u rwvore so far, including three crew 
members, and Ettie or no hope of finding anyone else alive. The second 
vessel was empty except for ns crew. 


A Palestinian murder defendant 
attack Hm. The man and two other i 


a Jerusalem courtroom ou Sunday after relatives of the Israeli victims tried to 
hiss. The i 


i are standing trial for the fonr kOIfaigs. " 


; court 


caused a trial postponement. 


Israel Reacts Warily to Assad Statement 


By David Hoffman 

Washington Past Service 

JERUSALEM — Israeli leaders 
offered a cautious reaction Sunday 
to President Bill Clinton's assertion 
that Hafez Assad of Syria had 
made a “dear, forthright” declara- 
tion of his willingness to make 
peace with laud. 

Prime Munster Yitzhak Rabin 
said President Assad had made 
such general statements about 
wanting peace in the past. He said 
he wanted a more detailed report 
from U.S. officials. The special 
UJS. coordinator for the peace 
taiw, D ennis Ross, and Martin In- 
dyk, a National Security Council 
official, were to arrive in Jerusalem 
on Sunday night. 


Foreign Minister Shimon Peres 
aid of Mr. 


detailed proposition for peace and 
security for us and for the Syrians.” 

In the peace negotiations in 
Washington, Israeli officials have 
repeatedly called on Mr. Assad to 
define what he means by “full 
peace” in exchange for Israel's 
pullback on the Golan Heights, 
which it captured in the 1967 war. 
Until now Israel, too, has refused 
to say how far it would withdraw 
on the Golan and under what time- 
table. 

The Qinton-Assad meeting drew 
widespread attention in Israel and 
was broadcast live on state-run ra- 
dio and television, while opponents 
of territorial concession on the Go- 
lan Heights protested across the 
country, burning tires and blocking 
intersections. 


The Likud opposition leader 
gamin Netanyahu said Sunday 
it that Israel should not cede 
the Golan. “Real peace is only if 
we’re on the Golan,” he told Israeli 
television. “Syria attacked in 1967 
and they have no right to ask for 
the Golan back." 


ical line, he said it was better to «jw; 


up Gaza than the Golan," Mr. 
Gold said. “Now, he is being asked 
to make two concessions that com- 
pletely contradict his political line. 
One is to talk to the PLO and the 
other is a withdrawal from the Go- 
lan. He was prepared to do one. 
Tbe second one. he’d rather cry and 
put off.” 


Speaking before tbe Clinton- As- 
sad news conference Sunday, Dore 
Gold, an analyst at the Jaffee Cen- 
ter for Strategic Studies, said Mr. 
Rabin would face “a real dilemma” 
if the Syria peace talks picked up 
speed before the accord with the 
Palestine Liberation Organization 
was implemented. 

“When he nude the Gaza- Jeri- 
cho accord, which involved eating 
his hat, and changing his own polit- 


By Alan Riding 

yew York Tunes Service 
PARIS — The economy may be 
stagnant and unemployment still 
rising, but it took aperoavedihreat 
to France’s public-school system to 
bring hundreds of thousands of 
French into tbe streets of Paris on 
Sunday in tbe first major protest 
ftgpnuff tbe rightist government of 
Prime Minister Edouard BaDadur. 

The demonstration was enthusi- 
astically backed by Socialist and 
Communist opposition leaders 
who, still muring their wounds af- 
ter the stunning conservative vic- 
tory in parliamentary elections, in 
March, were eager to be seen iden- 
tifying with a popular cause. 


The organizers of tbe daylong 
Natio 


Mr. Rabin “has always been a 
believer in doing one deal with one 
partner at a time,” Mr. Gold said. 
“The deal with the Palestinians 
turned out to be more complex 
than anticipated.” 

Thus, he concluded, it would be 
difficult to “overlay that with the 
most controversial concession Isra- 
el can make, short of Jerusalem.” 


said of Mr. Assad’s statement to 
Mr. Clinton: “What does it mean? 
What is behind it? Does it include 
diplomatic relations? Does it in- 
clude open borders? Does it in- 
clude free trade? We shall have to 
wait for a more detailed description 
of what took place.” 

“If there is a change of heart on 
the part of the Syrians,” Mr. Peres 
added, “we shall welcome in If not, 
we shall have to continue and work 
until we shall really arrive at the 


march to the Place de la Notion 
claimed that 1 million people par- 
ticipated, while the firm police es- 
timated tbe turooai at around 
250,000. The last demonstrations 
of this size, in 1984 and 1986, were 
also protests over education policy. 

This time, tbe protest went ahead 
even though the government derid- 
ed to abandon its plan to increase 
stale finan cing of private and reli- 
gious schools after some of its fea- 
tures were declared unconstitution- 
al last week by the watchdog 
Constitutional CounriL 


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Shamir Admits Ordering Killing 


By Clyde Habennan 

New York Times Service 


JERUSALEM — Former Prime Minister Yitz- 
hak Shamir admits in excerpted manors that in 
1943 he ordered the ltiDing of a comrade in an 
outlawed Jewish underground group that was 
fighting the British authorities in Palestine. 

Mr. Shamir 's involvement in tbe killing of the 
comrade, Eliahn Gilatti, had been alleged for many 
years but never proved. 

In his memoirs, called “In the Final Analysis,” 
and excerpted by tbe newspaper Yedioth Ahrou- 
oth, Mr. Shamir said Mr. Guadi had to be slopped 
because he had become increasingly “strange and 
mid,” proposing that the goerrilk group fire ou 
crowds of Jews and assassinate Pavia Ben-Gurion. 
who went on to become Israel's first prime minister 
in 1948. 

“I was afraid that he had gone completely cra- 


zy," wrote Mr. Shamir. 77, who was swept from 
office when his Likud Party lost the 1992 national 
election. *T knew that I had to take a fateful 
decision, and I didn't evade it.” 

“J strongly feel that I had no alternative,” he 
said, “although tbe deed took a heavy personal 
price from me and cost me much suffering.” 

In the years leading to Israel’s founding in 1 948, 
when Britain exercised a mandate over all of Pales- 
tine west of tbe Jordan River, Mr, Shamir was a 
leader of a militant organization known as the 
Stem Gang, the smallest but also the most radical 
of several guerrilla groups then fighting for a 
Jewish state. 

Founded by Avraham Stern, who was killed by 
the British police in 1 942, the organization assassi- 
nated senior British officials ana was also a bitter 
it of Mr. Ben-Gurion. the dominant poUti- 
figure both then and in tbe early yean of the 
young state. 


With stuntmen and bands pro- 
viding entertainment, the crowds 
marched under banners reading, 


“Schools Belong to the People, Not 
to the Pope” and “No Money for 
the Geigy." Guy Le Neouannk, 
head of the teachers union, said, 
"This is a loud protest scream. so 
drat it new happen again.” . p .’ . 

Tbe government's plan was to 
eliminate the 10 percent limi t an 
municipal financing of private 
schools in order to improve their 
facilities. But protesters said that 
this would divert much-needed re- 
sources from the public-school sys- 
tem and weaken the 150-year-old 
tradition of secular education. 

At present, 17 percent of French 
students attend private schools, 
mast of them run by the Roman 
Catholic Church. Because these 
schools take the pressure off public 
schools, the state has long paid die 
salaries of teachers in private 
schools. 

Last week, Mr. Balladur tried to 

silence critics by pr omising an ex- 
tra $420 million to public schools 
over the next five years. But such 
was public opposition to the new 
bill that even the Socialist presi- 
dent, Francois Mitterrand, spoke 
out against the WH and impuritiy 
backed Sunday’s protest 

Tbe opposition, on the other 
band, jumped at the chance to em- 
barrass a government, which, de- 
spite its failure so far to revive the 
economy, has remained enormous- 
ly popular. Some organizers of the 
protest said Sunday that it marked 
the rebirth of the left 


TRAVEL UPDATE 


Harry Nilsson, ’60s and ’70s Singer, Dies at 52 


New York Tima Service 


Harry Nilsson, a popular U.S. singer and 
composer in the 1960s and 70s, who won two 
Grammy awards for his literate, almost inti- 
mate songs, died Saturday of heart disease in 
Agoora rims, California. He was 52. 


He won a second Grammy in 1972 for best 
male vocal with the album “Without "You." . 


Mr. Nilsson won a measure of popularity and 
critical acclaim for a style that was labeled 
“salon rock," delivered in a voice that was gruff 
and at times even hoarse. 


Samuel Bronston, 85, Producer 
Of Historical Hollywood Epics . 

New York Tana Service 

Samuel Bronston, 85, a Hollywood film pro- 


Mr. -Bronston was born in. Russia, and 
brought op in France, where he first became 
interested m photography and film production. 
He moved to the United States in 1937. 


Nicknamed the White Rabbit because of his 
pale blond hair and light compkaian. he won a 
Grammy in 1969 for his performance of “Ev- 
erybody’s Talkin’” a song by Fred NeD on the 
sound track of the movie “Midnight Cowboy.” 


“H Gd," “King of Kings” and “Fall of the 
Roman Empire,” died Wednesday of pneumo- 
nia m Sacramento, California. 

Over a period of about 25 years, Mr. Bron- 
ston either induced or bad a role in producing 
about a dozen films. Perhaps Us most famous 
production was “El Gd,” a 1961 epic that 
starred Charlton Heston and Sophia Lorm. 


Gy wgy Cziffra, 72, Pianist 
Known for Liszt Renditious 
PARIS (Reuters) -h Gyorgy Cziflra, 72, a 
Hungarian-born pianist best known for his per- 
formances Of Franz Liszfs dial 

Saturday of a heart attack. - 
Fleeing Hungary after the 1956 Soviet-led 
invasam, Mr. Cziffra settled in SenEs, northeast 
of Paris, where he ran a foundation for y 
randans and artists. He became a Fr 
citizen in 1968. 


o 

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As a matter of fact, I have managed to 
save a wee bit with MCI. 


MCI CALL USA service makes calling a pleasure. 
Reaching home has never been as easy, as fast, as inexpensive. 


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Aus:na 

022-905-072 

Ecuador 

170 

Italy 

Beigiurr 

078-11-00-Q 

Egypt' 

356-5770 

Kenya** 

BoImo 

0-300-2222 

Finland 

9800-102-80 

Kuwait 

Bnani 

000 -SOU 

fiance 

19*00-19 

Lebanon 

CMe 

00-0516 

Germany" 

0150-0012 

Meoccflb 

COtT-te 

980 16-0001 

Greece 

00-800-1211 

Netherlands 

Gotus 

080-90000 

Hungary 

00*-80Q-0»411 

Norway 

C:«h Pec 

00 42-000112 

Inaiar 

000-127 

Peru* 

Derirrark 

8001-0022 

Ireland 

I-800-S51-0CB 

Wand 

Qommi.:an Pepuhiir 

1-800-75(6624 

Israel 

IH-150 -2737 

Portugal 


172-10?? 

030011 

800-MQ (800-624) 
425-036 

95-800-674-7000 
OS'- 02 2-91 -22 
050-12912 
00-190 

0^104-300-222 

OS 017-1234 


Saudi Arabia 

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Spain* 

Sweden - 

Switzerland 

■Rirfcey 

UAE ... 
United Kingdom 

Uruguay 

Venezuela* 


1-800-n 

00 42-000112 
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020-795-922 . - 
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sooqn 

0800-89*02212 
000-40 
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Tel NewAm j 

• JEKDSAlfiKrCAFF) govemka 

the construction of a new international airport at Lod near Tel Aviv, 
officials saidl. - . j r . .. .- .. I 

The “Be& Guripn-2000" project, to be coc^deted by 1998 at a cost of 
$850 million dollars, will quadruple Td Aviv’s caparity to handle air 
travelers, bringingit to 16 miltion passengere-ppr year. 

“TTteffTve nunent has decided tn bnfld a new tenninal to meet tbe great 
projected increase in travelers following political developments,” art 
official statement said. A spokesman for laaeTs airports authority, 
Ydnd Anting said last week that tte Middle East peace process would - 
t ransf orm TeLAviv Into a crossroads Ids trawe&xs to Ask and Africa. 

Oman Afr lus inaugurated a service between Muscat and Karachi, 
Pakistan, Associated Press Pakistan reported.- [AFP) 

Traia wheels on the Los Angdes subway have worn ort up to 20 times 
faster than designed, fogting transit officials' to cut by two-thirds the 
numbered trains in sendee on tbe year-old subway system. Starting last 
week, passengers had to wait more than twice as lorg for trains in peak 
horns, and trains traveled at greatly reduced speed. Officials said normal 
service wouldbfrrestorcd Monday. (LAI) 

AeroOotpbus to start service between Moscow mi Seattle this spring, 
an official of the Russian airime said. Plans tor the twice-weekly service 
between Moscow and Seattle-Tacbma International Airport call for a 
stop in Anchorage and pethaps a city in tbe Russian Far Ea& (AF) 

Hub "Week’s Holidays 

Banking and government offices win be dosed dr services curtailed in 
the Mowing countries and their dqxandencies this week because of 
Twuinnal and religions holidays: 

MONDAY: Puerto Rico, United States. 

WEDNESDAY: Ethiopia. 

THURSDAY: (hnoea-Bissau, MalL 

FRIDAY: Barbados, Domimcaa Republic. . .. 

Sources: JJP. Morgan, Reuters. 


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INTERNATIONAL HERALD TRIBUNE, MONDAY, JANUARY 17, 1994 


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’s Changes Show He Thinks So 


By -Ann Devny. - 

and Ruth Marcus 


con- 


WASHiNGTON— After 

uk mita f- jndicatKms of foe change 'that -Bill CJmton 
preached-dnring foeprcsdcntiaLcampaijm — the seed- 
hnfl s ctf whatccald become real drifts ra policy — arc 
appearing. ' ■. 

Tbe. CBnton policy changes in the first, year of his. 
presidency are small and affect relatively few. Americans, 
out they are Eke sprouts of uneven growth on vast acres of 
jraeial Sdds, nourished "by what dearly is tfae~ biggest 
™*pgp: Mr. Clinton’s belief in government activism to 
address thenatioa ? sffl&7 V r ~ 

. Governor Ben Nelson df Nebraska, a Drawers*,' no- 
ticed the difference when he called the WhiteHouse the 
Sunday after IriangHration Day to request -a waiver from 
federal law to ran: as experimaxtal ethanol fad project. 
Mr. Ndsoa was b — * T ’ - - - 

permission within 

Wodotenwdien^iyuuuflyamq 

to encourage states to atpemrient with grro vrrmwp f . 

Across (he country, small defense contractors discov- 
ered that the government’s aversion to efforts to develop 


first tiny step toward an industrial policy, something that 

■Republican administrations had staunchly resisted. 

College students toofangfor govemmem-backed loans 
for their sdiooting found a change lan year, too. About 
250,000 will borrow directly from the government, which 
will saw them hundreds of dollars in administrative fees. 

Dre tist. continues: government support for abortion 
rigl its after yems of opposition; the rest major federal 

. First of two ankles 

gun-control l egislat ion in 25 years; executive and judicial 
.branches with more women and minorities, and a federal 
bureaucracy set t© shrink by 100.000 (his year; higher 
taxes on the wealthiest citizens; the opening of what may 
be historic national debates on reforming the health and 
welfare sysUans;'the launching of a national service pro- 
gram that allows students to pay for their schooling with 
community service; a r eq uirem ent that large companies 
provide workers with family and medical leave. 

Mr. Cbmon cuters the second year ofhis presidency 
hobbled by. in investigation into his finances and with the 
landmark initiative of his ■ i « f m fn k f p *rion l health care 
reform, under sharp attack. But there are no signs that be 
curtail an agenda as. ambitious as that of any of 

is government activism, 
is that there is a belief within 



this government that government should be used to uy to 
solve sodal problems.” said the White House counselor, 
David Gergra. “As someone who worked in the While 
House in the 1980s, that is a major change, to believe in 
government as a catalyst to solve problems. That philoso- 
phy has come to town.” 

But it has collided with a force more powerful than a 
Republican filibuster or an army of special interest lobby- 
ists: federal budget restraints. The women and men en- 
camped in the cabinet departments and federal agencies 
all produce lists of new or rein vented programs, but those 
lists are by necessity constrained 

“The basic principle under which we are operating is, 
we have to have a government that does more with less,” 
said William Galston, Mr. Clinton's domestic policy dep- 
uty. “This is an activist administration. We ore here to deal 
with problems. Bat we are committed to fiscal restraint as 
part of that." 

Most scholars of government say that any president's 
ability to alter what the government does is limited. 

“Most big policies take many, many years to develop,” 
said Thomas Mann, a government scholar at tbe Brook- 
ings Institution. Presidents don’t create policies, he added 
“they fit into an ongoing stream of policy-making,” reach- 
ing into the incubators of state government and Congress 
for the changes that will ddme their Mfwpaigng and 
presidencies. 

And in many respects, the government does not seem 
very different. 


In one of the most significant victories of his first year. 
Mr. Clinton pushed through Congress the North Ameri- 
can Free Trade Agreement negotiated by ihe previous 
administration. 

Cuts in defense spending were accelerated compared 
with what President George Bush had proposed but the 
former administration’s fundamental philosophy of being 
prepared to fight two wars at tbe same time continues. Mr. 
Clinton's pledge to allow homosexuals in tbe military ran 
into full-scale Pentagon and congressional opposition, 
resulting in a compromise that declared an end to witch- 
hunts but allows the participation of gay men and lesbians 
only if they essentially remain in the closet 
The president's bold plans for shifting federal spending 
toward investment in education, job training and other 
such programs have been reduced to a little bit more than 
what Mr. Bush had planned 
The administration presented 384 proposals to “ rein- 
vent” government by eliminating programs and overhaul- 
ing budget, procurement and pereonnel systems, but the 
plans have met entrenched opposition from Congress and 
from parts of tbe bureaucracy. The most popular proposal 
is to cut the federal workplace by 252,000 over five years, 
but that alone will result only in a smaller government, not 
necessarily a more efficient one. 

On foreign policy, Mr. Clinton the candidate sharply 
criticized Mr. Bush cm Haiti. Bosnia and China, but as 
president he has either abandoned his plans or been forced 
to modify them. His early dream of expanding U.S. 


peacekeeping efforts in Somalia to help build a nation 
there met an ignominious end with tbe fireftght in October 
that resulted in the deaths of 1 S American soldiers. 

But setting aside specific policies, said Mark Gear an, 
tbe White House communications director, having Demo- 
cratic control of the White House and Congress has 
produced a major but intangible change: the opportunity 
for a rational debate over a string of policies that had no 
chance of implementation under the two Republicans who 
preceded Mr. Clinton. 

What Mr. Clinton has brought. Mr. Gear an said, “is a 
shift in the national debate that makes consideration of 
gun control, health care reform, family leave, welfare 
reform, industrial policy posable.” 

“The debate has shifted from whether to how," he 
added, “and that is a tremendous change.” 

Health care ultimately may be the issue that defines the 
administration's bran>' of change, primarily because of the 
audacity of trying to revamp a system that encompasses 
one- seventh of the economy and affects all citizens. 

But dozens of other initiatives — some well-publicized, 
others hardly noticed — offer an outline of the adminis- 
tration's work in progress. 

And most of the promised change is yet to come. To 
those Americans who see little difference in their govern- 
ment after a year. Mr. Galston said. “We are saying, ’Be 
patient.' Much of this is not in full view yeL" 

S' EXT: Change in the capital. 


Martin Luther King’s Backers Want Respect 


By PeterApplebome 

• New York TanexScrrice 

ATLANTA — 'The: Reverend 
Martin Luther King Jr.’s birthday 
is. being celebrated for file ninth 
time Monday, but die holiday is 
still struggling for broad accep- 
tance m ine .United States. It is 
widely observed by stale gavem- 
meats, mostly ignored by business- 
es and in danger of being viewed as 
a black holiday rather than a na- 
tional one. . 

\ Admirers of Mr. King’s arc try- 
ing to change the pubfio perception 
of the observance from civil rights 


to broader themes of nonviolence 
and public service and prevent it 
from being margmafizea as a sec- 
ond-tier holiday. 

- - “We have two chaflenggs," said 
Alan Minton, chief of staff for the 
Martm'Lafoer King Jr. Federal 

Holiday CoauritSSKMl, CWMBd in 
1984 to establish and promote the 
holiday. “One is to make sure it’s 
an American holiday, not just an 
African-American holiday, and 
two is to perform some «*t of com- 
munity service wade. Like Mb. 
King says, the holiday is not where 
it should be, not whore it can be 


% 


Jr POLITICAL MITES* 


A PwiM on SfcL C— h for CBnton Campaign 

WASHINGTON — The attorney for the former owner of a failed 
Arkansas savings and loan declared Smday that no money from the 
bank's cashadcounl had framd its way mto tbe campaign treasury of 
thra-Governor BUI Oniton. . 

The assertion by the attorney, Sam Heuer, rebuts a key suspicion 
cited in recent news articles about tbe relationship between Mr. 
Clinton and tbe. bank, the Madison ^Guaranty. Savings & Lora 
Association. ' 

Those artide& have faded a dispute in political circles here over, 
whether government investigations should go forward on the deal- 
ings of Madison Guaranty and foe brakfs link, if any, to the 
Qmtons’personal finances. Atthe request of foe president, an 
indepradeatfHCcmttdpfl ^s ora fcramegto confoict aoe ipqpby r tan 
' “ ferities are pusfimgfora special congnasnpaljnquuy^s 


Madison Guaranty ''and was permitted overdrafts. Mr. McDougal 
was Tcoxyted trom the control of . Madison Guaranty by federal 
regulators_in.T986. Hie was infocted for hank fraud m, 1989 and 
! acquitted m 1990L ’ ~ 

Mr. Heuer s&l in a nationally televised interview dial tire cadi 
accounts of Madison Guaranty had bera reviewed t»y a number erf 
bank examines iri rebent years. 

“In this case, 'the cadi account was examined by no- tdrag how 

by the FBI and the 


many people,” he said. *Tt was pored oyer 
~ ent of Justice” before Mi. McDougai was 
i was- no diversion of funds that -went to 


anybody ehe, M Mr. Henerasserled 
Every 1 


Omtanor 


ivery tax return from the defunct Whitewater company, which 
wasaraveinlbe 1980s, showed a loss, Mr.Beaer sakLMr. and Mrs. 
nfn ffm have arid they lost money on the Whitewater venture, which 
was framed to sdl lots iri rand Arkansas for resort homes. 

Mr. ^ Heuer said that questions about ydry the CJintras didjwt 
declare the loss on their tax returns was "another mdefoffl tone 
that’s being made into a mountain." ■ 

Meanwtofe bit' Sunday; the most outspoken^ Republican critic of 
tbe White Hons* Rgwerentative Jim Jxach of Iowa, said the «e 
turned on “an actual investment in some sort of side deal with foe 
tbe&^cv«riorradvrifofoe savings rad loan owner, and it just didn’t 
smell right.” - . • 

“There are possible breaches of law” saidMt Leach, the semor . 
Republican on the House Braking Committee. “But, more impor- 
tantly, there's hrnd of a public ethic here ihatVal issue.” 

In the end, he said, little alarming maybe learned. - 

“Where there’s a lot of smoke, there may be a httie fire, but it’s 
naoKc a canqifire than a forest fire^he said. (IHT) 


Stwpp^UpPrw4OTto»> p mlrEwi8*«i*» 

MIAMI — Tbe Clintra adumustrafiaa and ihe state of Flcrida 
are increasing ffie pressure on Honda's sugar growers in a dispute 
over riesnnnfi up farm water runoff and restoring tncEverglaaes. 
TbenewsWgy, after a deaSock last month in negotiations with 
.. .■ i nt jm Pvrroladcs conservation 


time and mediate. - I'c « 

- last week, the pressure created a breach mwtet had been a scEd 
dike of opposition' erected by the growres, as me adrazustraiwu 
xea^ed an agreement widi one grower over cleaning . up water 
pollution. 



The aareemrat tximmits iicrtrai to »rad uuffiohs-of dollare 

juamrilyto rodnoe phog*pn» pcaiticai m water drainmg fromtfe 
l^c ^tbeEvend^desagriialtural . (NYD. 

Amatn Hopol to K— p Hmwl In at Puitogw 

WASHINGTON —•nK departing def«« seefotary, LesAspm, 

mAmsaaas<£ the 

nnmnifltinn later this mraitii. But fife. Tnrn a n s 


_ Aspin, whran 

‘sSSSSSSSSSKSSSS^ 

Outfim/IInQUOf — ‘ ~ 


'taSSn dtg.fonfa ngta wy poomu 

sutranent oa nonral, peaedtd idatums. - • \ iietaen > 


and certainly not where we want it 
to be. but pafodpation is increasr 
ixm, and we think we're on the verge 
of becoming something substantive 
and meaningful” 

Bora of often rancorous debate, 
wedded to still painful issues of 
politics and race, the King holiday, 
marking his birth rat Jan. 15, 1929, 
has a unique place in the nation's 
official holidays. But its problems 
in achieving broad aocratance may 
have as much to to do with the 
difficulty of establishing a tradition 
and convincing employers to give 
their workers a day off as with 
enduring controversy. 

This year the holiday, which is 
observed on foe third Monday of 
January, wifi be celebrated by ah 50 
states, foe federal government and 
many local governments and 
school districts. 

- Observances range from a sun- 
rise prayer service in Miami to a 
tribal dance fy American Indians 
in Great Falls, Montana; from gun 
buyback progra m s in Florida and 
other states to a multicultural 
breakfast in Phoenix honoring both 
Mr. King and Cesar Chavez, tbe 
leader of the United Farm Work- 
ers’ Union, who died last year. 

But wimuug over die nation’s 
employers ana weaving the holiday 
into foe fabric of American life has 
difficult. According to the 
reau of. National Affairs, a 
W aStriti gton-based research' and 
publishing concern, employees at 
22 percent of the businesses sur- 
* will get the day as a paid 
ly this year. . 

A 1990 study of tbe Fortune 500 
companies found that 18 percent 
gave the day off. For many, it is an 
optional,' floating holiday that can 
be observed or taken at another 
time. Employers in ihe South, 
which has foe highest percentage of 
blacks in its population, were the 
most likely to give a holiday, 
i On tbe other hand, about 8 in 10 
governmental agencies rad banks 
and 2 in 3 schools and colleges will 
dose. 

Mr. Minton said the figures 
showed substantial progress, and 
he thinks that trend is accelerating. 
Fcir example, a study done for foe 
King heuday commission found 
that foe number of those partid- 
in the holiday increased 
} percent in 1991 to 31 
1993. 


per- 


cent m 


(he status of the most- 
holidays, Qnisrum, New Year’s, 
Uianksgjvmg. Independence Day, 
Labor pay rad Memorial Day, 
which are days off for 99 percent of 
thenatian’5 ? 

, A. 1985 study by the Bureau of 
National Affairs found that 45 per- 
cent of employers gave days off for 
President's Day, 40 percent ob- 
served Good Friday, which is not a 
national holiday,- and 20 percent 
gave Veterans Day off. 

. Businesses, large and small, say 
their reluctance to give employees 
the fory^ ^off reflects economics, not 
politics. 

- “It comes at the wrong time of 
for preparing taxes,” said 
it Stevrart, who employs eight 
in his accounting firm in 
le, Arizona. “But if it 
didn’t, I would consider it.” 

Boeing Co., which employs 
86,000 people m the Seattle area, 
has never celebrated the King holi- 
day, or any other holiday between 
New Year’s and Memorial Day. 

Along with a lack of observance, 
the holiday also suffers from a lack 
of d efini tion. Organizers want the 
holiday to have broad, ecumenical 
appeal, but even some blacks feel 
its fbcus is supposed to be an black 


. , To some blacks, the lack of gen- 
eral observance is an indication 
that the racial issues Mr. King ad- 
dressed are still with us. 

“If s a slap in the face to the 
African-American communin',” 
said VfQHe B. Kennedy, a member 
of the board of supervisors in San 
;Franrisca 

Indeed, for while, supremacist 
groups, the hodiday has become an 
occasion to show their disdain for 
Mr. King. The Kn Khn Kira 
sdKdokd demonstrations in eight 
dries from Ohio through.Tcsas. 

Mx. King’s widow, Coretta Scott 
King, at tin start .of 10 days of 
observances of foe bohday at foe 
King Grater for Nonviolent Sodal 
Change in Atlanta, said. foe vio- 
lence buffeting Americas fife made 
foe holiday particularly relevant- 



GUNS INTO GREENBACKS —Gmownere wafting oidskte a Washington church to tarn in their weapons in exchange 

The former heavyweight boxing champion Riddick Bowe and his manager off ered $100 for each gnu, paying out a total of $360400. 


Away From 
Politics 

• Tbe Coast Guard sunk the 
damaged Morris J. Berman 
barge, which bad spilled hnn- 
dreds of thousands of gallons 
of oil for eight days after hit- 
tinga reef, in the Puerto Rican 
Trench, one of foe deepest 
spots in the Allan tic. Tbe sink- 
ing minimize s further pollu- 
tion from foe barge. 

• Two people were killed and 
more than 50 were injured in 
three chain-reaction crashes 
involving 60 vehicles on a fog- 
gy California highway. Two of 
foe accidents occurred near 
Selma, about 190 miles (300 
kilometers] southeast of San 
Francisco, and foe other hap- 
pened 90 miles to foe north, 
near Livingston. 

■ TWo light earthquakes, 
measuring 4.0 and 4.6 on tbe 
Richter scale, shook south- 
eastern Pennsylvania, with 
epicenters near Wyonrissing 
HiHsJust west of Reading. No 
injuries were reported. 

• At least 44 people were ar- 
rested in a Baltimore police 
crackdown on prostitution 
and drug dealing in the city’s 
Block district. 

AP 


Salinas Proposes a General Amnesty for Rebels 


Compiled by 0» Swff From Dapaicha 

MEXICO CITY — President 
Carlos Salinas de Gortari on Sun- 
day proposed a general amnesty in 
(he conflict in the southern state of 


He urged rebels to lay down their 
aims and accrat an amnesty that 
would cover all crimes committed 
in the Gist two weeks of the insur- 
gency. 

Speaking cm national television, 
Mr. Salinas said that he was pro- 
posing legislation for an amnesty to 
cover tbe period from Jan. 7 to 11 
AJ4. Sunday, and be ordered tbe 
Congress to convene immediately. 

But Mr. Salmas warned that 
“any criminal action against the 
people or against foe Mexican 
.Army after tins period will not have 
the benefit of ra amnesty.” 

Mr. Salinas declared that the leg- 
islation being seat to Congress sig- 
naled foe federal government's in- 
tent to fold peace m Chiapas.' 

He said that aid efforts, coupled 
with foe amnesty, were compcfling 


reasons for the rebels, whose num- 
bers are estimated at 1,000 to 2,000, 
to lay down thedr arms. 

t Reuters, AP) 

■ Maas Grave Is Found 

Anthony DePabna of The New 
York Times reported earlier from 
Mexico City: 

With Mexican and international 
rights groups investigating com- 
plaints of executions, kidnappings 
and other abuses in the Chiapas 
uprising, officials have uncovered 
at least 71 bodies in a grave in 
Ocosingo that may bold as many as 
2d victims of foe fighting. 

A group overseen by foe Nation- 
al Commission of Human Rights 
began digging cm Saturday at foe 
grave, just inside (he entrance to 
the municipal cemetery. 

It is undear who was responsible 
for foe deaths. The director of the 
cemetery, Genaro Moreno, said tbe 
bodies had been buried by local 
residents within a week. He did not 


have clear information about bow 
they had died. 

Officials at foe Human Rights 
Commission in Mexico City would 
confirm only that a team bad been 
sent to foe area. But they declined 
to comment officially until an in- 
vestigation was completed. 

Since the fighting broke out. the 
commission has received 231 re- 
quests for help in finding missing 
people and has located 136 of foe 
missing. But there is growing con- 
cern about people who may have 
been taken hostage by foe rebels 
and about foe possibility that more 
people may have died than foe 107 
listed by the government. 

Among the hostages is foe for- 
mer governor of Chiapas. Absalon 
Castellanos Dominguez, who was 
kidnapped from his ranch near foe 
Guatemalan border on Jan. Z 

According to Notimex, foe offi- 
cial news agency, a nephew of tbe 
former governor said that he had 
been contacted by the rebel army 
and told that a vote would be taken 


oo whether to execute Mr. Castel- 
lanos, 70. The former general has 
been accused by foe rebels of abuse 
and repression during his adminis- 
tration. He reportedly is in good 
health. 

Ocosingo, about 45 miles (70 ki- 
lometers) northeast of San Cristo- 
bal de las Casas, was foe site of 
some of foe heaviest fighting be- 
tween foe Mexican Army and a 
group of Indian rebels calling 
themselves foe Zapatista National 
Liberation Army. 

Despite a cease-fire order 
Wednesday by Mr. Salinas, foe 
army said that it had skirmished 
Friday with rebels who tried to at- 
tack an army unit near Ocosingo. 

Otherwise, foe area has been qui- 
et and attention has focused on 
offers by foe government to open 
negotiations. 

The man in charge of foe talks, a 
former Mexico City mayor named 
Manuel Camacho Solis, has said 
that he recognizes the Zapatistas as 


legitimate representatives of foe 
disaffected people in the area. 

The government has also agreed 
to a demand by ibeZapaiisias that 
a local Roman Catholic bishop, 
Samuel Ruiz, act as the principal 
mediator if and when talks begin. 
This represents a turnaround for 
foe government, which had placed 
some blame for foe uprising on 
church workers in foe area. 

Mr. Camacho Solis returned to 
Mexico City (his weekend to brief 
Mr. Salinas on wbal he found dur- 
ing three days of meetings with 
church leaders and local residents. 
He said he had not yet received any 
formal response from foe rebels to 
foe president's offer on talks. 


Pilot Dies in India Jel Crash 

77tr Associated Press 

NEW DELHI — An Indian Air 
Force MiG-21 jet fighter crashed 
Sunday, killing the pilot, news 
agencies reported. 


CHINA: 

f Make an Effort 9 

Continued from Page 1 

trading privileges. Mr. Scowcroft 
said that during their meeting, Mr. 
Jiang was “not really uptight” 
about the dispute with the Clinton 
administration, but rather ap- 
peared willing to tty to respond to 
Mr. Gin ton’s concerns on hu m an 
rights. 

The Chinese president reported- 
ly told Mr. Bush that “within our 
legal Emits, there are some things 
we can do” on human rights foal 
would be responsive to Washing- 
ton’s concerns. 

Mr. Gqfoardt, Democrat of Mis- 
souri, praised foe diplomatic en- 
gagement that is under way with 

China and said be hoped that it 

would lead to a resolution erf dis- 
putes. 

“We are hearing for progress on 
human rights,* Mr. Gepharat said. 
“To date there has not been suffi- 
cient progress, but we are not at foe 
rad erf foe process.” 

In case foe Chinese did not gel 
the message from Mr. Gephardt or 
Mr. Bush, the White House is send- 
ing Treasury Secretary Lloyd Brat- 
sen to Beijing to restate iu Chinese 
officials trad foe House delegation 
foat China would begin discissions 
this weekend with foe International 
Committee of foe Red Cross on a 

n jram that coaid allow foe first 
Cross visits to Chinese politi- 
cal prisoners in foe history of Com- 
munist rule. 

Western diplomats in China said 
the release last week of two Tibetan 
human-rights campaigners was 
also an important development. 

American officials saw foe re- 
lease as a goodwill gesture coming 
before Mr. Christopher meets with 
China’s foreign minister, Qian Qi- 
chen, in Paris oo Jan. 24-25. 


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Page 4 


iVfew Kohl Candidate Widely Respected 


Reuters 

BONN — Germany’s top judge, Roman 
Herzog, nominated for the presidency by 
Chancellor Helmut Kohl’s Christian Demo- 
cratic Union, has a political track record that 
has won respect from left and right 

Mr. Kohl, railing Judge Herzog “the right 
person at a difficult tune of transition for our 
fatherland," praised his directness of speech 
anH sense of humor after a Christian Demo- 
cratic leadership meeting selected Judge Her- 
zog almost unanimously on Saturday. 

The decision almost certainly means that 
Judge Herzog, 59, president of the Constitu- 
tional Court in Karlsruhe, will face the Social 
Democratic candidate. Johannes Rau, pre- 
mier of the state of North-Rhine Westphalia, 
in the presidential election scheduled for 
May. 

Judge Herzog is unlikely to repeat the 
mUi-iites Of Mr. Kohl’s earlier choice, Steffen 
Hdtmann, justice minister of the eastern 
state of Saxony. 

Mr. Heinnann not only alienated liberal 


opinion with his arch-conservative views, but 
showed himself to be politically inept in his 
handling of the press as well. 

Even before his nomination. Judge Herzog, 
a specialist in international law who speaks 
with the accent of his native Bavaria, had 
described himself as someone who could 
build bridges and help heal differences. 

He has been a member of Mr. Kohl’s 
center-right Christian Democratic Union for 
23 years, but many of his political statements 
have been closer to the center-left positions of 
the opposition Social Democratic Parry. 

Judge Herzog has a record or hacking dear 

words with decisive actions, both as politi- 
cian and judge. 

As stale interior minister in Baden-Wflrt- 
temberg. he attracted attention by making 
protesters in unauthorized demonstrations 
pay policing costs, and by introducing the use 
of rubber bullets by the police. 

He was elected as a supreme court judge in 
1983 and promptly confounded those who 
had labeled him a 'hard -liner by ruling that 
demonstrations could not be banned simply 



because they might be infiltrated by a violent 
minority. 

He became court president in 1987. and 
since then has not shied from making politi- 
cal statements as he drought necessary. 

In particular, he has criticized the tendency 
of Bonn’s main parties to ask the court to 
deride on political issues, such as the sending 
of German troops on United Nations mis- 
sions abroad 

In 1992, he came out in favor of making it 
easier for foreign residents to obtain German 
nationality, going against the Christian Dem- 
ocratic position. 

Judge Herzog's nomination for the presi- 
dency by a political party prompted many 
Social Democratic politicians to assert that 
his impartiality as a judge had been compro- 
mised and to call Tor his immediate resigna- 
tion. 

But he said after his nomination that he 
had no plans to step down before the election 
and would continue to make proper, bal- 
anced judgments. 


ITALY : Parliament Dissolved, Starting Hectic Ride to March 27 Elections 


Continued from Page 1 

I talian republic," state radio said. 
The develop men is on Sunday came 
as the c ulmin ation of constitutional 
procedures that began last week 
when Mr. Ciampi, 73, a former 
central bank governor, resigned af- 
ter only eight months in office to 
make way for the dissolution of 
parliament and elections three 
years ahead of schedule. 

President Scalfaro refused on 


Sunday to accept his resignation, 
asking him to remain in office until 
the elections. What comes next is 
likely to be a double scramble: The 
discredited parties caught up in the 
corruption scandal, most notably 
the Christian Democrats and So- 
cialists, will try to remould their 
political image, while those seeking 
to usurp them will wheel and deal 
for ballot-box alliances. 

The Socialists, deeply embroiled 
in the corruption scandal, have al- 


ready chan ged their emblem from a 
carnation to a rose, although lead- 
ers of the party acknowledge that 
this is not likely to make a huge 
difference. The Christian Demo- 
crats are to change their name this 
week to the Popular Party, a choice 
that seems markedly at odds with 
their showing in recent public- 
opinion polls. 

In mayoral elections in Novem- 
ber and December that were taken 
as an omen of national sentiment. 


the traditional parties barely 
scored, while a leftist alliance spon- 
sored by the former Communist 
Democratic Party of the Left beat 
back a powerful challenge from 
rightist forces, including the neo- 
fascist Italian Social Movement 
and the insurgent Northern 


:h*' 


le parliament dissolved on 
Sunday, by contrast, was elected in 
April 1992, before the corruption 
scandal took its full toll. 


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ICE: For Today’s Skaters* It’s Big Money for the Best 


INTERNATIONAL RECRUITMENT 

You will find below a listing of job positions published last Thursday 
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If you want to receive a copy of the paper, please contact 

The Classified Dept, in Paris: TeL: (33-1) 46 37 94 74 - Fax: (33*1) 46 37 93 70 


Cootinoed from Page 1 

Boitano, the 1988 Olympic gold 
medalist and a member of the 1 994 
Olympic team. 

No one yet knows whether mon- 
ey was the motive behind the attack 
on Miss Kerrigan, which allegedly 
was planned by Shawn Eric Eck- 
ardt, bodyguard of the Olympic 
skater Tonya Harding, and two 
other men, ah of whom have been 
arrested. 

Miss Kerrigan hod finished 
ahead of Miss Harding the past five 
times they had met on the ice, and 
had been slightly favored over Miss 
Harding to make the 1994 Olympic 
team- (Both made the team.) 

At die 1992 Olympics, Miss Ker- 
rigan won the bronze medal and 
Miss Harding finished fourth. As a 
result. Miss Kerrigan signed an to 
endorse Campbell’s Soups, Evian, 
Xerox, Seiko and Reebok, while 
Miss Harding went home to a stack 
of bills. 

The U5. Figure Skating Associ- 
ation said that Miss Harding re- 
ceived about S40.000 in grants and 
earnings from November 1992 to 
October 1993, but no endorse- 
ments. 

Money goes quickly in skating. 
The Detroit Free Press reported 
that Miss Kerrigan pays $3,000 to 

55.000 for a dress. Experts say that 
expenses for a worid-dass skater — 
including ice time, coaching cos- 
tumes and travel — can approach 

550.000 annually. 

So athletes can easily become 
preoccupied with money. “I see 
those little dollar signs in my 
head,” Miss Harding mice said. 

Mr. Rosenberg, who used to rep- 


resent Miss Harding said: “If 
Nancy wins the gold medal after 
what has happened, she will be 
P eggy Fleming Dorothy Hamfll 
and Kristi Yamaguchi all rolled 
into one.” 

Figure skating has always been 
concerned with appdirances. There 
was speculation at die 1993 U.S. 
ch ampi onship s that judges lowered 

Tf Nancy wins the 
gold medal after 
what has 

happened, she will 

be Peggy 
Fleming, Dorothy 
WawiiH and Kristi 
Yamaguchi all 
rolled into one.’ 

Michael Rosenberg, a 
figure skating agent 


scores for Nicole Bobek, that 15, 
because she did not conform to 
thdr lifestyle standards. One of her 
transgressions: wearing four ear- 
rings in one ear. “They’re sending 
her a message,” a skating insider 
said. 

As for Miss Harding if she is an 
outsider, she has reveled in h. T 
don’t like to be like anyone else," 
she said at the trials. 

If nigged indiridualism is not a 


trait of most 

nerves of stedlias to be. 

Mark MUcheO, 25, a former U.S. 


irvrru ' 

ltft his longtime coach and his fam- 
ily and moved to- Milan in Septem- 
ber to train with tiro legendary 
coach Carlo FassL AH he did for 
four months was prepare far the 
US. Olympic trials. 

But at the trials in Detroit, while 
attempting a difficult triple Axel, 
he fell to Ins hands and knees. He 
finished his routine, but the fall had 
been devastating In 30 seconds, he 

had gone from bring a promising 
CRynmic candidate to mt also-ran. 
He finished fifth. : 

Figure skating competitions 
used to be decided in . three parts: 
compulsory (school) figures, the 
technical (abort) program and the 
free skate (long program). In 1990, 
the seboert figures, which were vari- 
ations of figure 8s traced on one 
skate, were etinrinated. 

A -jumping contest ensued. This 
is what made Miss. Harding fam- 
ous. In 1991, she became the first 
UJS: woman to hd the triple Aid in 

competition.' She won ha first nar 

tional title because of it Skating 
had opened-lts «im to athleticism, 
and there was no more athletic fo- 
mate 'sfcajte* in' the United' States 
than Miss Harding . - 
And then there was Miss Kerri- 



i her repertoire, 

all tbe other triple jumps were. ' 
Figure skating had made room 
for both of them. Or so it seemed. 

Instead, their careers have 
turned into a soap opera. 


hi Bosnia 

Reuters 

WASHINGTON — Boh Dote, 
the Senate RejmWkan feadff.^, 
Sunday that it was time f or NA TO 

air strikes against Bosma Serbs, but 

Secretary of State Warren M. 

Christopner said tbe allies were still 
reviewing the situation. . 

“Let’s have some air strikes, - 
Mr. Dole said an ABC-TV.^WeN'e ' 
col to have some action. ' 

President B£H Cfimon and tte« 
other NATO leaders reaffirmed the; 
oossibBitY of air strikes at a meet* 
ine last week in Brussels, bnt gayr- 
no indication that they were lftdy: . 

. = Mr.I>>tesaMtheresponseofthe- 
Bosnia Serbs was to step op attacks 

an the Bosnian capital Sarqevo.. 
He said the arms embargo aganro 
.Bosnia Muslims should be lifted so' 
they could defend themselves. 

Mr. Gnzstopher, in Geneva ram- 
Mr. Clinton, said on NBC-TV: 4 
“NATO will be "ex aminin g the; 
data on that, and I tlriak what Plres-y 
idea! Cfimon made dear at the : 
NATO summit is that when we 
reaffirmed our commitment to- 
have, air strikes as a possibility as. 
being on the table, we told ouri 
NATO allies, don't agree to that* 
just lightly; if you're going to agree- 
to this reaffirmation, remember, it> 

may need to be nsed. - 

“And so that wifi be reviewed by 
all the countries who are wa tchin g 
the situation there in Bosnia as to; 
whether or not the time has aunt" 
Prospects for the latest round of ■ 
Geneva peace talks, meanwhile, 
dimmed on Sunday after fighting 
in Bosnia continued unabated. * 
Serbian forces fired 200 artillery 
rounds into Sarajevo, and the de- 
fending Muslim-led army replied 
with38. United Nations officials’ 
said the exchanges killed (me per- 
son and wounded four on the Boa-' 

man sideL - - . 

The mediators. Lord Owen and 
Thorvald Stoltenbeig were due in 
Athens for talks on Bosnia with 
Greece, winch now holds the Euro- 
pean Union presidency. They wiR 
nHxti vrith Foreign Minister Karo- 
los Papoohas ahead of the pace 
talks on Tuesday in Geneva. ^ ‘ 

Ejup Game, a Muslim who is the 
Bosnian vice president, said toe 
talks this week would be usetestf 
without pressure bn the Serbs to 
return lands that had Muslim ma- 
‘ jorities before tbe war. And Rado; 
van Karadzic, the Bosnian Serbian 
leader, forecast a long fighL 
In central Bosnia an Sunday,' 
- British soldiers cleared the man r 
aid route between Gonui Vaknf 
and Vitez of barricades that Mus- 
lims had erected to protest an al* 
kged UN Mure to odiva-^enoagb 
food to tbfflDlk * ' -• 

■ UN. peacekeromg sddiera spot- 
ted 30 Bosnian Seribian hdicopter^ 
over the government-held ~Sapna 
region, northeast of Tuzla, on Sat-' 
urday n^ic. UN. nrifilary- sources 
said. They had no otoer details of 
what appeared to be another viola- 
tion- of- toe UN Oi^bt-acclusimi 
zone over Bosnia, wfidi is moni- 
toredby NATO jets. 




BOOKS 


PURSUED BY FURIES: 

A Life of Malcolm Lowry 

By Gordon Bowker. 672 pages. 
£25. HarperCollins, London. 

Reviewed by 
Katherine Knorr 

M alcolm lowry wrote 

one extraordinary novel and 
a lot of other things. His writing 
was heavily autobiographical and 
his life heavily fictional, each one a 
distorted reflection of the other. 
“Under the Volcano" was long a 
work-in-progress, growing with 
each of Lowry’s lurches through 
darkness and depression. Almost 
everything else he wrote remained a 
work-in-progress, as be sank ever 
deeper into alcoholic madness and 
died at 47 under nmxky dream- 
stances. 

Lowry was a darling talker 
some of the time, and he acquired 
early on a reputation for genius 
that allowed him to rely on the 
kindness (and sometimes wicked- 
ness) of friends and editors while 
he drank and justified himsdf in 
cascades of evasions. If imitation is 
the rincerest form of flattery, he 
sincerely flattered other writers 
very much, notably appropriating 
work from Nordahl Grieg and 
Conrad Aiken. A good part of his 
life he was a blotted, red-faced 
dr unk, ranting in toe street, crash- 
ing into doors and falling off rocks. 

The stuff of legends. Gordon 
Bowkers very interesting biogra- 
phy is exhaustive and someti m es 
exhausting as Lowry lies and 
drinks, storing at himself in mirrors 
and belting ms pants with ties. It is 
a dose portrait of genius as mad- 
ness, of the obsesaonal quality of 
toe mind that could write the boozy 
and grotesque death of Geoffrey 
Firaun on the Day of the Dead in 
1938 in Mexico: “And this is how I 
some limes think of myself.” Fir- 
nrin writes in a letter never sent, “as 
a great explorer who has discovered 
some extraordinary land from 
which he can never return to give 
his knowledge to the world: but the 
nam e of this land is bdL” 

Lowry was bom in 1909, the last 
of four sons of a straitlaced Liver- 
pool coitoamenAant. He had trou- 
ble with his eyes, and a tendency to 
chubbiness, and his childhood was 
lonely, unhappy, escapist. He 
gorged on Conrad, and eventually 
wait off to sea to get experience, 
strum his ukulele and keep a diary. 
You can imagine what his fellow 


sailors thought of that When he 
returned to England, he went to 
Cambridge, where he began his se- 
rious drinking career. He had by 
then come across Aiken’s “Bine 
Voyage,” a revelation. 

Bowker sees Aiken (who, aston- 
ishingly, was paid by Lowry’s be- 
wildered father to be the young 
man’s guardian) as Lowry’s dark 
angel. The older writer's cynicism, 
his mispgyny, Ms MephistopbeUan 
allure both stimulated and dam- 
aged Lowry’s talent Lata 1 the pu- 
pfl became tbe master, box he al- 
ways psychologically needed Aiken 
more than the contrary, and Aiken, 
though a heavy drinker himself, 
stood back and ironically watched 
“the Male” go to the bottom ctf the 
bottle. “What a deluge of Kafka- 
like elucidation, explanation, anal- 
ysis, qualification, apology, re- 
proach, everything!” Aiken wrote 
m 1940 in answer to one of Lowry's 
classic letters justifying himself. 

Lowry never grew up, he was 
self-centered and babyish ad Ms 
fife. His first wife, Jan Gabrial, an 
American who inspired the early 
version of Yvonne in “Under the 
Volcano,” left him partly because 
she was not willing to give qp all of 
her independence. IBs second wife, 
Margerie Bonner, also American 
and a sometime actress and aspir- 
ing writer, provided him with the 
mothering be seemed to need, ex- 
hausting herself in the process. In 
Bowker’ s idling, their relationship 
was unhappy and paraatical, with 


Bonner, who .whs heavily involved 
in editing Lowry’s work; portrayed 
as hysterical, self-aggrandizing and 
jealous of Lowry’s reputation. 

They lived for considerable peri- 
ods in a beach shack in Canada, 
pretty much' toe only place' that 
Lowry managed to stay sober 
enough to write for any productive 
period. Any disturbance, toe arriv- 
al of a guest or some psychological 
upset would be the excuse for him 
to go off on a binge, often ending in 
violence. 

And yet tins unhappy maa^ argu- 
ably one of the finest writers of this 
century, had moments of shea - bril- 
liance, and a dear idea some of the 
time of what he was trying to da 
He wrote excellent letters, notably 
one to Jonathan Cape defending 
“Under the Volcano/* which was 
seen as confused and plotless. In 


1940, he described his ideal for a 
novd as “something that is bald 
and winnowed Eke Sibelius, and 
that makes an odd but splendid 
din, like Bix Beiderbecke.” Toward - 
toe eud of his life, he wrote: “I have 
transformed, single-handed,' my 
Kfo-in-deato into fife ... not an 1 
hour, not a moment of my drunk-' 
enness, my continual death, was, 
not worth it: there is no dross aS l 
even the worst (rf these hours, not a 
drop of mescal that I have not 
turned into pure gold, not a drink I 
have not mad e sing.” - 

Unfortunately for readers, there' 
were quite a few drinks that he had 
. not wiarle sing by the tima he died 
of a mixture of alcohol and barbi- * 
turates (possibly, though not prob- „ 
ably, a suicide). This biography = 
makes sad but fascinating reading.- 
international Herald Tribune 


WHAT THEyRE READING 


„ the president 

of Germany’s federal Constitutional 
Court, is reading tbe first of three . 
volumes an Kaiser Wilhelm II, by* 
John ROhl and Nicolaus Sombart 
“It’s not exciting because every 
step, every mistake of his childhood 
is meticulously docthnenled and dis- 
cussed. But if you want to be dear 
about the background of such aeon- 
Dieting personality, yon have to eat 
yomr way through it." 

(band Motner, 1ST) 



BRIDGE 


By Alan Truscott 

T HE international Ghalkarge 
match played in December m 
Manhattan, won 550,000 for the 
American foursome of Jeff Medc- 
s troth, Eric RodwdL Bob Gold- 
man and Paul Soloway. 

Tbe bi$ loser was Leandro Burgay 
of Turin, Italy, who financed Ms 
European teammates, Sokiano De 
Falco of Padua, Italy, and Herv£ 
Mouid and Alain Levy of Paris. 

In the last deal of the matr-h, 
shown in tbe dia g ram, Mould’s 
overcafi of two diamonds was sup- 
posed, in his methods, to show 
spades and a minor suit. It was 
therefore a small lie. If his 
cents had begun doubting, 
would have collected a large p 
ty, but Sotoway as North chose to 
jump, aggressively to three' no- 
trump. He no doubt hoped that the 
information about West's distribu- 


tion would help Us . partner bring 
home a vulnerable game. .-. 

_ The opening Icadwas the spade 
kmg, made in toe faint hope of 
neutralizing a . singleton queen 
somewhere: Goldman, the declarer,' 

won with toe ace and led the heart 
king. West won with the ace and 
led the dub seven which in new of 
the dirinformation in the 
made South suspect a fc 
dub hoTdiag on qb left 
South was now <m the way - to 
scoring three made tricks and two 
tricks in each cm toe other suits, .but 
the timing was tricky . He won the 

to ius hand witoAhwt lead to the 
queeu,andleda$inril^&. . 

West pul up the ten and was 
allowed to win, preparing for a fi- 
nesse of toe nine. But West then led 
bis remaining tfeart ^deriding toe 


. 


6: 




;V 


.*•. ' L ; 


sewed a heart trick when he gained- 
the tgftri with the fljamnmt tring^l 
and the defense had five tricks be- 
fore Sooth could score nine. 


NORTH- 

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;. O A'B ■ 

••WEST '■ - EAST 

ft KJ id 8 4 * — ___ 

<7*8 3 17 109 7 2 

O'HS V 

ft A 7 4 '• ■ *10983 , 

' SOUTH (D) 

ft A3 3 2 
VKQ 
OQJ42 
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North and South were vulnerable. 

- The bidd i ng: • 

■South: -WTest- -North East ’’ 
LN.Ti, . .2 0 s N.T. * Pass - 
Paw . Pass 


issue in his favor. East eventually Wes; led the spade icing. 




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INTERNATIONAL HERALD TRIBUNE, MONDAY, JANUARY 17, 1994 


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By David B. Qttaway 'V- 

tfrtaAfa^ranPan Semcr 

' BUCHAREST — NATO’s offer 
of nulitaiy cooperation with 7 ifce 
nations of FAgit«ri^ Kranj y has 
started a nidi tojoinaiDong lower- 
profile statesandfedthemio Reaf- 
firm their suppoitftJt thfc United 
Slates campai g n to BSaintain stiff 
saocticfos agamfil Yugoslavia, ac- 
dptdijag to a senior Onion a&nin- 
istratiro offfrial . > 

At the same tone," the offer has 
forced the arinrimstEation to come 
up with a dearcr poli^^^^jrt 

whichMaddeme , K- Albright, the 
chief US/ delegate 'tb theTJnited 
Nations, conceded ' had been nc-‘ 
gleet ed because df WashmgKsa's 
preoccupation with devdopmaits 
m R ussia ' ' ; '.. ' ' . 

• Mrs. Albright, who ended an -1 }- 
day tour of eight East European 
capitals': Saturday; expressed satis- 
faction' with the response, to the 
Partnership for, Peace program, 
which would foster cooperation be- 
tween the NATO and hs former 
adversaries. 

NATO formally endorsed the 
program last week at a meeting in 
Brussels, and President Bill Qmton 
then won dadonement from ?o- 
land.Hiingaiyv the Czech Republic 


and.. Sloyalda at a- meeting, in 
Prague, . " i 

Other countries, fearful of being 
left out.pf the emerging Entopean . 
secu rity structure, - have heaped 
lhaiserdirthe plan; - 

‘'Partnership for Jeace is a bill- . 
liambrtalrthrough, ,, die Romanian 
foragn utimste-, Teodor Mdes- 
{^nu, said this weekex*i“We were . 
convinced from the start that to 
become an effective member of 
NATOin^pBes sometime and ef- 
f oil You cannot ronvert overnight 
' fibm a: Warsaw- member into a 
NATftone." . 

- 'Mrs. Albright stub she. felt die 
NATO partnership had succeeded 
. in' “squaring the tirefe" on three 
pbGcy issues Washington faced 'si- 
mtihancewsly in dealing with East- 
ern Europe: giving a new purpose 
and direction to NATO, easing *. 
Moscow's concerns about U.S. Ln- 
teaticaui,- .toward the region, and 
dealing' "with the anxiety among 
East European nations' that they 
were being left out 
. She appeared delighted that the 
leaders of Romania -and Bulgaria 


—two key trading partners of Ser- 
bia, Yugoslavia's dominant repub- 
lic — had pledged to continue sup- 
porting United Nations sanctions 
against Yugoslavia despite the cost 
to their own depressed economies. 


CHRISTOPHER: Hedges Bet 


Continued from. Pag* 1 ' 

policies in ? news conference last 
month after the parliamentary elec- 
tions. ‘ 

“Gaidar remains, which nv-an< 
the course be is pursuing also re- 
mains," Mr.Ydtsin said Dec. 22, 
ID days after the elections. . 

Bui in the same weds, Mr. Cher- 
nomyrdin' was publicly condemn- 
ing Mr. Gaidar and his jxjhdes for 
the stunning success <d extreme na- 
tionalists in die elections and sug- 
gesting that he and his reformist 
group shouldquit Mr. Chernomyr- 
din aaid that the era of “shock ther- 
apy” was over and that it was rime 
to slow the process down, 

, Mr. Gaidar and ine urtiei s of his 

team have argued that the problem 
was not too much reform bat top 
little; that political compromises m 
ibc last two years had worsened the 
pain of trwsfcnimatXHr and that it 
was now- uigent : to move ahead 
much more, quickly so that pint; 
Russians.iycadd see (fcjpogztMea* 
pects of tnetree marm-T «-; v 

A Chernomyrdin' spokesman 
said Sunday njghi that the prime 
minister had not pushed Mr. Gai- 
dar to leave the government and 
that he would continue the current 
reform policies. 

“The gjovenanent has been,. a«jd . 
will be, refonmst,” sand. Valentm 
Sergeyev, : Mir. Chernomyrdin’s 
press secretary. 

It is possible -that Mr. Gaidar's 
aarnmneemeni is part of a political 
gambit to increase Iris clout, ^and 


that of. the beleaguered reformist 
, wing of the government. Mr. GaT 
‘ dar was out of Mr. Ydtsin’s cabinet 
.once before — from December 
199Z When' the hard-line former 
parliament forced his ouster, until 
last fall when Mr. Yeltsin brought 
him batikas a sign of determination 
to stick with the process. 

.Bui ii is. more likely that Mr. 
Gaidar has taken., the advice of 
many prbroform colleagues who 
have concluded that battles inside 
the government wiB block needed 
reforms, hurting the country’s eco- 
nomic sanation, and that, political- 
ly, it is better tobe.in opposition 
and dot get the blame. The current 
-parliament was elected -only for a 
twyear term, with new demiems 
set for 1995. Mr. Ydtsin’s term also 
expires ttotyeat • 

At a news conference on Sunday, 
Mr. Gaidar said he decided not to 
accept the -post offered him in the 
restructured cabinet because he 
(Jpubted’ riw p<^cies he. packed 
would bopwsuechhk. Gaidar ««id 
he bad spoken with Mr. Ydisin 
about his dedrion and “he imder- 
siands tbesituatioD perfectly." . 

Mr:- Gffldar said that. he had en- 
couraged the head of Rossia’s pri- 
varization. ^ program. Anatoli B. 
Chubais, to stay m the gpverimtdit 
imtir the' first phase of the ambi- 
tious. program to. denarionaliu 
Russa was competed and the cud 

of June. Mr.-Ydtsin told Mr. Clin- 
ton tlus week that T Mr- Chubais 
would.be in the new cabinet. 


GAIDAR: YeU$in*$ Aide Quits 


CoutiimcdfroBi Page 1 
said, when asked about Mr. Gai: 
dars resignation. : . 

T wouldn't attribute undue sig- ■ 
nificance to his leaving, ” Mr. 
Guisropbcr said, adding that 
American officials had got wind of 
Mr. -Gaidar's impending move 
when they were in Mosoowlatfclast 
week. ■ 

He saw the resignation as not 
harmful “if the reforms go for- 
ward," as Mr. Yeltsin has assured 
American officials they win 
Mr. Christopher suggested that 
the Gaidar move hail been hkdy, : 
given -the poor showing in pariiar 

mentjery elections last month of the 
reformist party Mr. Gaidarheaded. 
The secretary called the resignation 
a post-election “catharsisr 
Any. suggestion, that NATO.wffl 
not approve .'new _Eaa: European 
members until Russia is approved - 
as a member is “just plain wrong,” 
Mr. Christopher said. " . 

- In as unusually critical cohuhed- • 
tary of Mr! Ointim’s European 
trip, nieanwhffe, femw r^Secretary 

separate interview Sunday that 
Washington was “faffing in with 


the Russian argument” that ex- 
pandmgNATO would beprovocar 
rive. .. 

“I do not see why Russia shouM 
be entitied to blackmail NATO at a 
moment .ot its weakness,” Mr. Kis- 

^^pandingNATO could serve, to- 
imdenntoe Rusrian naticnaHsm, he 
argued, by showing its propoocots 
that revanchism .would a re- 
turn to the same kind of Cold War 
standoff that resulted in the Soviet 
Union’s eventual collapse. 

Pmtofcrship for Peace, Mr. Kis- 
anger argued, opens up the kind of 
“no-man T s-land” . between Russia 


a throat to peace, Mr. Kissinger 
contended. 

On Haiti, Mr. Christopher said 
that a suggestion from the exiled 
president, ^the Reverend Jean-Ber- 
irand Aristide, that he be returned 
to power by Feh. 7'was “probably 
nprworkable.” 

- • Father Aristide urged adoption 
of the deadline- at a conference in 
MiainL 

. “I think we’re not gcaiig to com- 
mit to that kind of deadhne,” Mr. 


MTDEAST: New Peace Impetus 


■ filme d frimiPaff 1 

and in honor we shal l make peace.” 
Mr: Assad said. •'■■■ 

Flanked by. ***' 

two leaders met in theomate Satoa 
de Nations in the International Ho- 
tel The session *as initially schaj- 
uled to last oxtiy - iwo-and-a-nalf 
hours,, but it tan on to four horns 
and 26 minutts. White House 
cuds said, and was followed bya. 
one-on-one nweting betwea «e 

two leaders that lasted an adoinon- 

ai56nrinnt«. • ... :. . ■ 

White House officials noted th^ 
evm those s»sm»s were short by 
Ml Assad’s standards, and they 
attached nb great rignificanceto 


piy>T and the Syrian foreign -mrins-' 
-ter, Farouk Shara, to assess and try 
to make progress in resolving their 
- ^differences. ; - - 

- Mr.- Gin ton also discussed with 
Mr. Assad the bonbmg of a Pan 
American Airways jet over Sccrt- 
[kirittl259 


iusibmwiw***— r — 1 — , 

“Uiiisl seemed to develop a nr 
of its own.” said one * • - 

Apart - from tbc.hfiddle East 
p^arri process, Mr. Om t o fl said Jie 
had also rinrod the;rssue^§j™» 
support for terrorism during ms 
mSSng wih Mr. Assad. .He mde 
if clear that: -the issue- had o^a 
among thtBe 00 which they dif- 
rered,. but ahnonneed tlwt t he 1 wo 
cwmtirie* would establish a fonoaf 
mechanism, coordwatrf terSeae-; 
tary of-Sude Warren M. Cnnsto- 







The hsieeatoi hr*. Ores GUnaa 

President dnton, waring BeJarusstan ami American flags in Minsk, after visitmg a war monument 


Relief Near for Clinton Suite 


Reuters 

GENEVA — Dark rings sagged under his eyes 
and fatigue creased his face, but President Bill 
Clinton was still going strong Sunday near the rad 
of a marathon journey through six countries in 
eight days. 

.An exhausted entourage that filled three Boeing 
747 jumbo jets — staff, security agents and press 

REPORTERS NOTEBOOK 

— could only breathe a collective sigh of relief that 
the long route through Brussels. Prague, Kiev. 
Moscow, Minsk and Geneva was almost over. 

Mr. Clinton carried off his first trip to Europe as 
president with the same hectic pace that he set in 
his 1992 political campaign, making impromptu 
stops and extending meetings well beyond sched- 
ule. including nearly six hours of talks on Sunday 
in Geneva with President Hafez Assad of Syria. 

Usually awake before dawn, he worked hard all 
day and played hard at night, whether it was 
toasting President Boris N. Yeltsin of Russia with 
vodka, drinking beer in a Prague pub, or playing 
the saxophone for Mr. Yeltsin and President Va- 
clav Havel of the Czech Republic. 

On Saturday, be ate sauerkraut at a Geneva 
restaurant with his wife. Hillary, and his daughter. 
Chelsea, 10 end a day that began in Moscow and 
was spent mostly to and around the bleak Belarus- 
sian city of Minsk. 

Even some on his staff were surprised when they 
beard that Mr. Clinton had been out walking 
around Moscow’s Red Square at 6:30 AM. on 


Saturday, hours after Mr. Yeltsin had given him a 
Kremlin tour following a state banquet. 

One senior White H ouse official learned ruefully 
that his luggage never made it from Brussels to 
Prague, having been sent back to Washington. He 
spent the week wearing the same suit, laundering 
the same shin every day. and borrowing under- 
wear and socks. 

The luggage of Thomas L. Friedman, the New 
York Times reporter, was lost but somehow made 
it safely from Moscow to Geneva. The only prob- 
lem was that Mr. Friedman had gone 10 Bangkok, 
traveling there from Moscow with Treasury Secre- 
tary Lloyd Ben 1 st- ri. 

Mr. Clinton's manic pace was linked by senior 
aides to his grief over the death of his mother, 
Virginia Kelley. He began the trip only hours after 
attending her funeral. 

Several times Mr. Clinton told his aides private- 
ly how happy he was to have lighted a candle in his 
mother’s memory at a Russian Orthodox Church 
in Moscow, 

Some White House officials said that Mr. Clin- 
ton’s pace was driven as well by his excitement 
over a European tour Lhat was working to his 
favor, in answer to critics who said before the trip 
that he was a poor steward of foreign policy. 

In addition.it was simply a case of Clinton being 
Clinton. 

“It’s easy for a high-energy person like him to 
get pumped up," said Arthur Jones, deputy press 
secretary. “To sleep in the Kremlin, having your 
family with you, to sleep where the czars slept, how 
can you not be excited about that?” 


land in 1988 that 
gers and crew rod 1 1 people on the 

groiiiodL ' rv - ■ ' ■ ■•• • 

• * The relatives irf -some survivors 
. believe that Syria was .responsible 
for the attack. But admbnstrafiou 
officials saidMr. Gutonhad made 
it clear that die United States- stiB 
believed' that, the two Libyans 
charged in the disc carried rot the 
attack, and asked. Mr. Assad only 
10 provide mfonrration m response 
fo pew, miebiroboratfid^ 'legations 
of Syrian complicity; 

T^'meeting appeared it leasctoj 
have laid a, strong foundation for 1 
progress on Middlc East- peace 
when taDts.iP Washington resume 
. liter this month. 

■„ Mr; CfEnton ftewbome ItiWasB- 
mgftMi at theeiid'pf the day after « 
he began Jan. 8 that took him 
rto si* countries . fOT-meetings with 
two-dozen heads of stale. 



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INTERNATIONAL HERALD TRIBUNE, MONDAY, JANUARY 17, 1994 


Page? 


World’s Best Restaurants: 


FRANCE 



THE TOP 10 



’Alam Ducasse and his staff in the dining room of Le Louis XV- Alain Ducasse in Monte Carlo; facade of Le Cameleon restaurant in Paris. 


ia&r- Sorter itclii «ml Vnai Vtiiliv \pcnrt Fnatr-Pno-e lor it u- IHT 


- Wish this page on France, thelSTs restaurant 
nine, Patricia Wells, continues to rate the world's 
tap restaurants. Each month features a different 
destination and an extended review of several of 
the best restaurants in that region. A companion 
report focuses on mare casual and affordable 
restaurants In future months we will took at 
Britain. Italy, Germany, Spam and more. If you 
ywuld Bke to share your favorite finds with Patri- 
cia Weils, please write her at the IHT.. 


ciplme, he manag es to defiver a roast chicken 
that brings tears to the eyes: moist, fragrant, 
crisp, paired with a swirl of richly crusted 
tubular pasta that's dusted with Parmesan and 
roasted to tenderness. Essence of chicken, 
delivered directly to your plate. 

Robuchon molds, melds, seasons, extracts 
the greatness out of everything from cauli- 
flower to razor dams, foie gras to caviar. 

’• Some dishes are so complicated, they're like a 
jigsaw puzzle not complete until the last piece is 
mammmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm m place: Fat fresh morels, crushed foie gras, 
mi rr\ - ■ rn l \ calrs-footjefly gather tofonn an itmle, not a 

I hp I Ari I oh|p£j soup, not a main course, so perfect and shim- 
-L Alt/ X V/M XdiJIvO menngyou don’t want to ruin it with a spoon. 

• • • • --- - -- J : : .Lobster is cooked within a millisecond of 

perfection, hannanized with a dedicate hand 
with entry, star anise; a single rouget is RUeied 
. and spread open Hke a book, set atop grilled 
slices of gainc and thyme-infused potatoes, 
acce sso ri z ed with a deep-fried basil leaf and a 
vibrant green chlorophyll sauce. 

Robndxm brings the palate to heights it 
.never dreamed of, and he says he’ll keep work- 
ing his magic for only two more years. He 
insists bell retire at the top ofhis career. For a 
million dollars. I couldn't guess which way the 
winds will blow. - 

Closed Saturday and Sunday. Menus at 890 
and 1,200 francs (about SI 50 and $200). A la 
■cane, 1,200 francs. 

MonreCario:rf^nal<rf#tz, glamou^scanr 
dal SawhaiV a nice guy like Alain Ducasse 
doing in a place like tins, coolring bis heart ont 
for a lot of people who care more about flat 
bellies than edehon de hnfl 
■ ' At Louis XV-Abin Ducasse — amid the 
Christofle vermeil tableware, portraits of Ma- 
dame de Pompadour and Madame du Barry 
staring down at you, and with a terrace view of 
-the latest in Ferrari, Daimler, Bugatti, Rolls 
and Jaguar — we dim! on Ducasse’s flesh, 
vibrant, varied cuisine. 

' He straddles two nations, France and Italy, 
gleaning the beat from each. Olive oil flom Italy, 
vegetables from Provence, poultry from Haute 
Provence, fish from the Mediterranean, with an 
extraordinary array of breads, pastries, choco- 
Uoes from the warren of kitchens he oversees. 

His food takes a sensual, rustic turn with a 
giant green ravioli set on a bed of wQted arugula 
and baby violet artichokes. At the table, the 
waiter crushes a bit of soft sheepVmilk cheese 
with ofl and a touch of black p^jper and spoons 
it over a fish that sings of springtime. 
Ducasscs vutaoaLty with vegetables is unri- 


• No. I: Joel Robocbon, 59 Avenue Ray- 
mond- Prancari, Paris 16, let 47-27-12-27. 

• No. 2; Le Loas XV-Atara Ducasse, Hdtd 

-de Paris, Place du Casino, Monte Carlo, ref; 92- 
16-5001. : •- • 

«, • No.3: Guy Savoy, 18 Rne Troy on, Paris 
•17, let 43-80-40-61. ‘ 

- • No. 4: Tafflevent, 15 Rue Lamennais, Paris 
8. let 45.b3.96.0J and 45.61.1Z90, 

- International Baxtld Tribute .. 

ARK . JoB Robuchon, a national 
treasury a kragoftigorand exactitnde, 
keeps astonishing usafl with ariahi% . 
U reinvent. himsdf moment by mo- : 
jnmDRieteestrein cwna ti an bfctim^g-yras-oB " 




PATRICIA 

Vf E L L S 



Open 

particulier on Avenue Rayznond-Poincarfc usb: 
ere in a new era of .to:,:, 
tone opultnce. And has • 
menu — which retains 1 
only a handful of dishes ; 
that became classes at 
Iris fatma on Roe de * ^ 

-Longchamp — signaha 
nostalgic retwn to his 
country roots;, whh- 
b early, elaborate, ro- 
bust fare that includes a pot-an-fea of cured 
pork paired with buttered cabbage and truffles; 
an explosive layered macaroni gratm cbodca- 
block with trn flies, foie gras, and a celenr ragu; 
pigeon cooked on a spit and served witfrpou-. 
'toes fried in goose rati arid an entire lobe of 
"duck fcae gras surrounded by a cream of lentils. 

My admiration for. this chef has long been 
public record — - 1 collaborated with him oil a 
.cookbook several years ago. But that associa- 
tion doesn't undo this undeniable fact: Roba- 
chonis still tops. 

- Through simple tenacity, endurance and dis- 


valed. A platter of Ids vegetables from the 
gardens of Provence could convert even the 
most hard-line steak-aad-potnwes man. 


Pigeon is grilled over hoi coals, along with a 
slab of foie gras, and served simply, with grilled 
new potatoes. But Ids tour de force is cochon de 
hut, suckling pig, roasted over wood coals, 
paired with a crusted slab of lard the size of a 
Walkman, served with enviably perfect gnocchi 
and parchment-thin slices of raw artichokes. 

Ducasse loves combining the raw and cooked 
version of the same ingredients on a single plate: 
raw tomatoes arc lopped with a soft confit of 
tomatoes: raw artichokes are tossed in a vinai- 
grette, then paired wifi artichokes browned in 
olive oil; fresh raw basil leaves perfume a fish 
fillet, showered wifi fried basil leaves. 

In short, a study in the luxury of simplicity, 
the simplicity of luxury. Ducasse’s cuisine 'is 
one of dignity, diligence and perseverance, a 
cuisine of fie senses, and of someone who is 
propelled into the kitchen by the sheer force of 
gourmandise. 

Closed December, two weeks in February. 
Tuesday and Wednesday ( open evenings June 23 
to Aug, 25). Memo at 620 and 800 francs. A la 
carte, 800 francs. 

Spirit, creativity, swing define the ever-mod- 
ern, ever-exciting cooking of Guy Savoy. For 
14 years 1 have followed the evolution of his 
rare, energetic cuisine, and always leave his 
pampered dining room wifi a sense of astonish- 
ment. Few chefs change dishes as radically as 
he does from month to month, and the decibel 
level of- creativity! is so high, you often fed as 
though fie conception of some dishes goes 
straight from his brain to your plate. 

That said, few chefs remain as wedded to fie 
classics, as be gathers inspiration from fie sea, 
the land, fie potager. fie forest, the barnyards 
of fie world. His combinations are inspired, 
but never wacky; and while bell throw us an 
international dish every now and then wifi 
risotto, or a carpaccio of scallops, he remains 
true to his French upbringing. 

For starters, Savoy pairs turbot and an arti- 
choke vinaigrette, along with a dollop of potato 
puree — an alabaster trio fiat opens fie palate 
and sets it up for more robust fare to come. His 
fish offerings are impeccably fresh; a lovely 
whole roasted Saint Pierre cooked on the bone, 
soft, sweet, lender, and delicate, seductively 

S and sublime, is paired wifi a regal sea- 
sauce. 

One of his most inspired dishes of fie mo- 
ment is a complex pheasant soup, consisting ol 
a rich broth laced wifi nut-flavored white 
beans, showered wifi sizzling cubes of roasted 
pheasant fin imitation of croutons), served wifi 
tiny toasts spread wifi a soothing pheasant- 
liver mousse. Savoy manages to extract fie 
heaviness from food without extracting flavor. 


CASUAL DIKING 

• •No. 1: La Ttapina, 6 Rue Porte de la 
Monnaie, Bordeaux, ld:56^91-56-37. 

• No. 2: U CsBBflfeoB* 6 Rm de. Cbev- 
reuse, Paris 6, tel: 43-20-63-43. ■ 

. •No.3: La Bcaugrariire, Room N-7, 
Mondragon, ret 90-40-82-54: ]' 

IniemoaoruJ Herald Tribane 

T HE trick of any successful artist is 
to make it alf seem easy. Like Fred 
Astaire dancing: He looks; Hke he's 
haying so much fun, we forget he’s 
working like mad. ‘ 

Cookmg successfully over coals takes fiat 
Fred Astaire practice. Gel fie fire hot 
enoug h , but riot loo hot- Keep ilgtring. evea- 
ly.'at the right temperature. Know your ingre- 


dients. 'Time it 
‘ All* Tirana,*!-^ 

Bordeaux, they’ve got it an down — gnnmg, 
roasting on a spiit, finishing off an wefr 
baked dish to give it that wdknmmg him of 
smoke. And they make it all look so^asy. 

The owner, Jeaa-Pieire Xiradakis, isa man 
of fie senses, and ddiveragastrcoomic 
na from a sumo hearth in fie fonn erf pota- 
toes sauteed in duck fatovertheflre,a plump 
poularde stuffed with sausage and ham and 
roasted on a spit, thick juicy hwnan portions 
of weH-marbled steak. h*W P^mos of 
-Warning foie ms PbM “ 

papillate. Isn’t fat wonderful, the way it car- 


ries flavors, aromas, satisfies as nothing can? 
If fie food weren’t so good, so real, so homey 
and down to earth. La Tupina tmgbi be just a 
stage set, a nroseum piece. Yet diners come 
here as though they're making a ptigrimage to 
along-lost grandmother, to be warmed by fie 
Are, attended to. The gentle red Bordeaux is 
poured, and we’re home again- 

Closed Sunday and holidays. Menus (hmch 
only) at 100 and ISO francs ($1 7 to $25). A la 
carte, 300 francs. 

/.When. I’ve been away from Paris for a 
stretch and want an infoaou of the capital's 
gastronomic best in all its simple glory, 1 head 
for Le Caratt&Mv * quintessential bistro 
where fie food has flavor, character, person- 
ality. A neighborhood spot in Montparnasse, 
far from the tourists’ gaze, this funky, homey, 
carefree spot run by Raymond and Jacque- 

ime-Fauoher always makes me glad to know 
that traditions are alive and weu in France. 

The fare ranges from such modem addi- 
tions as langoustines Manage (not a soup, bat 
rather cloudlets of .shellfish in a fragrant 
broth) to a robust salad of oxtail on a bed of 
grmzs. Raymond Faucber is a former butdt- 
er, so you can trust Ids bavette, fragrant and 
cooked to rosy perfection, teamed up with a 
Staie-of-fie*art potato puree, sizzling roasted 
tomatoes and buttery endive. 

/ Desserts vary flom soft, golden, tender 
fondant aux poires, to a simple whole baked 
apple, -filled with a scoop of calming honey 
ice cream. Wines are above par, and there’s 
always a new discovery, such as fie smoky. 


haunting Chin on, Domamc Dozen e, Clos du 
Saul au Loup. 1991. 

Closed Sunday, Monday and August. A la 
cane, 150 to 250 francs 

A truffle restaurant as a casual table? Well, 
wait Guy Jullien’s little country during room 
off Natkmal Rome 7 south of MootHimar, is 
one of those rare country spots where you can 
eat and drink your fill for 100 francs or 1,000. 

At La Beaognmere, Jullien indulges his 
three passions — wine, truffles, the best in- 
gredients of Provence — and we’re the lucky 
benefactors. The ample 125-franc menu 
boasts a saffron-infused fish terrine, a ragout 
of lamb with olives, a classic nougat glad 
flavored wifi fie honey of Provence. 

La Beaugravifere offers such understated 
fare as a salad erf earthy potatoes topped wifi 
rounds of fresh and fragrant black truffles, a 
touch of salt, a drop of newly pressed dive oil 
from the cooperative at Maussanne les Ai- 
pilles. As entire foie gras is infused wifi 
sliced truffles, and cooked hermetically for 
greater depth of flavor. He marries artichokes 
and scallops, roasts lamb with a touch of 
fresh thyme, cocks rabbit wifi a rich black 
olive spread, garlic and thyme, and uses fie 
rich red syrahrrom Fonsalette for a pan-fried 
steak worthy of its name. In short, an ideal 
little spot, a simple restaurant wifi noble 

tastes. 

Closed Sunday evening, and Monday from 
Oct. I to Easter. Menus at 125, 198. 320 and 390 
(includes nine) francs. A la carte, 135 to 375. 


TIPS 



lalemctiam! HmM Ttibwte r 
* HILE French bewffines speak 
dT economic crisa/snd 

rateurs ay over empty tables, 

, - w Pans remains a Tafia - robust 

gastronomic capital.- Hard - : 

way of weeding out excesses, and there s no 

question ** a shal^P wis m <*««■ 

A decline in overall qirahwof ®|ane. «o - 
q^stiSrSouiit • 
educated titan everbeforc> anduw! BafiMMl 

exigence is becoming a tiling <rf 

the rambles have ■■ 

greater variety, purity and sanphcity. And ^ 


while chain bistros, baby bistros and new 
bistros seem to pop up almost daily (and 
wifi varying quality), fie number of old 
standbys remains fiealfiy and constant 

Food, just s fashion, passes through fads. 
Right now, lentils, potatoes, yogurt ice cream, 
sweet wines (Fort, Banyuis, pineau ties Cha- 
rantesX roasted joints of m»v oxtafl, wine by 
the glass and smpliciiy are all “in” in a 
positive way. Top tables.and casual tables are 
guilty of excesses, including too much faux 
Italian, -too much balsamic vinegar, a pletho- 
ra of caipaodo (of duck, tima, salmon, beef) 
and* lot of emptiness parading assimplicity. 

Another trend ls fie move toward more 
casual lifestyles —in dress, during, comport- 
ment For fie. consumer, this means greater 


flexibility and choice. Several yeas ago dm- 

i WOUlu 


ere would have been offered aj 
knuckles for ordering two fust courses in- 
stead of a first and a main course. Likewise, a 
glass of wine, rather than a half or full bottle. 
Less time for dining also means more compe- 
tition with fast-food outlets: bakeries, pastry 
shops, sandwich shops, and Asian cany-outs 
have expanded their offerings and in many 
cases increased our choices. The economic 
crunch has also forced restaurants and shops 
to increase hours and to cut bade on do&fig 
days, again malting life easier for us afl. 

But perhaps the most negative — and pre- 
dictable — observation is fiat fie nonsmok- 
ing section has turn taken off. Ask to be 
seated in the nonsmoking section of a restau- 
rant and you’ll be laughed into fie street 


remaining authentic to his cause. The dish em- 
bodies what’s rizhi about modem French food: 
light, complex, nothing compromised. 

But perhaps fie best dish I’ve ever sampled 
at Guy Savoy was a perfectly orchestrated soup 
of artichokes. Parmesan and truffles. Each 
ingredient stood on its own. yet fie end result 
was far greater than fie sum of its pans. 

I often dream of what good hands France 
would be in if there were 1.000 Guy Savoys, ft’e 
could stamp out fie stodginess, boredom, copy- 
catism ana greed fiat has come to typify ux> 
many modern establishments. 

Closed Saturday hmch and Sunday. 750-franc 
menu : d la carte. 800 francs. 

If Taillevent did not exist, someone would 
have to invent it: fie pillar of French cuisine, 
the ideal or what can be and should be done in 
running a restaurant, in treating each guest with 
honor and dignity. Wifi Jean-Claude Vrinai at 
fie helm, this very grown-up. intimate dub. is 
in faci open to ail. TaiUevem is a sober (but 
never somber) Napoleon 111 hotel particulier 
rich wifi wood, deep tones of blue and red. 

Wifi the kitchen in the hands of Philippe 
Legendre, the cuisine shines with offerings that 
arc both classic and modern. The menu offers 
fare that's varied and sound, from a sublime 
consomme de vo/aille to a poulette de Bresse cn 
cocone luiee. fie regal Bresse chicken hermetical- 
ly roasted, to capture fully its heavenly essence. 


A favorite dish is his onglei et fi/eis ifagneau, 
marinated in sea salt for three days, then rolled 
in rosemary and garlic, wrapped in caul fat and 
roasted in a veil of butter. A touch of foie gras, a 
toss of cabbage with butter, and you're on your 
way to a complex and very satisfying dishl 

Satisfaction guaranteed, as well, wifi his un- 
fussy supreme de bar au gras set top-of-the-line 
fish roasted to perfection in a bed of coarse sea 
salL Or fie soothing crane de leniilles aux 
t ruffes, a frothy delight of warm and creamy 
lentil soup topped wifi a dollop of whipped 
cream and dotted with iruFfles. 

Taillevent’s famed marquise au chncolai — 
like a rich and comforting pudding for adults — 
has some real competition wifi its warm moel- 
leux au chocolat. Half souffle, half pudding, fie 
little chocolate wonder is topped with a spec- 
tacular thyme ice cream. 

And with all this, you gel fie incomparable 
VrinaL the model restaurateur and sommelier. 
He gives Taillevent a much of security and 
dependability wifi which no one can compete. 
His dedication to wine gives us fie very best, 
from fie lilile known Cdie Roue of Reger Bur- 
gaud. to de MonuUc's Pommard PezeroUes. to a 
surprising rose de pineau from Charenics. 

Closed Saturday. Sunda\-. February school va- 
cation and the Iasi week of July to the last H'eek of 
August. A la cane, 800 francs. 


With this column, the WT begins its list of the 
10 best restaurants in the world, and of the 10 best 
affordable restaurants. H 'ith each monthly report, 
the list will change — some restaurants may drop 
down, some may disappear as new competition 
comes on board. 

The Top Tables 

• No. 1: Joel Robuchon, 59 Avenue Ray- 
raond-Poincare. Paris 16. tel: 47-27-12-27. 

• Na 2: Lai Ching Heen. The Regem. Salis- 
bury Road. Kowloon. Hong Kong tel: i852) 
72f-l21l. 

• No. 3: Le Lous XV-AJain Ducasse, Hotel 
de Paris. Place du Casino. Monte Carlo, tel: 92- 
16-30-01. 

• No. 4: Ki-Cho (Kitcho), Cbuo-ku. Ginza f- 
11-2. Hotel Seivo iBl. basement). Tokyo, tel: 
3535-11 77. 

• No. 5: Jiro, Chuo-fcu. Ginza 4-2-15. Tsuka- 
moto Sozan Building |B1. basement). Tokvo. 
tel: 3535-3t>00. 

• No. 6: Gut Savot, 18 Rue Trovon. Paris 
17. tel: 43-80-40-61. 

• No. 7: Taflleveni. 15 Rue Lamennais. Paris 

8 . tel: 45-63-96-01 and 45-0/ -12-90. 

• No. 8: Restaurant Daniel. 20 East 76fi Si- 
New York, tel: (212) 288-0033. 

• No. 9: The Inn at Little Washington. Mid- 
dle and Main streets. Washington. Virginia, tel: 
(703 i 675-3800. 

• No. Kfc Chez Panisse, 1517 Shauuck Ave- 
Berkeley. California, tel: ( 510) 548-5525. 

Casual Doting 

• No. 1: Al Forno. 577 South Main St., Provi- 
dence. Rhode Island, tel: (401) 273-9767. 

• No. 2: La Tupina. 6 Rue Porte de la Mon- 
naie. Bordeaux, tel : 56-91 -56-37. 

• No. 3: Front era Grill, 445 North Clark. 
Chicago, tel: (3/2) 661 -l 434. 

• No. 4: Victoria Gty Seafood Restaurant, 
Sun Hung Kai Centre, Wanchai, Hong Kong 
tel: 827-9938 

• No. 5: Gty Chiu Chow Restaurant. East 
Ocean Centre. 98 Granville Road. Tsim Sha 
Tsui East. Kowloon. Hong Kong tel: 723-6226. 

• No. 6: Le Cam&eon, 6 Rue de Chevreuse. 
Paris 6, tel: 43-20-63-45. 

• No. 7: Shabusen, Chuo-ku, Ginza 5-8-2. 
Ginza Kofi Building {B1 basement and second 
floor). Tokyo, tel: 35?J-Pr. 

• Na 8: Nanbantei, Minato-ku. Roppongi 4- 
5-6, Tokyo, tel: 3402-0606. 

• Na 9: Otafuku, Taito-ku. Senzoku 1-6-2, 
Tokyo, tel: 3871-2521. 

• No. 10: Cafe CrocodDe, 354 East 74fi St- 
New York, tel: (212) 249-6619. 









"THE FRONT PAGE 1887-1992’ 


REPORTING T>E MAJOR EVENTS OF: the past century. 

•; ’ • ReadabcftS people — - Vklotia,^ LindberglJ.ladc 

fieRipper. the: Wijidsois, Khofirini, Gorbadiev — a century *; 

ofiK^feadKnmaiKftbceverasfi^siHrotindedtbtm 

. Hattfowcr, 27x37 £ms(J0.5 x 14 ins), 168 pages, 
reafifijbsze text Tbe book isdhlded ano six chronological 
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the front. — .,1. iNTEBymolttL 


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Provided by Crecflt Suisse First 
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.and other lectors. Jan. 14 

Dollar Straights 


Sod 

On Mot PrtwVMTiw 


Governments 7 

Supranationals 


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Austria Feb 
Austria JOT 
Austria Jan 
Austria Mr 

Austria 1% 
Austria May 
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lltft 502 +40 

101ft 152 +* 

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9ft 87 lUft 110 +34 

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112ft 532 +34 

Mft S3* +a 

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101ft 412 ++8 

HM 5.87 +34 

«ft 94 Wft 448 +8 

7ft 77 W4ft *K +38 

7 76 186JBD 4*7 +2* 

7ft 97 187ft 4*3 +® 

7ft 74 104ft 4J8 +M 

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102ft 424 +18 
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98ft 444 +1B 
108ft 446 +38 
10316 413 +46 
1D9M 471 +39 
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Amo Co Mr n U 
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Daimler May oft W 
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103 587 +08 

119ft 539 +92 
IWa *J n +6J 
117ft 5J2 +62 

lWft 557 +71 

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1081* 489 +87 
114ft 560 +46 
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lltft 544 +44 
1051k 457 +66 
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109ft IU +07 
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181ft 537 +33 
180ft *» +25 
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107ft 4J3 +58 
107ft 156 +56 
110ft 480 +07 
107ft *71 +49 
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Konsal Ele SEP 9ft N 
Kimberley Dc 12 9J 
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Norsk Hyd FfbTTS W 
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106ft *71 +36 
107ft *30 +35 
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103ft SJD +16 
101ft *» +» 
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MOft *16 -21 
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97ft *52 +? 

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108ft 525 +93 
127ft *13 +94 

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77ft *57 +151 
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100ft 447 +52 
100ft 532 +7B 
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107ft *15 +72 
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111ft 543 +92 
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101ft *09 +51 
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lOtft 445 +60 

Wft 557 +1W 

10ft 95 10UE0 *76 +TO 
6ft 03 98ft *71 +97 
Wft 507 +07 
99ft 466 +04 
100ft 624 +52 
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109ft 411 +07 
96ft 538 +91 
U6ft 628 +78 
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108ft 511 +3 

106ft *» +57 
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113ft *27 +02 
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4641 U% 12% 12% + % 
82 4% 4% 4% —ft 

729012% 10 10ft— 1% 

2040 3% 3 ,3% 

311614% lift 1» . .. 
17610% 10ft 10% + % 
la 7 W 10 % «k TJk + % 
1824 3ft 2% 3ft- ft 
Aku 177# 3J 667054 S2 Kft— % 

SS&SSiji.ijmiSS SftlS 

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8577 ZTft 25% M% +1ft 
m 13 423220% 26ft 26ft— Ift 
854 5% 5 ,fft- % 
Xt 20 63011% 11 11 — % 

7W 16% 14% 15% +1% 
15 7 5622% 21 22 

1408 8ft 7% 8% + % 
17766 2% I ?„ + ™ 
907 1 i*ft m- 
41 7ft 
M3 7ft 

48a U 7 “ 

SON 7% 


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Aiddes 

AWlla 

AWws.^ 

AtaxBid 

Alex Ena 

AHaCBS 

AllasR 

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AIIASem 

AllFDIr 

Aiiatv 

AleflW 

AtnOni 

Alton Ph 

AlnSeml 

AIBkCop 

AltdBks 


.06 2 


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6% 7ft + % 
30 32 +2 

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712011ft «% 11% +1 
13021ft 21 21 — % 

6216 14ft 16 +1ft 


auqipC ijn *i 217817ft Wft left 
AllScSr iSe 9J 1031 15% l£k 14ft 
AWColl 172c U 


JOa 2 


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AIWCI 
AIUGPS 
AldHlPd 
AildHida 
AldLite 
AKJwme 
AIKlFn 
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AtpMlC . 

AlpWIC Wt 

Atonal . 

Alphal r»t 
AlpfiaBta 
AWUri 
Alahrwt 
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AlPtneM 
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Amcor F 5 M 
Amrtans 
Amnrpc 
AFFF 
AmFPr 
AFTxE 
AFTxEJ 
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Anflyce 
AmBcP 
ABnkT 

AmBloon 
AinBusta 
AmCity 
A Claim 

Acnotdi 
AConsu 

ARiDnti 
Am E col 
Am EthlC 


84814% 13% 14% + ft 
500 15ft 14% 14ft — % 
203014% 12 12% — 1ft 

10 95027% 26 26% — ft 

17 7025 14 Wft 13% + % 
1774 20ft 18% J8ft— 1% 
1029 1*ft 13ft U% + % 
660 5ft 5ft 5ft + ft 
77 6% 6% 6ft 
102217% 14% 17 +% 

132 5% 4% 5% + % 
1475 7% lj 
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657 5ft 
38 6ft 
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100 65 
106 103 
34 80 
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3900437ft 33% 3”* +J% 
7742 1 7ft 11% W 
145 4ft 4 4ft + % 

2187 5ft 4% 4 ft— I 

81 27% 26ft 26ft — ft 
89920 19% 19% 

U. 14% + % 
IS 1ft + 

24% 24ft + ft 
7% 10% + ft 

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8515 
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35225 
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409 6ft 

, 125 B% 0 ■ 

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7 19»ft 28^ 3 _ 

0 787024ft Jlft 24ft +1% 

k k + £ 

426 9% 8% + f 

857 4% 4 4ft + Ik 


AmFB 00 U 302412 10% 12 +J% 

AFIIlni .96 30 ,n=28% “ 77% +' 

AmFruiS 1197217ft 15ft Wft 

AGreety 00 141873631ft 30ft 3 

AHirtlcpS 

.12 

AmlnPis 
AmLfeaf 2.16 
AmLck 
AMS 

S,r 

ANfins L20 

ESSS* 

AmPoc 

A Pwr CVS 
ARecr 02 
AmRecr 
AmResId 
AmSafRX 
ASvFL S „ 

A5afl 02 
AStudlas 08 
AmSUPT 
AmTeie 
ATravel 
AUtdGIb 
A Vans 
AWood 
AmAll 
Amerted 
Amriiost 
AmerCas 
Amcrwd s . 

Am led .lSr 

Amgen 
Amtstar 
Am pex 
Ampjen 
Amrtans 
Amsery 

AtmcCos 08 0 

Amiran 

Amtroi .i5e 0 
Arrives* s 
Amyl In 
Anloofc 

AnalyTc ^ JJ 
Anaiy s .« |0 
Ananaet 10Qe 50 

Anaren 

AnchBca 
AncBWls .1® 

AndrGr 
AndvBc 
AndvToa 
Andrews 
Andros 
Aneraen 
Anlec 
Aoemis 
ApogEn 
AppteC 
Am sous 
Aolrbee s 
ApIRecy 
ApdExir 
AB lasers 
AplCarbn 
And l mu 
APdlnov 
ApfaMtS 
APdMIcr 
ApdSCl 
A035d«T 
AptdSlB 
ArnbSti 
Aromrd 
Arbor 
ArborHI 
ArtJTNII 
AraiCm 
ArdiPt 
A rctco s 
Arden 
ArettHiaa 
AnjnlBs 
AraaGa 
Araosv 
ArousPh 
ArWtot 
ArkBnl JU 
Armor 0* 

Arnolds A0 
ArrlsPti 
ArowFn 0*1 
Arowint .10 
ArrowTm 
Artslt 

ArttSTG .10 
Ai-tWnv 
ASOTlta 
Aseai 
ASPCtTl 

ASpenBk 00 _ 

AsdBnc 100b 2.9 
AsdCmA 
AsdCmB 
Astecs 
AstorlaF 
AsrrMs 
Astron 
Astresy 
AsvstTch 
AKDCsl 
Athena 
Atnev 
Atklnsn 
Aiintds 
AH Am 
AilBev 
AHCslAIr 
AflGulf 
AKSeArs 08 
AH Tele 
Airoel 
Alii «L 
AtwdOc 
AvBon 
AuraSy 
Auspex 
Auto Int 
Autcsms _ 

Autoclv 3A 
Auiodk AS 
AUlaGP 
Autatmu 
Autoind 
AufatQtS 
Avatar 
AvidTch 
Avndle 
AZtcM 



BMJ 
BNH 
BPI Pka 
BPIW174 
BPI wtV6 

BSBBCS 06 30 
BT Fin 108b 30 


Sates In 
lttts Htah Law Close Chtae 


0% 8ft + % 
lft lft + ft 
5ft 5ft— ft 
Ift lft— ft 
1% l%— ft 

22% 23% — W 
131ft 30 30% — 1% 
3ft 2% 3ft 
2ft 2 2*V + ft 

1925% 17 17ft — 5% 
3151 12% lift lift— % 
1602 3% 3 3Wi + % 
144520 17% 19% +1 

3915% 13% W% + % 
’16ft 14ft 16% +» 



5030 i t 
239 Ilk 
257910% 
66751 
6001643 
4Q6 6 
21® 7ft 
1063 lft 
782 7% 
2ft 


04 10 


01 


AO 

100 


A &-1 
Xtl 

ms 

131120 20 + ft 

422912 WA lift + ft 
4772 Mft IZft 13% — ft 
1275 1 Alb ISft l*ft + % 
33218% 17 7 — ft 

598 18 16% 17 — % 

57018% 17% »8%+% 

76 2% 2 ,2ft— »k 

237713ft 12ft 12ft— ft 
0 180023ft 22ft 23ft + % 

59 5 4 % 5 + ft 

0 141918 16% 18 +1 

21 2ft 2 2ft + % 
744640% 37% 38 —lft 
166514% 15 14%+ ft 

2335 7 5% 6 — ft 

338428% Z7 ZJ% — £ 
1713 4 3% 3ft— ft 

... 50416 15% 15ft +_% 

lJlS55S33ft 27% 31 -Zft 
377522ft n W- +1 . 
4834 33 32 32%—% 

479 14% 13ft 14 — % 

SS ift“5 

% lft 
Bft 10 + % 

48% 51 +3% 

37% 42% +4 VS 
5% 6 + ft 

8ft 7ft + ft 
1 lft + % 
6ft 7% + % 

. . 2% 2% + % 
217Z7V. 27% 27% 

77120% 17ft 20 + % 

191618% lk% 18% +lft 
92918 17 IE- “ft 

447115 14 14%—% 

1413 4% J% 4 — % 

.9 1423 24 22% 23% + ft 

2150 47 50 +3 

453611ft 9ft 10 —lft 
1.9 725 22% 25 +2% 

12 232631% 29ft 31 + ft 

4707 19% IB ISI + J 1 
356 5ft 5 + * 

1069 •» Ik % 

J 972115% 13% 13% — % 
30 132321 17% 19ft— ft 

2.1 1027 20% 10ft 17% — % 

997 7 6 % 6% 

1.9 305 12% 12% ISft + % 
A 141 24 22% 22% — ft 

65 7% 4% 6ft 
1838810% 17ft 17ft— 1 
1.7 321 6 5% * + ft 

60 lift U% lift + ft 
4189 14 12% 139k +1% 

1386 ift 5ft 6ft flft 
3733® 40ft 42 + % 

1.1 60 10% 17ft >8% + ft 
30535 Bk 34 — ft 
79028% 26 ny. + ft 

123828 2tft 27 + % 

4071 14ft 13ft 14ft— ft 
1012530 281k 29ft +1 

1.1 16111ft 10% II +% 
J 120 3 2ft 3„ +ft 
306 4% 4 4% + ft 

1350 IS 13, 1J +lft 
37417ft 16ft 17ft— % 
4814 10% 9 9ft + ft 

22 6% 5ft 6% 

002 0ft 0 8ft —ft 
11317 ISft 16% +1 
427 2% lft 2% + ft 
470 6ft 6ft 6ft + ft 

2202 8% nib Li 
561311% 10% 11 + % 

521735 33% 34% ^ 

90313% 12V| 12ft — ft 
2722237% 34% 37 + ft 

130? 8 6% B. + ft 

39 11% lift "ft 
740026% 24% 2S%- % 
19270 6% it* 6ft + ft 
540710 9% 10 + % 

S76 4ft 4 4ft 
238719 16ft 18% +2% 
2* 30 334 8ft 71k 8 — % 
AS 1.11791905% 47*. 44%— 1% 
30012% 11 llft-% 
5212 8% 7% 8 + % 

387927ft 28% 28ft — % 
158M 25 22% 22ft— 2ft 

762 33% 33% % 

512022 20% 2J%— % 

2681 7ft 7ft 7% 

.10 20 Ml 5ft 4ft 5ft + ft 


A0 


M 

M 

100 

08 


.150 S 


AO 

108 


.12 

0le 


06 20 


BkSPed 
BankAtl 
BnkUM 
Bnklltpf 
BKUtFPf 
Bkworc 
Bankrxs 
BnkFsl 
Bkntti 
Bantas 
BnnyMT 
BanvSL2 
BanyRT 
BanvnSv 
Boron 

Barra 

BaretBus 
BaretRs 
BsTnBrt 
BsTnA 
BosPtr 
BasExni 
BaseTFs 

BavVw 

BovBks 
BOYprfs 
BeauCll 
BedBlhs 
Beebas 
BefFuse 
BekfBIk 
Belize 
BetiBen 
BeitMlc 
BellSpT 
BenJera 
BFrankR 
Benhan 
BantOG 
Baric lev 
BerkGs 
Beriucl 
BestPwr 
Bestoo 
Betid Be 
BlgBS 
BtaOTrs 
BluRdc 
Btndly 
BtoLonlc 
BtoMWst 

BloMWwtB 

BloSneCS 
BloSurf 
BtoPtwr 
Btoclr 
Blooen 
Bloanart 
blofect 
Blomao 
Blamatr 
Biomet 
Btomlra 
BtaSafety 
Blown 
Blasvs 
BloTInt 
BlaTcG 
. BtoTG 75 
BlriJCB 
BtrdMd 
Blrtchr 
BlkHwk 
BlkH wtA 
BlkH wtB 
BlocDv 

BIckD 10«i 19 
Birth 

BoaTBns 104 
BobEvn 07 
BOGJRS 
Body Dr 
Ba runner 
Bon Tun 
BookMIll 
BoofeB 
Boarntvm 
vIBaonEI 
Barms J8e 40 


100s Htah Lew Close dine 



289316ft 14 15% +1% 

fBe 3.1 3537 32 32 — % 

3246 9 Bft 8%- ft 
3.7 176235ft 33% 34% +1% 
014 IS 1 5 16ft 17 1 -. + % 
39030 27 30. +3 

563 3ft 3ft 3Vy— ft 
19012ft 11% I? + % 
133*5% 74 25% 

4 2% 2% 2% + ft 
27114% 14 U — % 
21917% 18% 18% + % 
— gft + ft 


Sales In Net 

100s Htah Lew date Chtoe 

| ChmFtn 00b 15 41 44 * MA Am 

Chmpwr 

4% 4ft- ft 
18 19 — % 

lift +2 
53ft +3ft 
7 + ft 

BSft +11k 

"ftit 


Salas In Net 

100s Htah LOW Clan chtaa 



ChlldDls 
I SlpsTC 


00e 


Sc 0ZT B aiW40ft Wft 40ft + ft 

^ 'Ttt SSSS 8%-% 

BOTCfas 283273% 21% 21’i-1% 

bSw 56 60 18116 15% 15% 

BandQPt 09B 1J 3525% 23% 25ft 
RUautti 02 20 0344 16% 15% 15ft + ft 

ft k Gran s A 4 1 A 63)81 29% 31 +1 * 

illlcNH. 08e A .02.18% IMu wft +lft 

05r A 161714ft 13% 14% + % 

,10b 10 120 8% 7ft 7%— ft 

12411% 11 lift + ft 

1511% 10% M% + % 

00 A 50033 32% 32ft + ’• 

4U 2J 145246% 15ft ISft — ft 
08e J ^1S% 17ft Wft + % 

14 36720 19 17 

SI 1J 4614*6 34% J5ft + % 

1451 lft 1% 1*1—4 

1946 1% "6 1 ft— + 
74 686 4ft 4ft ,4%— ft 
154031514 14% 15% + % 
2290 37% 29% 31% + ft 
3033 6% 6ft 6% * ft 
57316% 15% J6%—% 
61411% 11 lift + ft 
158 flk 3H 3% — ft 
959 9ft Eft Bft— % 
3041 39 41 + ft 

3590 13Ml 11% 1»-SS 
20 128*34% Mft 34% —lft 
24 884*3% 72 23% + % 

20 50*951 49% 50% 

304 4ft 4ft 4ft— ft 

12 15742 32% 27% 30’ j -2 

W» SS ?! 

112712% 11’m 11% — i 
45616ft 15 16% +1% 

71148% 46% 47’-—’, 
1005 9% 0 7 + ft 

653031% 2»U 29; 9 + v « 
202714 14% !?*— ■* 

844 5ft jft 4ft— ft 
207 3 2ft 2ft — % 
3954 S *ft 4ft- ft 
10 759434 ft 32% 33 % — % 
60 4817% M% IT’S + 


IS 13%— % 

21 Ml 19% 21% +1 

’ft ’ 

3012% lift lift - ft 

,fg,r ,s ,sts 

173411% 10ft 10ft- ft 

“'"’ffifi i* sis 

l.«6e 40 *941 ®% 31ft 3Tft— l 


00 14 


SI 30 


AO 44 
1.92 5.1 
05e 80 


02 

.12 


08 


209822% 21 
191917% 15ft .. 

66713 11% 12% -ft 

1J 24f2’.S 71 21 -2% 

10 207912% "ft 12 — % 
888 14ft 13 13% — % 

202 6 % 6 6 % + % 
4 602 13ft 12ft 12% — % 


Aero 
PI art 
CSBFn 
CSF Hds 

CTEC 

B 

CabolM 
Caches 
CACI 
Coders 
Code In 
Cadmus 
Caere 

CUtSene 

CaiAmn 
CaIBnc 
CallfCul 
. CalFnci 
I CaLMD 
CaiMic 
CnlSBk 
ColWIr 
Gallon 
Cdlowav 
Calumet 
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Comdex 
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Ccnanle 
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CCBT 
a»Asc 

CcpBnc 48 33 

CcoBnat 1.95 90 

CapS-JSS , _ 

CodSw 40e 14 
Coat I Be 03e 30 
COPTrs 05a M 


... lft 

6925% 
523 9 


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9 ? 10 - + ft 
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32 32% 

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Ie=* 



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419516 13 13% 

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51415% Mft 1454 — % 
583 7 6ft ,6% 

An 20 1035 IS 17% lj% 

1269717ft 15 16ft flft 
506277'*. 2Sft 24ft + ft 
46x8% 8 % 8% + % 

165®% 37ft 37ft— » 
757 3ft 2% 2ft + ft 
254 31k 2ft 3 — % 
118533% 32% 33% + Ik 
2188 7ft 8ft 9 — ft 

231BZ 3% 2Vi 3ft +1% 
373 8 % 7% 8 — % 
107516% 16 16% + % 

132916% 151-1 16— ft 
2732% 30*. 3B^.— ft 
845431 * ZSft-1? 

690 4 % 3ft 3ft + *» 
1659 3 fn 3 + ft 

3814 12% W +lft 

3712 10% lf%— ft 

51670% 67 70% + % 

467 3% 3 3 — % 

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763 3ft 
3270 4U 
794 lft 
1324 



J6e 0 
00 


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3ft 


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3% + % 

4ft — '#» 

r> i»s + ft 
22ft 22ft— ft 


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15ft— % i f-nrflBnc 27 34 


623 4 
4453 3ft 
318 ft 
3348 9% 
53 3% 
237Bl!ft 
4034 4% 


5 

6% 

3% 


CordBnc 

CrdnID 

CardPt 

evis 

CcreEnl 

CoreGo 

Caroline 


.12 


i Crenwk 
| CarlCm 
| CoroFst 
; CarsPir 
Carver 
I Cascde 
, Caseys 
1 CasnCrd 
• CasnC »» 
i CasAms, 
I CastnoDS 
I Cnwtos 5 
CcsRswt 


00 20 


3ft + :* 

% + 

Bft +2ft 
. _ 3% 

9ft 10% + % 

ft 4% „ 

95703 47’A 39% 47 +7% 

143827% 17% 27ft +Bft 
2652 4ft 4ft 4ft + ft 
3727 4ft 2ft 3ft — % 

3795 10ft B 9'k ■*■ % 

2732211% na^ 11 — ft 
1710 7% 7 
637 3ft 3 
107 8 7ft 
1576 6>.-s 5ft 
52 1 ft 
14523 5ft 5ft 
10 lft 1% 

234 7% 8% 

169 3% 3ft 
773 3% 3% 

111113% 12ft 13 ft ft 

25 1% lft Ift — ft 

332 1% tv* lft— % i Celoene 
2MI 2ft 1% r*a — .'J ( Cel I Gens 
46836 1T*I 3£-: 

2586 Mft II 12% *1 
42 835430% 27% 27ft— % 

10 453522ft 21% 22 + % 

1004 7% Aft 7ft + ft 
2465 3 _2~J 2*8-7 ■- 


1181 l'k 1 — J % 

6020% 20 20% +1% 
2222 1 * 21ft 21ft— 1 
142613% 12% 13% + ft 

5839 Mft 37 +1 

7* 9% 7 9 — % 

TO \ri 16% ir-1 f %| 

ir^ it% + % 

3T: 34 +3 

44 44 —1% 

2 7ft — % 
r.z 7%— % 
7ft 9%— % 
3% 4'k + % 

It + rii 

4ft + % 


109e 19 
00b 15 


19 34 
0 2273*4 
668 7ft 
2012 Bft 
1572 9% 

5935 4ft 
1247811ft 10 
1104 4% 3% 


JOQ 11 
.15 4 


25827 27% 18%— % 

35643 12ft 13 + % 

7656 15% 14% 15% + *D 
IIS 3<k 1% Ija— % 
61 20% 1? 179k— % 

365024% 22% 14 +1 

1376 9ft Bft 9ft + % 
2% + ft 


— % I CosnRse 
3% * ft I CMflE s 
7% I CotolSem 
6% + % Catairi .. 
ry . CaltiScP .60 40 
3*k + ft ! Caltrtlr 
1ft + ft • CotaCos 
9 ; Celtal 

3% + ft I CelScwt 
3% + % I CeieDlnc 
Celesltal 
Cetex 


CellPro 
Cel lew 
Cell star 
Ce' Cm* 
aCmPRj 
Ceirln 


1341 2% 2 
315525 24' 

228627ft 23 
153*315 
1017 1% 

472 4ft 
2579412 
10416 B 
748 3ft 
57*5 



34913% 12% lJb + S 

2108 7% TVk 7%— Jk 

2627 4% 4% 4% — % 

,16 50 45x3% 3 3 — % 

643 14 12% 13% +1% 

201 0A 9128 27% 27% 

1338 5% 4 4 —IV. 

523823% am 22 +1% 

in 3% 31k 3%— M 
125712% 11% 11%— 1% 
4333 8% 7% 7%— % 
261517% 16% 17% 

JHe 0 *4716 I5]4 + % 

7513% 12% lHk 
205 90 247241k 24% 24% 

377938% 36% IB 
04 10 2835 27. 35 +*„ 

445 2% 2ft Z% + Vk 
615827% 25, 26% f % 

08 20 114235% 33% 35% +2% 
2237 5% 4Jk 5% + % 
3J15 5% 5% 5ft— ft 
157612 11% lift— ft 

41® 17% 16% 17% + ft 
913816% Uft 14 fT, t 
51510ft lffft 10ft f ft 
.Ita S 47915ft Mft 15ft + ft 
1631 14% 12% M + ft 
1388 5 4ft 5. f ft 
2607 4% 3ft 4ft + ft 
565128% 27% 27% — 1 
00 1218675*0% 18ft ISft— lft 
388 2ft 2% Zft + ft 
J2 3.7 1057 19% W Wft +Ift 

104 50 34622ft 22 2ft 

00 20 70627% 27% 27% — ft 

43711% 11 lift +.ft 

343 34ft 37ft 32ft— Ift 

04 .71709527% Mft 27 +7ft 

1673 5 ift 5 + ft 

.14 42158734% 31ft 32ft + ft 

.14 4 7177534% 31ft 317k + ft 

4414ft 14 14ft + ft 
t "88 8% 7ft 7%— % 

2720 3% 3S 3S + ft 

EIQ 4ft 3ft 3ft— % 

,10b 100 374 1 % I — ft 

50b S3 1271 17V| 15ft 17ft +1% 

” 60 3625ft 24% 24% 

21 252427ft 28ft 29 + ft 

24 1326 Mft 24ft 

IS 324621 19 20 

4.1 33701Bft 17 
4565 Wft 16 
20 21 14 15 


Cortedi 

Cana 

CorveJ a 

Comil 08 

CtnSLt .12 

Courer 0S> 

Covntrv 

CrfcrBrl s 02 

Crftmde 

Crttmtc 

Crootn# 

CrnyCm 

CrBlaMal 

CrTctiU 

CredSvs . . 

CrdACD s 

CreeRsh 

CrasAlr 

CresArwt 

CrstFn 

Crttlere 

CropG 

CropG Pf 

Cno aCom 

Oussman 

CrwnAn 

Omsk 

CrwnRs 

Cryancs 

Crvatlfa 

Cnromed 

CutlnFr 

Cutos 

CumbFd 

CupNBk 

Curattex 

CurTch 

QHtCh 

CybrOot 

Cybanontc 

CvaneD 

Cvanua 

Cvrtx CP 

Crrk 

Cytet 

Cytftdun 

Cyfacre 

cvromr 

CrtRx 


B 


BB&T 1.08 32 2VZ733ft 32% 33% 
BEAero 188510% 10 Wft- % 

BEI El 00 1.1 853 7% i'k 7% + % 

BE1 .156 11 4333 7% 7 7% - % 

BFEnt 85 3% 3% J%— % 

BFS NY IIS 18ft 1# 18ft + ft 

BG5 00a H 41 »% 28 + ft 

BHA I4e 10 CT13 Mft lift 

BMC Fn 3 08 J 202427% 27ft 29ft +lft 
BI Inc 1218 ift Sft 5ft — ft 

BI3Y5 9185 lBtk 17ft 18 

BKC &em 17 6% 5”S Sft 

BMC SI l 

BMCWst 127028% STU TTU — ft 


Borind 
Bast Ac 
Bast Be 

BoVOtcK 

BCIlTC 
BivdBe 
BoxEnA 
BoxEn B 
BradyW 

Bran ire 

BrntdSv 

Brautn 

Brkwlo 

Branco 

vIBrendl 

BrdoF 

Brilev 

Brtiaid 

BroodN 

BriDdTC 

Bdcatln 

BrdPart 

BdwySey 

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BrockCS 

BradSf 

Brookstn 

Brklraa 

Broktrl 

BroGwr 

BrTom 

Brunos 

BrvnMjy 

Buckle 

Butters 

BulldT 

BullRun 

BurrtnS 

Burrar 

BusnRc 

Butters 

ButtrMf 

Butrey 


38811% Wft 11 + ft ! C eltr* 

B82 Bft 7% 7% — J « ““ 

167123 20ft 71 —1% 

22825% 23ft 25% +1% 

6228 18ft 14% 18ft +3ft 

82 % ft ft— ft 

18224 Zlft 23ft — % 


7158215ft 14ft IS*! + ft 
JJ 6417% 16% 17% 

20 57737 37 Mft— ft 

1857544% 38 43% +6ft 

3074311% 9ft 10% +1% 
0 15424ft 24 a’A- .* 
4422 19 22 + V) 

2817 13Vk 12% 12% % 

10 13043% 42"i 42’ x— 1ft 
3 271 14% 13 13'y + ft 

778 % + ft 

2166 7ft 6% 7 
523 . .!> ♦ 


Cenrall 
Cenled s .151 
CenlfBcp 05 
Cent 1 Be 1371 
CentCel 
CrrBnk 
Centrbk 
Cental I 

Ccnlorm 

Cemocor 
Camcr «i 

CtrCOa 
CF!03K 5 1.12 
CenGardn 
ChiHId 
Clrllnrtls 46 
CJerBc .75 
CJerPfts .® 
Cftf.'.ioe M 


00 10 103511% 10ft ICft— % ! CPaf® 


20 


CRsLfe 
CnSpm 
CII5«I 

CntyBc 10 
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Cesfdn 
i Cerevr. 

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1 Cerwecer J7e 
ChsINaTa t 
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, Champln 00 
■ CtimAPr 
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■<— .» I T'i +ift i CnmiKi 
3023 lift lift 11%— ft | 

2.7 8481 7% 8% 9 

U BWlSft S'* lU +«% 

S ?fv- 2 S 

769 1% 1% 1 — 

1785 ift 6ft 6ft f J* 

1071 7% ift 1 * ft 

1434 34ft 33ft + ft 

1901 5*k 4ft 5 
101327% lift 26% 

177 6ft 6 6'b— -k 


37 ift ’ft lft + ft 
20 1310% 9ft 10ft- ft 

400211ft «k 11%+Tft 
27811ft 11 lift +.*k 
45 7ft ift 7ft +1 
1927833ft 30% 31, — % 
377 4ft 4 4% 

114815% M% J5 
1472 10% 9% 10 + ft 

20 1284 8ft 7ft 8 

W422% 20ft 22% +Jft 
17745 Mft 35% 37’* +» 
31414ft It ■*,% 
291011 7% 9% —Ift 

1771 lift M 14% + • 
698217% 16, 


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24>y— % 

2519 +Tn 
13 Mft +1’« 
lft lft— ft 
4ft 4% — »k 
Sft We— % 
4% 5ft— lft 
7 T’y — ft 

13% 15 +1% 

352917ft 15% lFu — MS 
10 01440117ft 15% 17Vo— lft 

16644 1 1% 1 — % 

13*3 ft + ft 

958 4% 3% *■■— H 
10653 3Zft Mft 29% +1% 
116328 24ft 28 +2% 

3397 7ft 6^B 7ft— ft 
102717ft 16% 17 —Zft 
357136 % 32% 37ft— 2ft 
85 Ift >1 
740217ft 16ft 17 
1577 451k 44 44 — ft 
609222% 3% 22ft— ft 
1111720-9 IBft 20’a +2ft 
2399 IQ’i 8ft 9’b— lft 
443331ft 28% 30ft +1 
.7 45014% 16 lift— ft 
10 137 22% 21% a 

120 17911ft 10ft 11% + % 

2358 22ft 20% 20% — 1 
231 9ft 9 9% + % 

128517% lift 12ft + ft 
7553 ift 5 5ft — % 
4549 34 32 U 35ft +2 

3230314 12ft 13 + ft 

10*511 7ft— • 1 

177 9% 7ft- Oft + ft 

3.7 593430ft 23 30 +2 

2070 12 9’J 10ft— 1% 

140 Sft S 5ft + ft 

1.7 612 24 ft H% 24ft +IV, 

15 110827ft 21 “x 21ft— ft 
2 A 4017 17 17 

2.7 263 14ft 13% 14 + % 

20 59001ft 2t‘k lift + ft 
54 302 8 7ft 7ft— ft 

K Mft 12% 12% — % 
251 49y 4’A 4% 

17 S15 4 3ft 3% + ft 
27 7311V: 10ft II + 

043517V; 16% 17ft— 1ft 
73 r-i J% 1% + ft 
176 3ft Sft 3ft 
471746% *3% 44% —1% 
201631ft 39ft 30ft- ft 
182 4ft 4U 4ft— ft 
362 6% Pb 6‘«i — ft 
75 17 18 19 + ft 

253 4ft 4-1 4ft— ft 
84 5L 5% 5 l J 
.39 4OTW ir.s lift II + % 
00a 14 5 23 23’Y S’. 23ft +lft 
5184 10*: 9': io*» — ft 
3709 !?'a Wft 19ft — ft 
.17 10 11511% 10% 11% + ft 

371 Bft fi 8 

3713ft 3ft Tk— ft 
125® 11ft 11 lift— ft 
1431 11 9% 11 + ft 

381535% 31ft 35% +J*a 
3873 5ft 4ft i + !k 

21515 9 Sft 7 +lft 

14613ft 13% 13ft + ft 
93° — 


17 — % 

17 —lft 

_ . 15 — ft 

CmcBNY 08e 0 113 Mft 14 14ft + M. 
CmclBan 8411% 18ft lift + ft 

CrnBCol 00 20 mmt 25^ 77% -Wft 

CmcFdl 342219ft 18% 19. —ft 

CmCblNC .961 7.7 WBIZft TO,’ 

Comintf ®5J 2 

ComEnt J6J5 lft 

CumEnA 63 ft + 

com Ctrl 415414% 13 14 + ft 

ComSvss 00 14 118413% 13ft 12ft— 1 
cSnBd4Y40 40 7915% Mft 14ft 

CmlvBS LW U 
CBKPO « 12 
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CmtYFBFL 

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11027ft 2Bft 20ft— ft 
H3Sft 35ft 35% + ft 
23212 11 11% + ft 

5 Oft Oft 9ft— 1 

CnmFlBk AO 30 873 13% 13% 13% — % 
CffiTiHSMi 1747 4% 3V, 4ft + % 

ComHlSy ’»t423% WJ ® « 

ramnet 56 9ft 7ft 7ft— lft 

ComoBnc 06 34 13J7Z5 32 22ft— ft 

cSnrsL 2776816ft 12% 15ft +3ft 

rmotrx 7777 4% 4ft 4ft + ft 

StoOT 11236 6ft Sft 6» +_8k 

Cnipois 37B022 19 21ft +2ft 

iJS i«fc + » 

Cmpidn 179 1% lft 1 

02 40 599 8% B 8 — ft 

1302412ft 10% 12ft +1 VS 
476 5ft 4ft 5ft +1 
2362 8% 2ft 2ft + ft 
20M32Bft 25 27% +0% 

1564 10ft 7 1 0ft 

r»M 49. 3% 3 + 

1378 6% Sft ift + ft 
702414ft 13 14ft— ft 

12347 8% 7ft 7ft + ft 
732424 22ft 2* 

4462 2 lft I — 
270 6 5ft 6 + Vt 

23310ft Wft 10ft— ft 
25*7 Bft 7ft R + % 
33311ft 10 lift + ft 
7577ft 76% 27ft +1 
IB4 12% 12 12 + ft 

1312 8% 7% 8 - % 
123817 lift !l% 

18 261346 44ft 45ft + ft 


CmpLR 
CotNwfc 
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OnpPr 
CocnMwr 
Comshr 
CnsatRs 
Cumlcti 
Cnmvrss 

ccdcaro 

COTCEFS 

concern 

Condor 

Contfuctu 

ContTc 

Con mao 
Corm Wl 104 
CamSii s .10 
Consltm 
ConsoPd 
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Con Pd 
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Cn5ttBe 
ConsFn 
CraPnpl 
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Cookers 

CoaprD 

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COfrtPY 5 

Copyrei 

Cor Tiler 

CorGttaF 

Corcam 

ConW 

coratcos 

CmrFn 

Cor 1 moo 

Corusn 

CerctCP 

CorCPwt 


5? 


St 70 88 7ft 8% Oft + ft 

3263 6% 5% 6% + <k 
366210% 10ft 10ft 
JH U 17 3 Zft 3 + ft 
AS HU) 56 9ft Sft Ift 
106 L7 53918ft 16ft 17ft— % 
54011Wk 17W 17ft- ft 
40 14013V2 12ft 13ft + % 
70 41! B 61k 7ft' 

2818 9ft Bft 9 — ft 
493 lft lft Ilk— ft 
ASe A 172313ft 11 12ft +tft 
20 2ft Zft 2ft 
IX 8 6 8 . 

77673 21% 22ft +1 

00 3.1 595614ft ISft ISft- ft 
1243832% 28% 31ft +7% 
451712% lift 12ft -ft 
356717% Mft 16% +lft 
729317ft lift 17% + ft 
40! lft IS Jft- * 
1056147 « 46 

502922 20ft 21, — ft 
TJM s 3ft 4% + % 
370519ft 16 18% +4ft 

114ft 14ft 14ft— ft 
816111 ft 10 % 10 ft- ft 

1294 5% 4ft 4ft — 


163313ft 12ft 1»— % 
373 5% 41k «fc— ft 

3«Sft 72 22ft— Vk 

77620V. 17V. 17%-% 
17720 19 19ft— ft, 

4736226ft 23% 25J6. + %.! 
10 205 0 7ft 7ft + ft 
2 22719 « Wft + » 

1212347 42% 47 +3% 

.1 1376527V. 76 Vi 77 + * 

111311% Wft 10%— ft 
307 ft IE + 
32637ft 37% 37ft + % 
3W6 Zft Bk 2ft— ft 

2SS3S 34W 3gk +1% 

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17315 U M —1 
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5347 1% ft 1 
52619% 1B% 19% + ft 
227 2 lft 2 +ft 
3213 2ft 2% 2ft + ft 
oj 220 239 4% 3ft 4% + ft 

735924% 22% 22% —lft 
283613% 11 12% +1% 

37B 57h Sft 5ft— ft 
106521ft 21% Zlft— lft 
2523 Sft 5 5ft + Vk 

322 Sft 5% 5% 

209 7ft ift 7 — » 
7168 4 3% 8% — ft 

1ST 0 356334% 33ft 34% 

0B 5 3»W16% IS 16% + % 
08 1.71349853 42ft 52 +9»k 

0*1 U 1® 10% 10 10 - % 

4454 6ft Bk 6ft _ 
IB® 6ft fli <ft— * 
196223ft 22ft 22ft— 1 
582 ift 6 6 — ft 

70312% 9% Wft — 1% 

45318% 15% «k-’ft 
621511ft Wft ’Oft— % 
892720% Wft 19ft— ft 
56326% 24 % 26% + % 
*193 ift 5ft 5ft— 

656 4% PA 3% — ft 


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OuraPb 

Duracrft 

□urkn 

□ariron 

DyaRsh 

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172111ft w ’S%— 5 
1254 7% 6% 7 + ft 

356522ft Zlft 21%— % 


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50017ft 16ft 17ft +1 
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EA Ena 



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10175 ift 5ft 3ft— I 
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7264 ift 4% ift— ft 


205 80 


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DSP 
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DataCo 
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Dairy A 
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Dankas 
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DatKCY 
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DatSco 
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Dqtmrorc 
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DtawtewT 

Data Rot 

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Datum 
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Davao 
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Dawson 
Day Run 
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107410% 7ft ?» + * 
3844 5% 4% 4ft— ft 

171*7ft 26% 26% — ft 
588 4% 4ft 4% 
57622% 21% 22% + ft 
7559767ft *5% 68ft +Mk 
245224% 73 24% +14* 

686 3% 2% 3 + 
487 4ft 3ft 4% + % 
144 Zft Z 2 —ft 
41127ft 26 27ft 


EICWCO 

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Elen JZ 20 

Ektac 
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ElcRjif 

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Encod 

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719% 18% Wft— ft 
675- TVk 64fc Mb + ft 
165 7 ift «k + % 
173213ft 11% 13ft +lft 
2*4322% Sft 21% +T 
0 472840ft 37ft 39%— ft 
1® 5ft 4ft 41k -_% 


4ft- . 

11180ft 84. BSft «jg 


446 2ft 24b 2ft . 
72 4% 4 4 — ft 

ZnllVl Wft 11% + ft 
1975 2% 2 .2% + W 

176513% 12% 13ft— ft 
92 9 7ft 1% — % 
3536% 26% tt%— % 
2906 7ft ift 7% + ft 
X 4 3ft 3% + ft 
4 5% 5 5 — % 

22*715 13% 14ft— ft 

1 3ft 3ft 3ft— ft 
3455 9% Bk 9%— ft 
IX lft lft lft— ft 

253? 9ft 8% 9ft + ft 
75710ft 9ft 9ft . „ 
4*5 4ft 4 4ft + % 
3J 318325% 23% 25 + ft 

47817ft 16% 16ft— ft 
31716 15% 15% — % 

09919ft 17ft 18% + % 
272 3% 5 5 

37 7% 7% 7% — ft 
212512% 12 12ft + % 
71027% 28ft 29 — % 
65 6% ift ift— % 
16X19 17 17 —2, 

10935ft 34% 35ft + ft 
7531 9ft Bft 9 + 

76114 13% 14 +% 

00 20 rest 33 28ft 38% 

.loo 10 as 10ft 10 i oft —ft 
04 2.1 U7V2Jftr 2091 21% —2, 
3464425ft 34% 25ft— ft 
71B34ft 73% 24ft— ft 
180 5 4% 1 + % 

28317% 17ft 17% + 
3921% BM 2B%— . 
ZZ1 16% 16 lift + % 
561244% 49% 44% +1 
108 30 1381 2®k 27% 28 + % 

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197113% 12ft 
333619 15ft 
6823 9% Hk 
103015% 15% 

T763 2ft _2% 

20444% 39% 

Z1720% 17ft 20% +1 
386 6% 4 4Vk — % 
655 3ft 3% 9ft- ft 
125921% 19ft 21% +1% 
278714ft 13ft IMk— ft 
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288228% 24ft 27 +2 

4M4TV. 35ft *0% +«., 
489 8 7% 7% — % 

4026 6 6ft 6 * 

56699 33% 29 33 +3% 

193614ft 13ft 13ft- ft 
634 9% 8% 7 
1® Ift 7ft 7ft + ft 
682017 16% 16% 

165018% 16ft 16% — 1% 
237012ft 9 11% +2ft 

12921 Wft 20% + % 
545 6ft 6% 6% 

927 Zft 1ft 2 + ft 
1068 7% 9% 9tt— % 
3893 7 ift 7 + % 

9856 7 5% 6ft + % 

78412% 11% 12ft + ft 
2831 8 7% 0 . + % 

. 37412% 11 lift + ft 
9222 21% 72 +% 

2867 15 14 14% 

718% 17% 17% — ft 
189 8ft 7% I + % 
273 Sft 3ft 3% 

1293 Sft Zft 3ft 
10 383216 15 15% + % 

394 8 7 7 — % 

ITS 8% 7ft - 8 — % 
2983 2ft m Zft .+ ft 
500 3ft 3ft 3%— ft 
618 2% Zft 2^1— ft 


PflOh* 04 50 
F*tBtt3PfZ25 L3 
FstBkahs 
FxtCsh 
FfCnrlBk 
FtCbrt 04 28 
FCtzBA JOa L7 
FtaCttF 077 30 
FCoIBn 05 JJ 
FQNH wt US 50 
FCoInCO M. 30. 


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FJrsfer .T36 10 31749%. 47 47 — fa 

FAtan.-£Mb30-6mxft^nft-xft + % 

F Alban 00b 20 52 9 8% 8% 

FlATn M H S' 6 +,fc A 

PHWC 4P.H. WWW" wvi_, 0 

.3527% 27% 27% — ft 
X4U% Wft lift + % 

IBM 3ft 3ft 3ft ^ „ 

2835 7ft 5> ,6ft + 1 ft 
4015% 14% 15% +1 
13444ft 411k 42 — 1 
38314% 13 M% +% 
63318ft 17ft 17ft— ft 
2427ft 29ft 29ft 
2191k Wft 17ft + % 
FCotnCa 100 30 130827, »» »ft +1% 
PCmcC PfLtl 50 91634% X 34ft + ft, 
FCmtBCP 222 4% 3% 4% 

ZB?*” 

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725 24 24 +2% 

11525% 22% 23 —1% 

410 7% 8% 8%- % 

7325ft 25 25ft + % 
39346 41 45% +3% 

1243ft 41ft flft— 

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FIFnCp 00 20 1918 17 16ft W% f % 
FtFnINs 04 10 BWk 31ft X% + % 
FfnWWS 07 10 .40819 16% 17 +2% 

PtPnHCfa M 20 157317% 16ft Ifik—g 
FtFtnk 00 10 10527% 27ft 77H + % 

FtGaHd 05c 0 .37 9% 8% JVt 

14724 27% 23 +% 

42425% 24% 25 — % 
12«9ft Wft 17ft +1 
246 23ft 22% 23ft 
5719% W R — % 
25715ft 14ft 14ft 
5?3B 27% 30 

36728 27% 27ft + % 

18525% 34% 25% — % 

11 15% .IS 15% + Jk 
83 9% 8ft 7% + % 
411ft lift lift— 1 
<2422 71 21 — % 

3223ft 22% 22ft— ft 


. FSLOH JOa 19 

FfdBryn 00a 20 

S 00 30 
15^1 30 
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FFricOHSU® 20 
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PtFnCr j 00 20 


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FNtOa 92 30 
FNDetas 96 30 
FNttiSB 08 30 
FfOaks 00 19 
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1069 10% 18 IM + Bk 
18511% W% TW4— I 
W 6ft 6% Sft— ft 
337 3 2% 3 — ft 

41317ft 17% 19% +1 Vb 
293943 38ft 42ft +lft 
1875 8ft 6 6% —2. 

6182 4% 3% 4 + ft 

20 1093 26ft 25ft 25% + ft 
45 7 6% 7 + ft 

72399 Wft 19ft 
69312% lift 17% +1% 
424913 12 13 +% 

— *£24£-« 


849 5% -Sft . 

134 lft lft 1ft 
6366 3% 3 3ft— ft 
1250 %— ft 

*2 3% 2% 2% 

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276225ft 23 . 23 
716919 17% 7 Bft 

1995 5ft Sft ■ 5% — ft 
4375 ft ft ' — 

177421ft 19ft Bft +!ft 

2265 4% » 4 — ft 
7» Sft 2ft 3ft + 

IX Sft 9% 5%— % 

435 4ft 4M 4ft + ft 
08* U 5980445ft 41ft 45ft +2ft 

30 . 9^0 9 9 + % 

Eskimo .15* J 128618ft 17ft 18% 
ESXCIY 102 59 269 26% 26% — % 

EtlllcHld 85 9 Sft 9 

EvnSul 405721 18ft 19ft + % 

Evans 181 3ft 3ft 3ft— ft 

EvansSvs 493 8% Bft Bft— ft 

EvrumB 89614% 12ft 14 + ft 

Evometf 107818 17% 17ft + % 

EyprMpf30O 00 113250 49% X +% 

|wmRS 522 7ft 8ft Bft— ft 

Exabyte 2129 Mft Wft 17% + ft 

Exer 513826 23ft 26 42% 

EWJS 17712% 11% lift— ft 

ExClTctl 200 9ft 4ft 5 — ft 

ExclTcwJ 35 1% lft 1%— ft 

EMTTwt 360 2ft 1ft 2 

ExdTCPf _U1 7ft 6ft 6ft— ft 

EMCTI T02M49 166712ft 1! 12ft— ft 

EX TON 2456 2% ,2ft 2ft + % 

EJddO 11899 18ft 17 — ft 

Exnlns .10 3 28X15% 15 I5%— ft 

ExprAm .549 7% 7 7% + ft 

expSort 111446ft M 45% - 

Exstqr IMllft 10 lift +1% 

Exomy 313 4ft 8% 4ft + ft 

Ezeorp 849 17% 14 17 +2 


08 


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12271 lft 
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tl 2921ft 20% 20% — % 

19 1891 19ft 16% 19% +1% 

318717ft U% 19ft + % 

4.1 124514ft 15ft 16M + ft „ „ 

w wrr te; 255 « 

XI 31519% 17% 19% +1% I 


F&CBn 
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4084 23 74 

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1513 8% 7ft I 
11016% 15% 16 —ft 
205M. 13ft 13% + ft 
ns 4ft 4ft 4ft + ft 
21612 life lift— ft 
® 17ft 16 16 —ft 

237214 lift 14 +l” 

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International Herald Tribune, Monday, January 17, 1994 


Page 9 


CAPITAL MARKETS 


Italy’s High-Yielding lira 

re in Issues 


.ByCariGewirtz 

- TidanaGmal Herald Tribune 

ARIS —Tile flXSl two weeks of thefi ff t n ttar T^r fnay an : 
inadequate indicator, but now-issue activity in the interna- 
tional capital market is already substantially ahead of last 


of $144 btt&oit 

- Under the narrowdefinition of Eurobonds, data wympHed by 
Salomon Brothers show new issues totaling S323 trillion, or 48 
percent more than in the first. two weeks of last year. On the witter 


P 


issues launched in domestic mar- 
op 37 percent. These figures 


Dollar and mark 
bonds sW little or no 
growth this year. 


measure, which includes f < 

kets, activity totals S345- 

indude Issues armotmeedis De- 
cember that are to be paid for 
this month. 

Admittedly, extrapolating 
these numbers on . n quartej^y 
basis is dangerous. For teeners, 
the level of scheduled redemp- 
tions during the current quarter 
is estimated by the Bank for International Settlements at the 
equivalent of $57 billion. The pool of capital theoretically available 
for remvestment is thus 20 percent below what it was a year ago. 

Biit.the most disconcerting aspect of this year's activity is the 
unusual distribution. The two largest sectors of the xnaiket are 
barely even with the year-earlier period. New issues in US. dollars 
are trailing last year's by 23 percent, and Deutsche mark* are up 
only 5 percent. • • • T- - " ■ ..- - . 

By contrast, there has been an explosion in paper denominated in 
Italian lire — 4.2 triffion fire so far this year, compared with 200 
billion lire a year ago. The European Investment Bank alone 
accounted for 1 trillion lire issued last week, and despite its record 
size, it was the best-received issue. Indeed, bankers said investors 
were attracted by the size, as it ensured there would always be an 
active secondary market. ■ 

The five other lire issues launched last week were not fully placed, 
but underwriters were comfortable building inventory because they 
are confident elections in Italy wifi calm political worries and open 
the way for further interest-rate cats. .. . 

Italian interest rates of 8.7 percent at 10 years and 8.4 percent at 
five years are the highest in the industrial world; coupon-hungry 
Investors are willing to bet that the currency has stabilized and that 
interest rates will fall toward typical European levels! 

But issuing activity will Last only as long as borrow e r s who have no 
need for lire can swap out of the currency. Bankers .report that top-* 
rated issuers such as the Inter-American Development Bank can 
swap into floating-raie dollars at ak*w cost ctf some 25 bas&pomts, or 
a quarter percentage point, below the interbank offered rate. 

Attractive swap rates, also are driving activity in 
currency units. Volume so far this year is 13 billion Ecus, up 
zero in (be year-earlier period. Except for rare names such as 
Eurofima and 'BellSouth Capital, the Ecu issiies are also moving 

- See BONDS, Page 11 ‘ 



THE HUB 


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Jakarta 
Softens 
Labor Law 

It Aims to Comply 
With U.S. Criteria 

. . By Michael Richardson 

International Herald Tribune 

SINGAPORE — Indonesia, in 
an apparent effort to secure contin- 
ued trade concessions from tie 
United Slates, has revoked a law 
allowing hs mflhary to intervene in 
labor disputes. 

The action was announced by 
Abdul Latief, minister for man- 
power, shortly before Lloyd Bent- 
sen, the U3. treasury secretary, ar- 
rived in Jakarta on Sunday [or two 
days of talks. 

Washington has given Indonesia 
until mid-Februaiy to improve 
conditions for its labor force of 80 
million or lose tariff cots under the 
U-S. Generalized System of Prefer- 
ences for developing countries. 
Goods worth more than 5600 mfi- 
Hon, or about 1 4 percent of Indone- 
sia’s exports to me United States, 
benefited from this system in 1992. 

American officials have said that 
.in tiding whether to renew die 
concessions for Indonesia, they will 
consider whether improvements 
have been made in such areas as 
wage levels, child labor, restrictions 
on trade unions and the role of the 
military in industrial relations. 

Indonesian labor activists wel- 
comed the revocation of the law. 
passed in 1986, that gave employers 
the right to use the security farces to 
break up strikes. Bat the activists 
said there could be problems in im- 
nfamenring the revocation, particu- 
larly when an employer had dose 
tics with local pdire or anny units. 

The government also raised legal 
minimum wage levds in Indonesia 
effective Jan. 1. The minimum 
wage varies by region, depending 
on the cost of firing. In Jakarta and 
sruroondiDg areas, where manufac- 
turing is concentrated, the level was 
increased to 3^00 rupiahs (SI. 80) a 
day from 3,000 rupiahs. 

Indonesia’s largest independent 
union, the Indonesia Welfare La- 
bor Union, said the raise does not 
cover workers’ mmhmim needs. It 
also complained that some employ- 
ers refused to pay the new wage. 


Bank Drama in Caracas 

Bailout Plan for Banco Latino Awaited 


Compiled by Our Stiff Fnm Dapatcha 
CARACAS — During his tenure as top strategic 
planner and then as president of Banco Latino, 
Gustavo Gdtnez Ldpcz’s acquisitive streak earned 
him the nickname Pac Man, after the video-game 
character that lived to eat. 

Before his resignation in December, Mr. G6mez 
L6pez had transformed Banco Latino from the 
country's eighth-largest bank in toms of savings 
deposits, in 1989, to its largest 
But last week, the Venezuelan central bank 
doted Banco I-atinn after it had failed to meet 
depositors' demands for cash. The bank had been 
squeezed by the soaring interest rates it had paid 
and a sharp decline in the value of its equity 
investments, as the country’s stock market fell 1/ 
percent last year in dollar terms. 

Venezuelan newspaper reports said the bank 
had 3.7 hiTHrm bolivars ($34.5 million.) less than the 
amount its depositors had sought to withdraw. 

Government and banking officials were expect- 1 
ed to decide, possibly by late Sunday, how to bail 
out Banco Latino. The president of the Venezuelan 
Bankers’ Association, Jote Tomks Santana, said 
Friday that officials would “study all possible 
mechanisms to bring the bank back to normality 
Jote Bourn lzquierdo of the banking council 
added, “People with deposits should calm down 
because Venezuelan are committed to find- 
ing a solution.” 

Banco Latino nwistad is a statement Friday that 
its financial troubles had resulted from rumors and 
from the failure of some state-run concerns to pay 
its bills. It said it was current on its payments of 
deposit insurance, winch protects deposits of 1 
million bolivars or less. 

The bank called on the government to issue an 


‘"unequivocal manifestation to refrain from inter- 
vening m the bank,” a step it would ensure Banco 
Latino’s “prompt and immediate” reopening. 

Mr. Gdmez Ldpez used the money that had 
poured into ibe bank’s coffers in ihe early 1990s to 
acquire assets, including several rival banks, big 
stakes in public companies and real estate around 
the Caribbean, according to Francisco AIznru, 
director of equity research at Vesccor Partners in 
Miami “The bank received too much monev in too 
short a time that they had to put to work,” Mr. 
Alzuru said. 

“Tins is the classic case of a poorly administered 
bank,” sad Alex Dalmady, analyst ax Invest- 
Analyas in “They can’t liquidate their 

loans quickly enough, so now they are out of cash. 
That’s your typical, technical bank fafiure.” 

Though email by international standards. Banco 
Latino loomed large in Venezuela. As of June 30, it 
had 140.48 billion bolivars in deposits, according 
to analysts at Softiine Consul tores CA, which 
tracks the performance of financial companies. 

Its doting wreaked havoc on Venezuela’s stock 
and bond markets Friday. The Caracas stock index 
fell 1 .83 percent, to close at 21,877 J6 points, while 
the country’s ddDar-denominated Brady bauds, 
issued to help retire Venezuela’s international 
debt, were off as much as 3 -H points in price before 
regaining some ground to finish down IK at 73J 
cents to the dollar. 

Analysis said Banco Latino’s tize — at one point 
recently it held 9 percent of the S17 billion in 
deposits in Venezuelan banks — meant that a 
warning by President Ram6n J. Vel&squez of Ven- 
ezuela that its failure could threaten the country’s 
financial system was not alarmist rhetoric. 

(. Bloomberg, Reuters) 


German Banks 
Dig Deeper for 

Metallgesel lseliaf t 


Kuwait Sheikh to Stand Trial 


Reuters 

KUWAIT — A former oil and 
finance minister who is a member 
of the ruling family is among five 
people who are to stand trial on 
Tuesday on charges of embezzling 
public funds, the official Kuwait 
News Agency reported Sunday. 

The report was the first time that 
the former minister, Sheikh Ati al 
Khalifa al Athbi as Sabah, had 
been named by any official body in 
connection with the case, which re- 
volves around the state-con trolled 
Kuwait Oil Tanker Co. 

“Ibe criminal court will look 
into the case of five persons, three 
of whom are Kuwaitis, against 
whom the general prosecution had 


filed charges of embezzling funds 
of the Kuwait Oil Tanker Ox,” the 
news agency said. 

The four defendants other than 
Sheikh Ah were identified as Na- 
rim Mohsen, a Jordanian who is a 
former financial manager of Ku- 
wait Oil Tanker, Tim Stafford, 
identified amply as a Briton; Ha- 
san Qabazard, the company’s for- 
mer deputy chairman tor financial 
affairs; and Abduifatab aKBadr, 
the former chairman. 

Mr. Qabazard has been in deten- 
tion in Kuwait since January last 
year. Sheikh AH is in Kuwait. The 
other three defendants are abroad. 

A officer of Kuwait O0 Tanker 
Co. has said the company’s total 


losses from fraud may amount to 
5200 million. A judicial official has 
said the case going before the court 
alleged fraud involving about S100 
million. 

Kuwait Oil Tanker operates a 
fleet that transports crude ofl, re- 
fined products and liquefied petro- 
leum gas around the world. It is a 
subsidiary of the state ofl conglom- 
erate Kuwait Petroleum Corp., 
whose rhairmin is the Oil minis ter 

Sheikh Ali was oQ and finance 
minister from 1983 to 1985 and oil 
minister from 1985 through June 
1990. He was finance minister 
again from June 1990, shortly be- 
fore Iraq’s invasion of Kuwait, to 
April 1991. 


By Brandon Miichener 

International HeraU Tribune 

FRANKFURT — Big German 
banks have saved the destitute min- 
ing and metals giant Meialigesells- 
chaft AG from bankruptcy, ending 
weeks of uncertainty with a dear 
pledge to help the company back to 
its feet 

The company immediately an- 
nounced {dans on Saturday to sell 
several unprofitable subsidiaries 
and cut hs payroll by one- 

sixth. or 700 million Deutsche 
marks ($400 million). “We can now 
dedicate ourselves entirely to (he 
hurdles ahead," Kari- Josef Neukir- 
rhwi , the company’s chai rman, said. 

But what is clearly good for Me- 
tallgesellschaft, Germany’s 14th 
largest industrial group, has turned 
out to be an expensive operation 
for the banks that led the effort 

Deutsche Bank AG and 
Dresdner Bank AG, both of which 
are big creditors and shareholders 
in MeiallgeseDschaft, were forced 
to dip far deeper into their pockets 
than they originally intended. 

In a case of corporate brinkman- 
ship that pitted a handful of power- 
ful German insiders against a band 
of angry outride creditors, led by 
France's Socifrtfe Gfcnfcrale, the un- 
derdogs woo. 

“The big banks blinked first," 
said Ingemar Dierickx. a professor 
of negotiation analysis who studied 
the standoff from his offices at the 
European School of Business Ad- 
ministration in Fontainebleau, 
France. “They didn’t have the guts 
to call the bluff.” 

In the accord reached Saturday 
after 10 hours of heated discussion, 
Deutsche and Dresdner agreed to 
pony up almost 350 million DM of 
atotal 700 millioD DM extension of 
credit. Originally, the two banks 
argued that they were already over- 
camnrirted to the wobbly conglom- 
erate, which ran into (rouble when 
oil futures speculation turned 
against it 

In addition. Deutsche, Dresdner 
and other German creditors 
pledged to omand their participa- 
tion in a ].4 billion DM purchase of 
new stock, effectively letting 


D 


French creditors that opposed that 
pan of the plan off (he book. 

“On the whole. German banks 
had to dig far deeper into their 
ets," said Carl von Bocfun- 
a Deutsche Bank board 
member who moderated among the 
various waning factions of credi- 
tors. 

Participants in the discussions, 
no details of which were released, 
reported heated exchanges In 
which German bankers threatened 
their French counterparts with a 
virtual blacklist in the German 
credit market, while French banks 
reportedly offered more help in un- 
derwriting the MeiaUgesellschafi 
rescue if a Germany consortium 
dominated by Siemens AG would 
drop out of a contest with Franco- 
British GEC-Alstbom to sell high- 
speed trains to South Korea. 

The French from originally re- 
fused to take pan in the bailout's 
tanned conversion of 13 billion 

M in debt into Meialigesellschafi 
equity of uncertain value. (Metall- 
geseHschafi shares have more than 
halved in value over the past 
month, closing Friday in Frankfurt 
at 214 DM.) 

But given the alternative be- 
tween a clearly predictable default 
on loans in the case of the compa- 
ny's insolvency and a posable pay- 
off if its restructuring worked, 
French and other critics eventually 
went along with a sweetened deal. 

“They prefer to go for the gam- 
ble rather than lock h the known 
loss," Mr. Dierickx said. 

MetallgeseQschaft posted a 1.8 
billion DM loss for the business 
year ended Sept. 30. half of the loss 
stemming from ail futures specula- 
tion by a U.S. subsidiary that could 
stiO cost the company another 13 
billion DM, “No one can say what 
still awaits us,” said Mr. Boehm- 
Bezing. “but we are now well pad- 
ded” for future shocks. 

Metallgesellschaft, in a brief 
statement, said it would get to work 
on its restructuring immediately, 
beginning with the sale of Kol- 
benschmidi AG. a chronically un- 
profitable auto parts supplier in 

See RESCUE, Page 12 


SMALL. 

BUSINESS 


-0* 


Fish Gotta Swim? 
Not at Popular 
Hong Kong Eatery 

By Kevin Murphy 

International Herald Tribune 

HONG KONG — In a business where fresh usually means 
sw imming , Brett’s Seafood Specialists Australia is making a splash 
with customers who take then fish and chips seriously. 

Slotted among the crowded shops, giriie bars and office buddings 
of the busy Wanchai commercial district, Brett's is a textbook 
example of Australian food export fantasy and Hong Kong hustle. 

Open from 7 in the morning until 3 thenort, the small restaurant 
area and bustling takeaway counter serve only ice-chilled Australian 
seafood products delivered on a near-daily ba- 
ss from Sydney, 10 boors away by plane. 

■ The constant crowd contradicts conventional 
Hong Kong wisdom that the only seafood 
worth eating is the trind that was swimming in 
the resianranf s glass tanks a few minutes be- 
fore. 

“I chose this location because we wanted a 
mix of East and West and I think we’ve suc- 
ceeded, judging from our customers, who are both expatriates and 
local Chinese,” said TJ. Chan, a Singaporean who saw in Hong 
Kon£s lack of nod-priced eateries an opportunity for himself and 
bis Australian, Sydney-based partners. 

Mr. Chan, who worked in Australia for yean managing an 
investment company, had taken a stake in the original Brett’s, which 
added the sate of a wider range of fish and seafood to the traditional 
shark and spuds offering found in most Australian fish and drip 
shops. 

After moving to Hcmg Kong, Mr. Chan soon encountered a dearth 
of the cheap, unpolluted food and affordable restaurants that hare 
becomes mainstay of the modern Australian urban lifestyle. News 
that eating Hong Kong area shellfish greatly risked catching hepati- 
tis provided extra food for thought. 

One year and about $500,000 m start-up investment later, Brett’s 
operates a Sydney-dodtside-lo-Wandiaj supply chain, wholesale 
fish seller and restaurant with a $13 million annual revenue. The 
company plans to open several more outlets in busy city areas this 
year. . 

“You either spend a minim um $40 for adecent meal or you end op 
with another bowl erf noodles," said Mr. Chan of a market where 60 
percent of household food expenditure is roent in restaurants. “Now 
we thmk we’re filling a big gap in Hong Kong earing.” 

At the same time Brett’s, which trades on thepnrity of Australia’s 
envi ronm ent and high quality of its food, typifies the kind of niche 
jMuteting effort an agricultural exporter requires to boost sales. 

As a food producer, Australia is among the world’s most efficient 
and it is dose to Asia, the most populous and fastest growing part of 
the world. 

As an exporter, though, its own companies have been slow to add 
value to hs produce or adapt its standard products for Asian tastes 
-that are seekzng more variety as consumer affluence increases. 

At Brett’s in Hong Kong unlike the two Brett’s in Sydney, rice 
and conies are on the menu, along with fish soups for breakfast as 
part erf an effort to appeal to locals and expatriates working in Hong 
Kong alike. 

“Australia needs to get its act together in many ways,” said Mr. 
Qian of a country whose government’s desire to involve itself in Asia 
has only recently beat matched by a business sector that has 
survived a withering recession. “It’s bees sitting on a rich and fat 
economy for many years. Now Australia must find smart ways to 
compete.” 

At teas: one Australian, Brett Patience, whore name adorns shops 
on two continents now. has learned some lessons from managing the 
frenetic shop in Hong Kong. 

“I’ve lakes a lot of wfaai I leaned about running tile Hong Kong 
operation back to Sydney,” said Mr. Patience, a partner in the 
enterprise. 1 didn’t believe TJ*. when he said this was all possible in 
-such a short trine. But I’ve learned Chinese business moves very 
fast" 

Articles in this series appear every other Monday. 


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Sprints limited-edition 
World Cup design. 

It s a reminder 
that Sprint is an official 
partner of World Cup USA 
'94. As well as the events exclusive 
provider of long distance voice and data 
telecommunications. 

So call and sign up for your WorldTraveler 
World Cup USA 94 FONCARD. Its your 
ticket to international excitement. 



Sprint. 


WorldCup USA94 fp 

CALL COLLECT TO THE US. AT 402-390-9083. 

•Gnai Pite2'Mas.US*a Hotel taMfCM /UifcciBiteF*rfG*ie*ite toe Boat finrftael Tefca. 2 Had and RmatapCnc* AMvist fanned punt latfOfSKMd ftB* 
I Sjma/VtWJ C*p ftUtoJ Crd CoOcaor So. Fiftj #31 Thirl Pnzs: Spna/Vtorid C*p Tmti Sea. each ctcsains c< I Socca ' Msj. 1 Strim/Wixld Cup T Shirt >od 1 Sprini/Worid Cop LoBagc "&*. 

Ho r "" *' — Mcesay to saw. All cmies mm be mtred by Matt 31. IW- Wanes will be dam by random <fnwmf an April 30. Ode any pet hwscfokL 7lui pranami ii subject to Ac 
Saw of America. Lota) tag mpfr Vslbi aty afreg taal. Wt! »b«e printed ffgutori » ttMd. taeMae ba aa lamed p«v daiaordaDaw rim ibis promotion violas 
aa* law, icgslwsi or Sudani of my anusiy in nbich tba poWmiaa is dunibutai or sold. E*± ennsB specifically oaderttands these limitamm and apecs u abide by sack resnaioBS Not 
open to'roiplopees of Spiral of la affiliaa. ibcir families or thex igeneim. All Badea»fc arc property of their itspceit« owners. 0 W3 Sprint bnenoumal Connaamcauonj Cwporaioa. 


-AS** 


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INTERNATIONAL HERALD TRIBUNE, MONDAY, JANUARY 17,1994 


~ MUTUAL FUNDS 


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Cm Nome WMr GrpNoma Wdy Entanmoe Groom 
Fd Nome Last Cb#e R1 WW LOST One CoaApP 31J8 + J7 


GgiNpme widy] Grp Nairn 

FdNome Lrt»wi FdName 


AALMutuat 
Bondp 1(0? —42 
CaGrp 1&20 ».1Q 
MunBdp 11J4 _ 

SmCoStk 11.01 +.16 
AARPievtt 

CocGf n 34.1, + 36 

GMcMn 1SJB — jOA 
Gnvlncn 3 3 3 0 +.17 
HQBdn 1600 —04 
TjcFBdn 1853—42 
ABT Funds 
EfflSVP (£14 + 01 
FLH1 1X73 +41 
FLTF 11® 
Gwthlnp U40 +.li 
Uffllncp 1206 —01 
AF LoCop nlO.27 + 49 
AHA Funds 
Baknn 12JV - 06 
FUJ 1032 —m 
Urn 1X38 —41 
AIM Funds 


Anjtjjp 1 1ST -.13 
AmMutl 0Z3JH +.16 
EkmdFdpMJl —43 
CaplnBlP 34.18 —13 


PoeGrl 2165—1.16 
PrcMI IZJ1 -J4 
Premier p 942 —41 
SdMuB 1246 *43 
ManaoedtU43 +45 
STUSP 1X29 —41 
Strait 1542 +40 
TokEx iui 
US Gvt ( 943—03 


945 —41 AmGwlh 


SUB ft Bear Gm MUNJt HIM -41 

iravitmm wu* FNO no 1904 +48 MuOHft 1148 

GfclncrtP HUM +46 MufTPAt ri.ft +41 
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GavtSecnplXMl— 44 NtRst 1148 —40 
j— „ „ j! MuIncB 1740 -41 P«Gft 2145-1.16 

AmSwUaSJ 1.16 QualGtfip!474 *32 PrcMI ip *36 
BoS«pwS- 49 So&jp 2240 +42 Prenwro 9^ — 41 
rSSSSEia n USOwnp 841 -.12 SriMuB 1246 + 42 
HESmE ltE 7 m Burnham p 21.14 -+47 Moraoecmi43 +45 
OMMte- IXH^A CtSHItvn 3132 *46 STUSP 10® -41 
SS?g Stil 7w CFSMortatWMcfc Strart 1542 + JO 
fX^b IfiJi T| Equity 1043 -.11 TaxE* 1241 . 

E?Ti P 144? FWtao 1044 —01 USGutt 943—03 

02713 7m Wftln 10-14 —02 UtHrrf 1416— 07 
HlTVaVlSJl + 5 VAMuBd 1052 +44 VdAdt 2041+20 
tilE? MSB *34 COM Foods WWlrtC 942-43 

£2£1 P 1431-49 CopOevn 78.98 -43 WMWdt 1147-43 
Sab MM 7B FwBncn 1146 +.14 TCBolp 1X16 +.10 

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WshMut P17.77 -.13 «£«»«•„ „ HI ♦■Of 


CwSKO 1248—01 
Gwttiro) B4i +46 
GrtncP 1845 +.18 
HYBdp I1J8 +45 
IntlGrp 1742 —17 
TElnCD 1448 —03 
EorvStn 3244—144 
EuerorKfl Funds 
Evnmn 1135 +.H 
Found rt 1349 +49 
GioRen 1447—21 
LWMWfl 33.13 +44 
MunCAn 1043 +41 
MuntFn ltLSfl +41 
MtrilnsnlD43 



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—02 NY Ten I2J1 - Bepton npzi 43 +.18 
—44 TiCTF 11U— 03 Rwvon 1045 . _i 
-44 OHPITF 1246—02 Value n 1248 +46 
-41 ORTF 11.90 —42 IBM MURMI FlHdS 
—42 PoCGrwlhl!43 —23 IjQrpeCanUJO +.16 
—42 PATF 1X73 —01 MuflIBd 1X55 +45 1 
—40 PiwnRt 644 +46 smaRGani8J8 +.16 
-43 Pu«TT 1242—02 USTreasnlOM— 42 
—02 SI Gov 1044—43 LHfiTy 1X77 —41 1 
-43 5mCajGrl3Jl *40 BEXOn** 


—03 TAGdV 1X94—02 
PAHYm 1V12 —01 T*AdHY 9.00 +42 


Shrincn 949 _ | 

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TXTF 1149—42 
USGovSc 749 +41 
UWiiies 9.99 —44 


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46 anaRCaniSJB +.16 

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■43 LHfSty 1X77 -41 

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42 2GidbA0 1546 -47 
■42 2GfUWApl&67 +J3 

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44 SlncPtAp 1043 + 41 

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LtMatfns 954 
MedTBn i&i6 +4i 
lUIMuins 1X07 +41 1 
VUEofri 1140 +45 
Keystone: 

CUsdlt 1X17— 41 1 


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SeSqn 3946 +49 VAiHp 1146 +43 NYTriJP 1L27 +41 GBGAnt 1850 —46 CATFn 71^-^ S^iadOn>c > *“^ n *91 - rf 

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SfionGv n 1944 ^02 NtBona 9.94—42 STOutORK24( _ OvptBMn 943 — « IrtfHtXte 1X]° Swjgfd 9J2 +4Bl SSt" +5 I? 

intMtan 3X69 +43 KtoMFd 1X27 +.11 SmCoefl 1X61 +41 GwtScfPmOJM —33 r 2S PBn lS2TS mmu 1246 +47 . g®" -4« 

SI Bond 21 JO +42 NfGwtti 11.12 +46 USGOpx 1046 -42 GrtfiSt IMS +49 I««r. *■« tSS=>T 1«3 ! ©wdfiil JM -44 

Hondo 2248 *43 TxFret 1041 . W»p . 


VobwTA 1351 +.18 
VAITAn 1146 +43 


HHneDiK 851 +48 .GfObBI 
hvGDx UJ4 +46 GflJIBf 


in IB — 42! StT«2i 19J0 .+J9 

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CinBAI S38 +46 Bandfl 2248 +43 TxFret 1041 - UHDp 957—00 GtOPBt 1244 +.14 1 SITFBdplXTI +41 S3*— 42 

CusKIt 1046 +46 umSq n 335 6 — 45 USeylnr 10,13 —42 PdnGMin- 1146 + 47 MYHBfln X7S J2E8F Ji? t«SS5ftt — u^n' IDS —in 


CUSK21 848 +4B Mariner Funds 
CisSlt 3441 +J5 FxdtnC 1X17—02 

CmS3l 945 +.13 NYTF 1148—01 

Cus54t X51 +.13 STFxlnc 952—01 

Intif 745—10 TRBt 1347 +47 


ndft NcubewBerm foppSHc 1x11 
1X17— 02 AAlTBcdnlXB +42 FormoaPb 
1148 —01 GaneUx X18 —43 GulfS 1648 
952—01 Guardnn 1855 +.19 bdBd 1X72 
1347 +47 LWMotn 10J7 -43 LATF 1057 


MiXTWEq 1X16 +.181 Mmh«nlU2 +45 


TvETrt 1142 —03 NOItTVfFK 1043—4* MUST ■ 1144 +44 1 


VdAdt 2X31 +20 


SFUdriAp 946 +43 KavstoneAmericR 


849 — JQ MarwbFUMt; 


PWtnrsti 2X95 +47 


VtfTmn 1153 


,1% — i 2 ExcelMidas X28 +42 5m Co 1241 +48 RisDivn 1157 +45 Barfp 549 . 

BcinvWp 7.95 *43 T*F5! 1035 +41 FmTJWtfFUitdK ‘ CATEp 155 +4! 

I2-IS T’i? F AM Vain 2X38 +.12 RnHorGvt 11.12 —03 GJabCtn 1155 —11 1 DBp 775 —02 

I’ll FBL Series; RnHorMu 1148-41; Growth it 11.36 +.14 Dacevp 1X19 +49 

J'5® *■» BKfiiPt 1942 +52 First Amer Funds: 1 CAInt 11.12 +44 EqultPloll47 +.11 

SL y™,* Isf Crowlfif 1342—10 ASIAIIP 10.79 -.ltfFimdnvab EM no 4JB +42 

1J9S *■?! HiGrQd 1 1IW9 — Dl Botano 1049 + JOB I AOflresIplSJl +.15 FedkiCP 546 —41 

10 AAonpdt 1X19—03 Bluffy p 1X22 +47 Groin fp 1X01 +.12 ClapGMp X20 — 41 

*25, FFBUneunj Eqlaxp 1055 +.11 Gwthte 1415 -.15 GtoGrp 652 -47 

SSr IrS 1$ CflpApp lI49+52 Fwilncp 11.17— 41 mcafp 1043+46 Growth p 1759 -36 

nK in Fxffi" 1X64-42 GovBdP 945—01 ModTRfplU5 +45 HiYUTEp 478 

OM m 'MG* 1X47—01 Intlnco M47 , Pundamrotot Funds: HwTEb 542 

~ J1 SdVahjenil46 +J1 Ltrtnc 1046 +43 CAMMinp9J0 +42 Uittp 1 031 -48 

- >1 FFBEq 1X95 -.15 MtpSecP 1052 +42 NYMunnpl.18 . MpdRp 1156 +46 

w^fn m FFBNJ 1143—02 MunQdp 1047 _ US Gov n 1.99 . Maup 544+41 

»» % FFTW Funds Re«eop 1X23 .42 GAM Funds Midlp X75 . 

WHdB 1034 -45 5iockp 1X50 -53 Gtabol 16544—182 MNTEp X5S +41 

iKe ifl US Short 9.1B +41 FstBosIG 940-41 inti 211.17-644 MuHp 1X62+44 

rSSZHZ inis i? WWHedglX09 -41 FslBsolnr Ii61 +40 ' PocBas 18249 -J7 NYTEO 552 -41 

“S?" WWFxdMI046-42 FrstFdE 1066 ♦ 46 j G£ tnvrt Bton S&S: NewOB 1448 +44 

S2S?J? 'ill 15 FMBFundfc FtHwMu 1145 —43 DiwenMnl451 +.07 OhiOP 545 

u^5n *87 DivECP 1154 +.16 First Investor* Gtobain 1XB -49 PrecM tp 948 +.17 

f^n OfvEI 1154 -.16 BKhiPP 1487 + 30 Incomen 115? —03 Prorap XW +42 

intGCo 1X47 -42 GWdP X18 -45 58£LnBnll47 -43 SetedP 946—03 

IMG I 1X47 -42 Govtp 1159 -46 S8JPMn3759 *J1 SMCkP 19.98 +.14 

tm WTFp 1X73 . GTOlncp X73 +43 TwcEx 1X2S -JB StrApot 1443 +.15 

Ii£!2P_22. ■ 0I MiTFI 1053 . HiOftYUP 435 +4? T rusts n 3456 *Jt Sfi&tt 948 +48 


Pncflsn 4258—153 InwGrode P954 — 01 


BtatCpo 646 +49 
Bondp 549 . 

CATEp 455 +41 ; 


TCNorip 1X06 
TCSCPt 1X29 


Monad I 1X19 —03 
FFBUndCOR 
CflpApp 1149 -52 


Groin to 1X01 +.12 
GwthIP 1X15 -.15 1 
tncpfo 1X43 +46 


EquBPlD 1147 +.11 
ExtriPP 4JB +42 
Fedmco 546—41 
GtabBdp X20— 01 
GtoGrp 652 —47 
Growth p 1749 +36 


Aprsvp 2456 +43 AHerffgn 155—01 
BedAp 1641 +51 Amer NdH Raids: 
Chart p 953 +.17 Growth 451 +44 

Const] P ism +46 income 2155 +.11 

GoSCP 1X07 -4« Ttflax 1540 -46 

GrthP 11.79 +33 APIGrfen 1X01 —46 
HYWAp 1X17 +47 Am FMrtorm 
HYldBt 1X17 +48 Band 9.9B —43 

I neap 641 - BMty 11.90 +53 

InftEp (345 -^13 Inffld 1042-4? 


► JS I AIM 


ArielAp 2X7B -34 DetawPTO Oroop: 


GtaOEa 1747 - 

Inco 17.90 —07 
MSCAJ 1049 *42 
Munlnr 1X47 *43 
SoebXP 3043 +41 
SacBd 17.12 —45 
SocEq 2245 +34 


UmM P 1X13 —42 AmUM=an 2X87 —47 


■41 I AmwvMuft 740 + 49 


99B —43 SocEu 2245 +34 

1190+43 TvFUdn 1074 +41 DekJin 7.13+44 

1042-4? TxFLno 1751 .40 USGOVtp 847 —4) 

K47 -47 TkFVT 1X69*41 Trwsn 9.84—41 

TSn +49 USGov 1X11 -49 TxUSd 1X68 _ 

tanAridae Fdx: Txlnso 1149 +41 

CopGrA 1555 *49 TxFrFQP 858 +41 
GvtnA 1346 —44 DmwmtaowriFdK 
GwttiA 1642 *30 US UP 1X19 +.15 
MulncA 1X94 —41 USSR* 851 +.10 
COPGrBUSJa +48 US6-10n 1141 +49 

GvfnSt (348—04 Japan n 2Z39 + 1J3 


Summit 1X01 +55 AnoMteP HM *49 inQ 

7<jC7p 1139 +4» AnchCcwl 2059 + 49 gapGrA 1555 +49 

TF Ini 1144 +43 Aunaa Funds: SuMA 346 —0* 

UtflP 1350 —12 AXTF 1053-42 gvrthA 642 +30 

UfllBt 1170—11 COTF 1X76 . !52£ft t T* 

VoluBt 2138+41 HITF 1143-41 SSS?’ IS m 

Volup 2139 + 42 ICYTF 1X91-42 SuUjBt 13^—04 

Wei no P 1748 * 40 NronstTF 1X30 — 41 GwthBI 1649 *31 

AMF Funds: ORTF 1X91—01 JJOgGt, ■‘® 

AcfiMfo 999 H AfttlFmdfi MuIncBI 15.95 — Jjl 

mt£?n 3:»-4r m hw %£****•£"% 

inWJqn 1046 —01 EmGrth 1X06 +52 CapiWEan 933 +.07 

MioSecn 11.11 —03 GovCom 1040 -M SSSSJ-WiT™ 

ARK Rinds: Gfolnc 1117 +.15 ro 

OapGrn 1047 +.11 iVVaTF l?41 — 02 Capgrtffl 1046 — 09 

Get noon 1X76 +47 USGov 11.03 -44 tWjOMGroupe 

Income 1049—01 Amtsmon 846 +.12 Hmusw ix« +.M 
ASMFdn 1020 +.12 AhQntaGrpll49 +.1! V™*™ 1 “ 

Acspaarpunds: ABcn Funds; MeCRs 1946 

tntFxWn 1240 — 44 CaMunl 1136*41 r, ^ >cn . *■** 

AccMalDlX23 —41 GvtSec 1041 ~M ^USJrgnd 13 48 *.I8 

ShtlntFx 1X34 —41 Grolnc U30 *5S 

Aamln 1X17 *44 NaMUli 1142 +41 £S5i!L !2ii IS 

AcmFd 1440 *45 BSOTFundV IIS m 

AdsnCaD 21.94 +50 Gr0lncTnll44 +.13 - 

AdvCBalp 1X68 +46 UttGovTnlCL22 —03 WWtOWWXB —01 
AavCRetp 1041 -43 StGavTn 1X16 — .03 *■" 

AAnest Advart: BEAFtmdS: 


AuincfP 948 +.10 
CAP1F W , 
QPB8T 947 _ 

Boa lira +.io 

RxA 1151 . 

FQAA 1044 —45 
GIOA 1845 +50 
GvSA 1X16 — 49 


merko: GvtScCA 9J9S— 01 SrtMctn 2345 +.12 

948 +.10 GtntnA 1043 +44. UffraBdn 941 —41 
944 - VdEqAP 9.96 +.12 New Alter 3040 +.13 

947 _ MarMFUnds NewCnttp 1245 +44 

1X70 +.10 Eatnc 1X13 +44 NowUSAp 1240 +.19 

1151 _ Gvttncn 944—02 NkMmGnnx 

1044 —45 IntBdn 948—42 Nlehdn 5347 +47 

1845 +40 ST Inc n 940 +41 Ndilln 2X32 +.15 

1X16—43 Stock n 1038 +49 NicMrcn 344 +41 


SeOelctn 2X45 *.12 jPariafeoe ASta: 
UffraBdn 941-41 BondFdx 9.96—05 


Trend p 1X07 +.11 
Value D 2X79 +47 
Oelcapp 2658 *37 
Dectrl 1X76 +.14 
Oectrila U05 *50 
Ottawa 1857 *.15 


SdVoiuePll4& +51 Ltfflnc 1046 
FFBEa 1X95 +.15 MtOSecn 1032 
FFBNJ 1143 —02 MunBdp 1047 
FFTW Funds RepEao 1253 

imfl+da 1834 —05 Stock o 1X50 


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n uFWFwfe FtHwMu 1135—03 

RfSjL DivECP 1154 +.16 First NwestOffc 

OfvEI 1154 -.16 BIChtp p IX87+J0 

IntGCo 1X47 -42 GWdp X18 -45 

tTSOL ir« ^bT IMG1 1X47 -42 Govtp 1149-46 

rJSS.n'l'M t m WiTFp 1X73 . GrollKP X73 +43 

■ DI MiTFI 1053 . HSftYdP X35 +4?j 

IE FPAFundSB Income P *42 

ussiS in I'in CopB *- 76 [nv GntF 1X38 —43 

HSSSL- '12 New Inc 1X83 . LitWCp 1X49 +.19 


UKn 2376 +48 
Coni n 1357 - 43 
Fwrdn 10032 +.08 

ama ias.91 —.12 
Gavin 105.93 —25 
InJGv 11X83 —14 
inttHBM 1045 +42 
LCQPint 1XQ5— 00, 
PacRIm 1841—148 
USLCV« 1X96 +47 
USSmVal 1144 ..16 


Parmnt 1182 +.15 J LWYn 1135 +43 
Penn 2237 +.12 USAl* 1X44 +.10 


Income P xzi +42 GE Invjf CE Fd* 
mvC.d p 1X38 —43 GtabotC 1856 —11 
LHeBCp 1X49 +.19 Slrasc 1643 +JM 


Falrmtn 2356 +.91 
Fosaanon 1746 + JJ3 
Federated Funds; 
Arm5S PH 9.90 —41 
Arm I n 950 —81 
ExChFd ri 73JJ4 +56 
RghSn 1055 —42 


MATFp 1237 —41 raTUlVst: 

Ml TF p 1247 —43 EdSPCn 21 AO +.16 
NJ TFp 1X49 —03 KfiYUn 1046—04 
NYTxFroIX16 —04 TxRVAn(I55 —43 
PA TFp 1X12— 04 GT OtoUab 
SpecBd 1237 *43 Amer p 1734 +32 


CAMunnp 940 + 42 Uittp 1031 —48 TxFA 10 

NYMunnpl.18 - ModRp 1146 + 46 WrUJBA 9 

US Gov n 1.99 - MOSSP 544 +41 FtxBt 11. 

; AM Funds: MiChp 555 _ FOABt IX 

Gtabd 16544-183 MNTEp 555 +41 GOpBt 18. 

inti 211.17—644 MuHp 1242 +44 Gv99t IX.. 

PocSos 18X89 —47 NYTEO 542-41 tmdBt 9 AS —02 

IE Urvst Btai S&S; NewOP 1448 +44 PTxFBt 1147—02 
DiversMnl431 +.07 OMOP 545 _ StCBt X 

Gtobain 1X50 —49 PrecMtp 93S -.17 TxFSt IX 

fncomen 1157— 03 FTOrap XU +42 GWpCf r& 

S&SLncnll47 — 43 Select P 946 —03 TxFCt IX 

S&SPMn3749 +J1 snekp 19.98 +.14 FtocCt 11. 

ToicEx 123s — XC StrApot 1X43 +.15 FOACI IX 

Trusts n 3X26 +36 Sfi&tt 948 +48 GvSCf IX 

ElnvslGEFdK so- met 641 —41 UndCI 9. 

GtahqtC 1X78—11 5trSTt 142 PTxFCl 11. 

StrapC 1643 +44 StrWGt XH — 03 SIcO X 

USEoOn 1647 +.13 TEBndp XI 8 _ IKIARF 9. 

GEUSE 1647 +.141 UtSIncn 640 —45 Udder Gram 


FQAA 1044 -45 IntBdn 948—02 NkMn 5347 
GK3A 1845 +40 ST Inc n 940 +41 Ndilln 2X32 +.15 

GvSA M.16 —SO Stock n 1038 +49 NicMrcn 154 +41 

HrEGA 2446 +45 Mathenn 1546 —05 NchUn 1X68 +.13 

HrtGrA 2361 +49 Meows Funds WchclneAi e dWBtei 

ImdA 944—42 Equity ton 1376 +.18 BdlGthB 1X25 +.15 
Omega 1746 +.12 Income I 1141+46 CoreGfinAlX3S +.18 
PtxA 1149—92 Prtsmflanl040 +48 CoraGrmBU49 +58 

5tcA 847+46 MentGOi 1397 +48 ConGrM113J2 


EquilyA 17.12 +35 
WSEqA* 1445 +59 
MGovAxiaiS — 46 
mnotsA u.19 —43 


1X11 +.17 IntGlIf 845+41 
WWW XM *41 
1648 +38 WVttfORnll49 +.17 
1052 —03 MutffB 132 +.13 
1X97—41 PocGrfl 1X62 —31 
1034 —42 STGB6 W +■?> 
1253 +.16 MunArat 1249 +41 
IXW t+39 MmFLA 1072 —01 
ISbK MuGat 1100 +41 
9.96—05 ANjnHYt 1139 - 

17.12 +45 MubsA 1142—01 
1*45 +M Marta t 1142 —02 
HX15—06 MMMt-JUi - 
1X19—03 MunMA 11X13 +42 


U5 +41 ScrtWMI 1438—42 3148 *461 SPT**tn*un — 01 

+4? SMdderPtondft M BaWtn is TlcF7nlZ« — at 

1349 *37 BctaieedhJM**® wrWGIdnWJM +45 


BdonaanixM - s ipji — wraumnwjM +65 
QtfTxn 1046 +-« 848 +«lvaRWB 940 +41. 

CopGtn 21.19 +.« | VotoeUBe7=d: 


DS^r.B>6 r> raft?** 6 . 


G S5 An m'SzS SrtO C 1049 **2; Assign 7.92 +42 
GtoWn 2f44-'26 SSnB in* +41 COnvFdnlM +46 


STii aaejs^i 


Gflidn. .1342 ♦-« 
Grwtncn 1764 +.11 
income n 1X83 - 

Uderradl n*340 —49 
InflBdn 1340—® 


EnerayA 1141 — ^ 
GvWlCA 1HS“S 
Gvtina 1256 — W 
GthCn *-lf 


Fundn 1847 +49 

income n 6M +48 

LevGT 2549 +53 
NYTEn TOlTI —42 
SodSitn 17.11 +32 


845 +.151 Tdl£xn 04 +42 


UdMotAxUUH— 45 MuMnt 1244 . taVTfAP 848 +.16| USPuth 1240 —02 

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RbcCr 1131 —47 Consult p 1X15 —03 Grlnci 


FOACI 10J4 —44 
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StcCI 838 +45 


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Muni on 1143 +J02 I 
NoAmp 1037 -+42 I 


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IndOneGT 1034 —03 GtoEoA 1647 —11 


FSTWsn 947 —41 
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FKYTn 941 +45 
FIDSn 1048 —43 


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EmMMS 1735 —37 SkOGvto 1007 +41 
Europe P 1141 —42 TRBdD 1037—42 


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US Trend 1348 +.18 Incomen 1148 —02 
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MMCPGr-11271 +.11 
SmCaPt 2141 +39 
AtOance Cnk 
Afiancep 7JH +.10 
Baton p 1437 + 47 
BaianBi 1X11 —02 
BondAp 7436—03 
Canada p XB6 +44 
CpBdBp 1X95—0* 
CpBdCp 1495 — JM 


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NYTEn 1X40 +42 0«*bTR 1X13 +42 


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25 BandSn 1044-42 

03 Entandni7A6 +41 
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29 Gwthn 1X17 +49 

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07 TmFrSn 1144 
02 TaxFrLn 935 —42 
ID VMBBn 1147—47 

04 UMBHrt n 946 +41 
0* UMBStn 1649 +47 
0i Value n 2X73 +33 


CDPPer n 5137 +J9 
Cokmiat Fuads 


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CTIntn 1182 +46 
Dravfis 1X41 +36 
EdEIInd 1336—15 
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GNMA np 1X27 —.02 
GrtCA 1431 +43 


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FSTn 2X06 + 39 Fxdtncn TX47 —03 
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FfgtSSp 1X75 —02 First Priority; 

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MOXCOP 1247 +.12 FxtflnCTY 1X51 —43 


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OvtacS 1X41 —03 HtvSerOpad; 


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LR3BI 1437 —44 - 


GotfSCR 189? 


EptnAp 845 +45 
EurGrp 1195 —14 
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ComunA 1X30 +91 
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KPEl 2X69 +39 IntHnp 1036 —42 
MuniBdA 11.91 —01 InttEqA 1192 —41 


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253.13+134 


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Japan p 1143 


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Emtrth pnTXIB +.19 
Energy n 1X45 —21 
Envtrnn 732 +41 


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MNMuA 1895 +43 
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MA Ins x 1096 —02 PMto Fund 691 +42 InanAp 738 

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NYTFnp 1193 — 02 NHtesA 1538—07 


MIVMx 1033—02 BdonFd 1649 + 46 Mrtlnp 930 +42 


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US Govt n 1092 —43 
SBFAn 7648 +49 
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EuPGH 29X4 +35 
EoPine 1590 +.10 
GAriResc 1737 —49 
Gov tap 946—03 


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BalB P 1236 +4B 
FxMBp 1098 
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strata 1X82 —43 (ndtnaonpIXIO +.10 

TdeB 1X98—10 IntGovn 1234 —42 

Telecom 1745 —49 toOGrn ixi4—04 


Europe n 1295—11 Laurel Funds: 
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Gakfn 7.12 +.17 tatmtan 1092 —41 
Growth np 59B +.11 SXP500 1043 +.11 
HHhScn 307 +JV Stock n 1837 +.15 
ffiYMnp 747 + 42 LebMlNY XI* +41 
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NJValx 1058—02 CdPAPR 1947 +.13 


NYtasx 1X87 —03 ... 

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VAValx 1092 —02 mGrAp 1043 +48 NYTxAp 941 —02 


CooAPP 1947 +.13 AMTX0P 944 —01 
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lot Intlnp 1092 +45 GtoaxyFands InvTrGvtB 1 939 — 02 CLdr 1239 + 47 

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EqPlin 1538 +.10 MMuniP 11® +42 EqGrth 1X14 +.12 JP Growth 1732 +35 Globa] n 1395—07 

930 —42 QualGrp 1341 +.15 EatVal 1X11 +.18 JP Income 935 —43 GokMn 7® —15 

1.16 —43 TedncSiPl349 +.06 Sqftiemnl247 +43 JPMhttflb Gffttacn 1631 +.16 

£ TiMKTsr 01025— M3 HiQBd 1032 —M Band 7047—4? SIGovtn 9.99—41 

230 — 42 Value P 11.70 +.10 1 IntSd 1038—01 DivWSHd 1X24 +46 SSB X2S +46 

590 +4* FfamNpGnmp: IrtEatn 1X61 —.14 EmoMfcEf12ii5 — 19 Stnv 292 —34 

X41 — 42 AATEa P 1133 +43 NYMun II® —02 tottEqtv 1X12 +49 TEBdn 1X95—01 

1.15 +42 AATECP 7132 . STBdn 7X18-41 ST Bond 938-41 WWEm 1X45—51 

336 — 43 AZTE P 11.16 —41 SmCo6anlX53 +.10 SmdCO 1001 +41 LfewfyFamlr 
X73 +.15 CTTEAp 1X91 _ TE Band nil 45 —41 Jockson Nuttorad: AtrLdr 1536 +.19 


AdtRB 9.74 —01 Odara* 1X87 —23 
AmertnB 11X91 —02 Otwrwets 2X60 +32 
AZMBt 1148 +41 OcaziTEPlftM — 01 
BdBt 1X47 +44 OWMt 7134 —41 
BQSVBt 239* +33 OtaDomta mue +45 
CokVtoBI 1X12 +42 Ofy&tlnc 1645 +33 
CAMB 1030— 01 OtvBatl n 1639 +47 
CbpFdBf 27.98 +.14 OmOmto 
GRKI&I 839 +43 ASBtAMp 1036 +44 


TotRetp 1530 - TFHYA 15.16 — 4T USGvtAp 7JB — 03 

USGvS 937—02 TFHYBt 1X16—01 HiYBdAp 740 +44 

WMOpp 1098 —49 TFtaBt 1596 —43 Senfc wl Group; 
kmwniPdB Texasp 931—41 AoaGrthP 599 +43 

Bondn 1046—® U5G»A P 1X41 —® B0Uta0KJPl533+« 

TEBortnliyi +42 UHAP 940—41 Bondn 661 — 41 , 

Equity rt 1932 +.16 VsioAp 79* +.16 OMnSHcP 3X10 +23 IlNEJ^udto 


GrawthApIxn +.77) 
mncBp 836 +4f | 
HBncAp 836 +45 
TEtosApl233 
USGvA 890 —41 1 
USGVBP 890—021 
VotueB 1590 *.19 


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LuCooGr niQ/12 + JT 


HiYBdAp 740 +44 L^japV 1X26 +44 
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CPHOBI 1X43 —0* 
CPtTBt 1231 +31 


MDomta 2048 +45 Bondn 1046—® USGvA p 1X41 — M BakmoedPl533 +45 

Ky&jlnc 1635 +33 TSortnll31 +42 UHAP 940—41 Bond® *31—41 

ItVfMin 1659 +47 Equity n W32 +.16 VstaAp 79* +.16 ComS«CP3X10 *Xl 

M Grant CtapAp|7n2K77 +4T VoyAp 1208 +.15 OvSetBP JftdB — « 

AsetAMp 1036 +4* totJEan 1877+49 AdBt 1X49 —01 Growth P 7775 +.17 1 

BhiGEaA 1330 +.16 PRBaxEG 1233 +34 AstoBt 1X43—36 PA TFp 1X7T +42 


AoaGrlhP 599 +43 SraCbpG 1Z.I8 +30 
BahtaaedPl533 +45 SmCdpV 1296 *^ 


TotRtBd 1X31 —43 


LTCoron 937 —03 
HYCorpn 8JJ7 +42 
Proton 998. +43 
khaBndn 7X10 —43 
IdxBal 1146 +47 . 
ktxSOOn 4896- +38 
lndxEtfnl947 +.19 


BafEqBp 15LU —06 irfxToTn 1137 +.19 
AiSUSAP 735 — 47 kboGran 1037 +.12 


Band 7047 —0?/ SI Govt n 9.99—47 
DivcriiM 1X2* +46 5tSH X2S +46 


EmtMkEOSMi —19 Sltnv 292—31 
tatlEqtv 1X12 +49 1 TEBdn 1X95 —01 


UIZAp 1396—10 ShfnTp 1332 -.01 
CATE B 791 — 01 ThdCntrn 8J7 +46 


tasMCP 10*0 — ® 
ItrttAp 1791 *M 
MrtsAD 931 —04 


0*0 — ra InvtmTF 1058 +45 
791 *M IftvMEq 7342—47 
931 —04 IrrvUta n 1058 —10 
931 —44 BaranAsfn 2138 +.1* 
931 —4* BariM Funds 


MrtoCn 931 —4* BartieH Funds 
MtgTrAp 991 —01 BascVJn U39 +41 
MtoTBp 9.91—41 Fuoedln 1033 —41 
MtoTrCp 9.92 . VI tail 1X47 

MltfG 1034 +42 BascomBol 2240 +.12 
AUtlnl 147 —01 BayFUndi: 

MMSAp X92 — 43 Bondn 1X18 — 04 
MMSBt XW— 43 Equity n 1145 +.15 
MCAAp 1X81 —41 STYIdn 994 —41 
MuCABpULBl — 01 BeocHitl 31 a7 — 01 
MuCACpKLSI —41 BSEmoObf 11.10 —48 
MuFLCp 1X25 — 02 Bendmurit Funds 


FL TxB 73 7 
FundB 832 
GiEqB 1X91 
GwthB Hll 
HYMuB 1X3* 
HYSecB 742 
MATxB 846 


CT TE B 730 —42 UST Int 1392 —05 
FedScB 1137—05 USTLng 1570 —13 
FL TxB 747 — 4? USTShn 7575 —® 
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1291 —06 CopVolA 1246 +.16 

1A11 +35 copvoiam.n +.is 
1X3* . PStgAp 1041 +47 

742 +4* PtStovOtlXOI +42 
806 —01 DrevtusProneer: 


Growth 1133 +.12 
Income 1X58 —04 
ToxEx 10X4 +.® 
TotRtn 1048 + 49 


BlueOi 2473 +.15 CTTEAp 1091 _l TE Band nil 45 —41 JadksmMM 
CAtasn 1145 —Mt COTEp 1X31—® Gateway Foods: Growth 1 

CATFn 1239 —01 FLTEp 11.15 +4* GovtBdn 1X39 — 42 Income 1 

Condon 1893 +42 GaTEp 1094 . tadxPIn 1644 +40 TaxEx 1 

CopApp 1733— .15 GtdRbP 1X14+41 SWRWG 1471 +.1? TotRtn 1 

Codnca nr!043 +43 tatTEo 1X73 +43 GnSeen 1296 +02 Janus FUad: 
ConoStitSX42 +149 KVTEApll39 +42 GinWGroep: Balanced n 

Contra 3141 +32 K5TEP 1X71 +42 Erisanp 2979 +35 EnterprnS 

CnvSecn 1670 +.13 LATEp 1133 —jOi GintFdn 1591 +34 FedTxEkn 

Destiny! 1747 +35 LtdTEp 109? +43 Gtamieda Fuads Fbdncn 

□esfinyll 28.18 +39 MITE A P 1248 _ Equity n 1X37 +.13 Fundn 1 


ST Bond 99B —41 WkEm 1345 —51 
SmdCO 10X1 +41 Liberty Famffr: 
odcson ttafioaB*: AmLdr 1536 +.19 


GoWdn 7® —15 FerSecBt1042 —02 
Gthlncn 1691 +.16 FLMBI 1095 —02 
5; Govt n 9.99—07 FdFTBf 7*43 +34 
SISH 435 +46 FdGrBt 1045 +M 
Snnv 292 —36 GlAJB! 1X30 +4* 
TEBdn 1095—01 GtBdBI 1043 —0* 
WMEm 1345 —51 SCvBf 1090 +.10 
aierty Famffr GiUtBt 1X27—10 

AmLdr 1536 +.19 GnRBt 1735 +.12 
COpGrAp 1341 +36 KeoffhBt 165 +42 


OraaBp 17.10—78 EqlrtxA 1240 +.12 
EuraBI 1*44 -49 GvArmA n 997 —02 


EalncAn 1173 +46 
EatncCt 1173 +45 
FTWn 1X37 —08 
FToft 1194 +40 


IrtlEqBt 1139 
G8-US 1341 +43 I 


DscVciA 1290 +48 PBwtotGrp: 

FqlndxA 1240 +.12 AKS III 7JS 

GvArmA n 997 —02 ARS (V 737 

GvBdAp BUB - AUSV-A 7.10 —41 
ta(£aA 1X84 +47 AdfUSfV 735 j 
fcKSmeBd 9JB +42 AKS4 . 7.16 . 

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IrtfTFA 11.19 . ARSU 739 _ 

IrtHEaAn 1246— 41 AtSUS' 747 

LpCoGr 1197 +.10 AdJUSlJ 7.18 _ 

LBCOVd 1141 +.10 AUSltl 7.17 
LtValA 1078 —01 CpUtln 793—11 
OHMuA 1130 —41 GNMA 1X59 —05 
SmCoGr 1747 +32 HYldR <94 +47 
TFBdA HUB - MauCap 1233—01 
STMMII 799 +41 

ShrlTrp 6J8 +41 


BKWBt 492—01 
CATxBf 84* —01 


TFtaCP 1X95 
World P 1273 


BdonAP 1243 +.1A kbrtrotn 1199 +.13 
BtfncAp 1X23 —01 { MxEurp 1199 —14 


CATFAP 7JB — 01 1 


CnvSecn 1670 +.13 
Destiny] 1747 +35 
Desfinyll 2X11 +39 


Disea 1895 +92 MOTEp 1134—42 
Divertot! ntl45 — 41 1 NCTEAP 1079 +42 


GtahFdn 1591 +94 FetfTxEX n7X9 —01 
aenmede Funds Fbdncn 9® -42 
Equity n 1397 +.13 Fundn 1997 +.15 


Balanced n«L26 +45 H0ncBdxll93 
Enternrn 2192 +.10 Mrfic 1101 +42 


LatAmBt 1694 —24 lllCbrco 1037—02 
MAMBt 1134 +42 IlICBrNC 1079 +431 


NatfteB 1X78 —02 i 
NY TxB 7M —01 
OH TxB 791 —01 
StrhnB 744 +41 
TxExB 1447 —42 
TEfirtsB B92 —42 
USGrfl (XU +.15 
USGvB 6.78 —41 
Ulffi 1X36 —10 


MINBp 1014—04 Bctanced 1036 +42 Ulffi 1X36—10 
MuOHCp1037— 33 BondAn 2059—® Gotomfato Funds: 
MuNJCp 1024 — M OlvGrAn 1X90 +40 Balance n 78.1 7 +.M 
MNYA 1O10-® EqldxAn 1148 +.12 C0mStknl592 + 36 
MuNYBp IO10 —43 FacGrA 1073 +45 Fixed rt 1348 —45 
MUNYCPIXIO— 04 ShtDur 10® _ Govt 837 -01 

NMUAP 1044—® SffldAn 2036—01 Grthn 2741 +9S 
NtlMuCp 1X14 — 04 SmColA 1191 +49 tahStkn 1248—30 
NEurAp 129* — 11 USGvA 2X12—02 Munln 1X7* +48 


NMTEp 1X39 .1 

NYTEP 11.17 +44 I 


TnTEAp 1193 
UfilAP 1092 —47 
VATEAP11J02 - 


MuWYBp 1X10 -m FacGrA 1071 

MUNYCPIXIO— 04 ShtDur 1041 

NMUAP 1044— ® SffldAn 2XX 

NtlMuCp 1044 —44 SmColA 1U1 

NEurAp 129* —11 USGvA 2X1! 

NAGvA 1X35—01 USTktxAn2X76— 05| 

NAGvBp 1X35 -41 BnlwinGnuR 
NAGvC 1034—01 AdGavn 9JSI 

PrGrihAp1299 *38 CaTFln 1141 

PrCrthBpiX® +38 Ccm=tniilX45 


Fixed n 1348 -45 MuBdB f life -21 


Govt 137 -41 
Grthn 2741 +95 
InflSflcn 1208—30 
Munln 1276 +.® 
Scedn 1993 +30 


AiSGovn 944 
CaTFln 1141 *33 


Qusr A d 2445 +41 
ST Mia p 932 —01 
STMtot 932 —41 
TOCfip 279* +90 
WUflncp 190 
AmSoufll rtnds ' 


CdTFtan 1X42 —01 1 
CuTFSn 1X36 +41 


Govt 11.15 —45 
Grolnc 1630 +34 
Growth 1X57 +37 
MunB 1448 - 


CAMunAtXiS +43 WvGdl n 1238 +.14 I NMTEp 1039 
CTmEiXM +41 g!5Sg r }5-"lg ffiTEPlUJ +44 
rr W'j ti i x to + nj BnrMIflr ll/P —M OH 1 1 APTIJOT - 

FuSSUisS *M gjjl* 3*91+ J* PATCP 1097 -41 

GblnvAniX98 — 17 EOlIn 1802 +.13 TnTEAp 1193 

GtotavBt 1548 -17 Eqtdx 1799 +.19 UfilAP 1092 -47 

GwrtA iee— 04 Europe 1994—0 4 VATEAPUJB2 - 
GnmaBt 44?-® EnchFdnlOX® +74 Flex Funds 
MAMunA1241 RdetFdnl998 +.19 Bartnp2XlB . 

MOIMunA1X37 +41 JWv 1079 +.]7 Gfetapn 1 940 - 

MIMunA IA27 *33 GNMn 1090 —DC Growth np 1X73 -.]* 

MNMunA157< +41 GMd VLM — O* MrfrMIlin M +45 

MuBdB t 1502 —SO GtoBdn 1X53 -.0* Fontaine rt 1145 +44 
MuniBdA 1541 —03 GvtSec n 1X38—4* ForttsFimds 
NCMuA 1193 +41 GroCo 2993 +4* AstAlip l*J8 +31 

NCMuBtllPa +41 Gratae 2299 +35 CopApp 2X11 +JB 

NY MunA 15.1(1 +41 HiYW 1291 —42 Qwrtlp 17.76 +44 

NYMuBtlS.10 +41 InsMunn 1X35— ® FlducrP 2943 +75 

OHMuA 1X47 +41 IntBdn 1041—® GtoGc1hPM51 +44 
PA MunA 17. IS +43 taterGvtn 948 +41 GovTRp 896 — 42 


0HTEAP1I31 . OtraetntA 1X15 — 03 
PATEp 1097 —41 Gotomos Sadi* Fmiy: 


CtfTFHn 990 +41 Compass Oxtffah 
CdTTFLn 1193 +41 Entytaao 1X86 


MuniBdA 154] —03 
NCMuA 1X93 +41 
NCMuBt 1X02 +41 
NY MunA 1 510 *41 
NY MuBt 15.10 +41 
OHMuA I3L47 +41 
PA MunA 17.15 +43 
PAMuBl 17.14 +43 
TXMuA 21.17 r42 
VAMuA 1791 +43 


IntGovn <072 - Grthtae 1495 +3t UTW+dCt 1246 —05 

tntn 1X17—1* infGvt 5.13 —01 Uberty Fimtaak 
Munlntn 1091 +43 Mbruv 1239 +.16 Gthtac 1X88 +.11 

SmCapn 1*39 +39 ShTmBdnXOI _ InsMuni 11.10—® 

1X15—® TWenrr 2548 *91 TFBrVKt 1X90—41 
KhsFmhr: Ventrn 49.10 +37 USGov 934 —01 
1591 +37 WridW 2530—15 UM 1199—06 
15.12 +45 JoMrtFdn 1049 +30 LmfTrmn 10.19 +41 
1539 +45 John Hancock: UndDvn 2798 +.16 

1796 +46 CATEf 1X15—01 Lindnrn 2X66+47 
M60— 41 DfecvBt 991 +.16 LoamisSavles 
1591 +.16 Growth 0 1790 +32 Bondn 1197 +41 

20*2 +.08 liAcore 1331 +.13 Growth Bnli32 + 3 ? 

KbskHt: LTGvAp 841 —JD. IhttEqh 1X13—05 

9.97 - MATE! 1234 . SmCoon 1*31 +.11 

9.99-41 MlgTEB IX® . Lord Abbott: 

10.18 +41 NYTEtp 1295 _ AfflBdP 7044 +.12 


JHH i Ri i Ii i iu Ffc 
AssetAp 1333 +47 
CATEAP9X95 —42 
ChpHYP 1X24 +.11 
DtocFdp TMM +37 


CopGt 1591 +37 
Gtolnc 15.12 +45 
Grlnc 1539 +45 
IntlEq 1796 +46 
Munitac M90— 01 
SeiEq 1591 +.16 
SmoQ*> 2042 +.08 


HBncBdxll93 . MIMuBt 1093 _ OhhiWIiiiu Fd= 

AitaSc 1108 + 42 MNMBt 1X95 *33 AsudAp 1X23 +47 

USGvtCp 83* — 44 MntnsBt 899 . CATE A0KL9S — 42 

USGvSetA 834 — 0* MnLMBt 1041 - ChpHYP 1374 +.11 

UfitFd 1247—04 MuintB 1043 +42 DtocFdp 399* +37 

UWFdCt 1246 — 45 MNeMBt 1092 +42 EqfncA P 1119 +.12 

Jberly Fimctob NtResSt 1595 —07 Eatacfl 1X12+40 
Gthtac 1008 +.11 NJMBt 1139 —41 GtSloP 2375 +44 

InsMuni 11.10 —42 NYMriBT 1248 —41 GJGrp 1538 —36 

TFBonct 1090 — 41 MSMB1 1091 +42 GtabBwpll.M— 08 
USGov 934—41 OHMBt 1133+41 G1obolAp37jn — 29 
Uta 1199—06 PacBt 2099 +.12 GfcttB 3593—30 

mfTrmp 10.19 +41 PA MB t 1195 - Gawp 1476 —46 


_ I DvriflB1XlX96 — 08 StntryFdn 1408 +45 1 CWiflnlW +2 


MxPOcn WW0 +.16 

fthdastn *504 +49 


1X96 +46 Soquoian 5531—4*1 CapGrAp1593 +32 1 SmCcpnIXFl +.18 


SPSOOn 1004 +.13 


735 FLTxBT 949—® Staton— 8 Stoles 

7.16 _ GfGrBt 992 —06 Matrikn 1247 +.14 

7.19 . GrhiBt 1X71 +.12 SAP Mid n] 199 +.10 

739 . Htmat 27 43 +38 SPSOOn 1004 +.13 

747 _ HIYJdBt 1344 +48 STGvfn 991 

7.18 - bxxmeBf 735 — 01 YWPln 1000 

7.17 _ InvBt B32 +30 ITStFUnds 
791—11 MunBt 935 —01 GovMed IX® —03 

1X59 —05 NJTkBt 942—01 Gralncn 1»41 +45 
694 +47 NuiOppB 124.93 +4t MATHnidX®— 02 
1X33—01 NYTxBt 940 — 02 TExMatfnlX3ST +41 
749 +41 OTCBT 1139 +.11 — wmuf Funds 
608 +41 TXExBt 946—01 FjaHnCTrn103»— 01 


049 —02 Staton 5W Stole s GttbGApl233 — 02 M uKYd n1OJ0 +41 

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1371 +.12 SAP Mid n] 199 +.10 GvScAp 1179 - O MoUdn 1X83 


GvScAp 1179 - X3 MuUdn 1X83 
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MEqAp lit*— 06 MurtShtn 1543 . 


LMUSA 1292—431 


GovMed IX® —03 MassT A P1733 —0* I 
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taMmatPUnds totrFxn 841 - 


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EqAsAn 1237 +.14 
SaGrAn T132 +.16 
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740 +.16 
1149 +.M 


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SmCopn 1*01 +.11 UHlnSt 043 —AS MStnoGrA22.lB +31 
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NJMuAn 1005 - BosNum01544 +40 CMncp 1143—05 

STlnvAn M01 —41 BaiNum01576 +41 EmiGrp 14.16 - _ 
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Enlncp 164* +48 CATE 1138 . GrtncP 1132 +.11 

Atrwrtep 1132 — 41 Fhnd 1118 +.16 Growth P 1131 +.15 

Berth 94S +46 GSq 1X94 +.15 XtaGrp 1142 +47 

CaPCr p 1538 +36 GrtncA 7047 +.18 NatMop 1104—02 


Enlncp 1644 +48 
Airwrtep 1132—01 


045 +4*1 GEq 


tatGvrrrnl032 M LoVatn 935 +48 SPServr 2X37 +31 
LTtadTrn 938 - MtoBkrin 8J6— 41 SPTechr 1974 +97 

SmCnET 1149 +.11 Munrn 802 —43 SPUtS 1141 —47 
terra Thsb ttnGrwn 1150 +30 USCran 1S21 +32 

CalMup 1141—01 smvalR 933 +43 Inter 133S— K 
CMncp 1143—05 TtRtnn 895—41 WWstyn 1933—® 
ErmGrp K16 - _ TenqitelenGrous Wefltao 2073 +45 
RJnsp 1039— ft* AmuTrr 1344 +45 IMKttrn M39 +.11 
GrtncP 1132 +.11 GnpAoc 1530 +48 Wrtdl 1739 +.1* 
Growth P 1131 +.15 DevMMPl'L£a +.18 VMeroAdVttefS 


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SPTechr »34 +97 
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Inter 133S— M 
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Wefltao 2073 +45 


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Lord Abbott: 

AJfiddP 1004 +.12 


IMStacGrA211B +31 t ... 

MtutacA 1*48 — ® IMGr 2234 — ® RBBGvln 1093 — B VMBrtln US +.10 
NYTCOCAP1X35 +42 Pionrllp 1944 +.15 jRCM Fund 2136 +.19] VMEdTn 1292 +.10 


GoU 893 +4* 
Growth P 1272—07 
Income p 1039 +91 
P5nMBdplft76 +41 
Barone p 1X15 —11 
KonrFdp234B +33 


Growth P 1131 +.15 
XfflGrp 11® +47 
NatMcrp 1134— JB 


tavQln 1133—® STOP 244 _ 

NaOTE TI36 .1 USGov p M43 — 05 


1X61 +37J MDMullnil.il. +03 


SmCap 1679 +.13 
USGov 1103—03 


CopApp 2S.11 +32 STGav 1046—02 STShWB X91 . _ BoruDetlpUl® +47 lAstAillt 1149—00 
copiflp 1776 +4* Goran F und R SndEAP 1605 +® DevelGihPl037+31 BKh 11.12+46 


2234 — 30 iRBBGvtp KL53 — 42 


UStaciln 1041 —04 
UStacTn 1X61 —04 
VMBattn 1292 +.10 


FOrqnP 2840— .1* 
GtobOpp M02 - 

Growth p 1776 +41 
tacqmP 938 +42 
REstp 1X31 +41 

Shwtcop xn— 01 

World p 1505 +01 


FlducrP 20® +75 
GlbGrThP 1431 +44 
GovTRp 836 — 42 


tott&ln 1778 —051 Grwthp 2906 +401 


CoTTFLn 11® +41 
EqGron 1234 +.14 
EurBdn 1000 — 06 
GNMAn 1077—4* 


BotancsKlXII +44 Gakflnn 1492 + 42 
Bondx 11® —45 IncGron 1533 +.12 


EqtYtncu 1206 +49 
FXtan 1X90 —01 
Growth 1140 +30 
IrtIR 1X01 —47 i 
MuiBd 1149 


InvGBn 7 .92 — U HiYIdp 
Train 1230 +33 TFMN 
LOtUlAm 111634 —34 TFNat 
LtdMun 9.97 —4! TF NY 


BTWMk 1735—34 
GtGvtn 1X16 —41 
IntlEq 1334—251 
SmCas 17.14+141 


007 +06|Gvt&yyn 2395 *M 


Income p UJ7 —in I LowPrr 1770 +31 


10 ® . 
1137-01 
1146 —01 
0.01 —02 


Equity X 1504 +.13 
GvflrtK 936 —00 
LMMatx 1045 — ® 
RenEqx 1731 —42 
Amanotac 1X24 +.06 
A m bnw ud prFds 


LTreosn 1031 —05 Shrttnt 1X60- 
NfTRn 11.14 +42 Qm p nstt Group; 


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GrowihF 1*15 +® TNoten 1094 —® 


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GvScCp 1078—0* MadiB np H 45 +06 Denn Witter: 

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ESCORTS & GUIDES 


BELGRAVIA 

ORCHIDS 


(Continued From Page 4) 


! ■* SOCIAL * ESCORT ■ 5SVKX - 
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INTERNATIONAL HERALD TRIBUNE, MONDAY, JANUARY 17, 1994 


Page 11 



■se- 


m 






»j*lt>!USrf> 




** 



i 

L- 

New International Bond Issues 



Compiled fy Laurence Desvilettes 


• ;■■■ . - 

I 

V 

Issuer 

Amount 

(iriHUahs) 

Price 
Prk» ' sad 

wade 

T«ma- 

1 .... 


Hooting Rate Notes 


... . .... ‘ . - 


t 

BT Securities Corp. 

$200 1997 

% 99.813 • >— 

Over imorth Ubdr. Nonedbfale. Eras 025$. {Odder Poo- 
body Infl-l 

u T 

l; 

Canada . -•«. 1 

. $2,000 1999- 

IS 99J7 -t 

BalowSinpotK Lftwr. CnfloWo ert par from 1995. hrcs 0.15%. 


i 

FbfenTngsbanfen ' 

; $100 2004 

l.lb 99 M - — 

IrRanst wiilba l AOow ^mootti Libor until 1999, whan bond 
Q csSaHli of par, Itieroafiur 2}i o«r. F»ei 0M3X Denomimy 
tioni 51 (tojOOQ. (Chemoal BonV) 

. , s 

r 

Gokknan Sachs 
Group 

$200 1999- 

% -99.ro — 

Omt Sraonth l*or. Nww*jb4. Ferns 020%. tGMman 
SoetoWl 

'V 

f 

f‘ 

Hdoba 

. ; $100; 1997 

i ; ioo _ — 

Over 3-rac«T>h Libor. NnoroUnhfe FnatOTOiL Danorainabon* 
JlOjWO.-iMerriB Lynch WTJ 


t 

Morgan Stanley ’ 

Group 

S250"- 197 T 

% 9978 

Ovor ^pontfi Ubor. NoncaBahfe. Fw OjSX. (Moroan Sian- 


i 

Nafiraa * 

' $T5ff. 1996 

99823 - — 

Ov*r 6raarth Libor. Noncnfabh. Fees 075%. pOdder Pea- 
bady WT^ - 

'' 


Nomura Inti. . - 1 . 

$100 2004 

H 99m — 

Owd-tnorttr tflwr. Mminwnr coupon 5%. NonMahla. Fact 

07SX. {Momuxi Inti) 

■ J ;■ 


Sweden' ‘ 

-'■$200 1996 

M . 100 — , 

Qncr^raonaiawr. bloncaBohlu. Foot 0-iat. DanexmwXioiit 
iiOflOO. frtorgon Stanfey WlJ 



OeutschePFdndbrief 
& Hypofheken Braik 

.DM 2,500 2003 

ttwr — — ’ —t . 

Issue «pKt bMvmn 1 faXon moriai paying tbe 3-raOnfR iibor 
afrt pnoact at 99JB8, end U biEon moits paying Ihn draonlh 
Uxy cnd priced at 99^1. NoncsAtok- feu 020%. (DG 
Bcri4 -- ... 

■>» * 


Cheflenham & 
Gloucester Bu3cfrng 
Society 

£150 ' 1999 

0.10 9944 — 

Over Stoorah Uboir. Cctiabto at par in 199& Fees 0.10%. 
Denonwraiora ElBOflOR flOeimmrt laws) 

~ - J 

L 

htfl Fnance Corp: " 

mlSOjXK) 1999 

Oao 10ft55 ^ 

Below Smooth Libor. Bnffen id at 1Q0A5. NoncoRobio. Fees 
075%. [htituto Bancorio Sen Paata di Torino^ 

4 * . ' 


European Bank -for 
RaccwBtrudiqri & . 

Development 

vaO^OO 1999 

W; 10570 — 

Ow Liber. NoocriUsto. Fere not dsdased Denoni- 

nationi TOO mflton yen, (httfco Eunipaj 

: : : 

f 

Int'l finance Corp. 

YIO^OO 1999 

0J» 105.99 

Over 6-tpomh Lbor, NoncaDofale. Fees not dadond. Denooni- 
nafiom 10 mSton yen (hfidto fixopej 




yiofloo;.. 2001 

1 - ■ 10870 

Orartirinotoh Libor. NoncoAabte. Foes not dsdosed. Danomi- 
woiioralO aJfcn yen. JhBtkoEcropej 

"- . 

i ■ 



i 

Nordic Investment. 
Bank 

Y 30,000 1999 

» 104J12 — 

Ov^d-OTO^Etor.Naiualjbfe. Few ootiStchsed. Panoav- 
nations 100 miSon yen. [N&ko Burape.) 

.. ;i 

t 

Queensland Treasury 
Carp; - - 

--Y30L00 0 1999 

1 107 J® — 

Over 3raxinth Libor. NoncaUabfe. Fees nattSeekaed. Denomi- 
nations 10 nAon yen. [NBdro Europe.) 

v 

* 

Fixed-Coupons 



’ .. 



Belgium 

' ..$500 2003. 

5% 9545 

NoncdbUe. FungUe with oufctandtog issue, rteting. total 
□mount to StjOOQl Fees (025%. Denomnatiora $HLOOO. 
[Menfllyndi tort) 

‘ .. • 

i 

Investor ' 

$200 1999 

616 - 100.96 99M 

fieoltortid ot WA NoncolaUe. Fees )%%. DenomintXtoni 
SIO/XU (CS first BastaaJ 

■ 


Bayerische 

Landesbonk 

2004 

6- • - 102AO . 99.55 

Reorisred oT par. Nonct^tobte. Foes 2^%. [Boyarische Londcs- 
bonkj : 



Deutsche Bou und 
BodenBank .. 

DM225 2004 

5m ■ 101 JO; — 

Mettot wil be a fixed 540% until 1997. thereafter the 6- 
monfei L4xv, wWi a mireieuni of 5% and a mcedmum of 7!fi%. 
NoocdUde: Fees 170%. fDG Bant) 



Rnland . 

OMZO00 2001 

7007$ 9SL50 

Beoffered at 99. NanaoBaUr Fees 214%. (Dresdnier Bank.) 



Reemftma fi nance 

DM250- 200! 

6ft 101.80 99.65 

geaffei wi of 99^5. Nuncrdtorife. Fee* 254%. (Deutsche Bant) 



Suedwest Deutsche LB 
Capital Markets 

. -dm250 .1999 

5... 1017?. — 

Raoffitrad at 99517: Noncalabfe. hms 2%. fGoldmon Sadis.] 

■ 


WesftB finance 
(Curasao) 

pM.1,000 2004 

6 TffiZjq 9925 

Reoffeted at Wro. NoncaJIafjfe. 2V5X. (WesHdJ 

.7 


Abbey National 
Treasury Services 

- ■..'•£500 .1999' 

6 r 99.19 . — 

NetncaUde- Reas 0275%. (5amuel Monta^rj 



Barclays. Bank 

£500 ■ 2004 

6\i .100742 — 

ReaRarad at 99J92. Noneotiable Poes 2% (Barclays de 
ZoctoWedd) 



Borir^s 

£l0O perpt 

914 -99 Jm ' — 

Gobble of par in 20M. Fees 075%. (Boring Brother*] 



BayerisSw ■ 
Hypotheken Bank 

£100- 7999 

6 r 10114 ~ 

Jteofte^**W^75.NoraxJtaWe.Foaslft%,|Ht»obro»8o«*.) 

• F». 


DsJ'krfbnaler-r.r '. t. 
Investeringsbadk ’ 

r;:«150:>4999/ 

m - 99M - — 

Nonoiable; ties 0.30%. (Samuel McMovx) 

‘ ‘ 


Halifax Buik&ng < ; ; 
Socieify. 

5500 . ' 2004 

GA . 100335 — 

Keofferad 0199.185. Noncofctiila. Fee* 2%. Paobcha Bant) 



Nationwide Bukfing 
Society ~ " 

£150 1999 

m - 10014 " — • 

SMrfferadot 9920. NonctdcUe. Fees 1»%. (Baring Brothers.) 



Cdsse Nafioiiote des' 
Autoroutes . 

FF2^00 2002 

5Mi.. : 99jJ6. 9870 

NanoaHable. Fees(L30%. (5oaMt GbnfeatieJ 



Soditfi Nattoade des 
Chensnvde Fer 
Prangms . ’ . ’ ~ 

W=3£G0 2006 

6 IOQjbti 9975 

Tfeofferad at 99.921. NoheqteWe. half of owe marketed in 
/ronct Feer U0% pNP.) 

\. ' : 


LKBBoden- 
Wuerttemberg . 
finance ; 

- DF300 2004 

5« 10O35 99J0 

KaaHveda* 99M, hfaraaflaHe. Fees 1%. (ABN Amro Boat) 



Sweden 

. DF500 2004 

554 .10014. — 

ifeafferad ra SMS. Noaoatiofato. Foes'l%. ptobobank) 



Bayerische 

Landesbonk 

ra. 300,000 1999 

Th 101 M 99 JO 

NonxAdble. Ferns 154%. {Deutsche Bent) 



- . i . 

171250.000 2004 

7.90, 101'TD 9970 

Naicaktoto. Fees 2%. (Cradbo ItoRano.] 



Vereinsbank . 

*. ■*. »«•*: : 


European Investment 
Bank 

nil.TiiL 1999 

7M 100 " 99A5 

Nonatilabla. Fee* 075%. {Banco Gomrnarotole hoGonaJ 

' - •. ' : 


Export Devebpnwrt 
Ca 

m.2b0J)0O 2001 

7j» 101%. 10Q.ro NorvoAiat (pwa» C<vWM«*ats.| 

; ,,T 


IMI Bonk fnt'l 

rn.30pJX» 1999 

8 . 101 ao' 99ro 

Heafieraid at 99JB. Nonoatoble. Fees 1«%. BMI Bonk) 



Inter-Americdn 
Developmertt Bank 

rn 250,000 2004 

770 101 £5 ' 99ro 

NanoaBable. Feci UHL (IP. Morgan SecurftiB.) 

- i 


European Investment 
Bonk 

SP2DJ300 2004 

7.90 ' 101 -GO' — 

Ndhatidbk Fara1%% (Santander de Ktogados.) 



BellSouth Capita) ' 
Funding 

- ECU 125 . 1999 

514 10114 9970 

Reaffered or per. Noncnttable. Fees 1WX. (Morgan Stanley 

wi) 



Ccasse Frangxse de 
Devefoppement 

ECU 200 2001. 

514 101 A05 99.05 

teoffered ttt 99SL NonoaBetoie- fees 1*%. {GaUam Bade 
InrtJ 

v r ' 7 ’ - 


Cr£dt Fonder de. - 
France 

ECU. 300 2001 

514 101.775 98.95 

Re oRumTatWM. NmeaSabia. Fees tWL (ftrfs* Capital 
Moriah.) . 



Eurafuna 

ecu 225 2001 

5J4 101J75 — 

PecSfered e/l par. Noncdtobte, Feta 114%. (Swiss Bee* CorpJ 

*' * • 


KFW Infl finance - 

ECU 200 2001 

514 101 — 

ltoofltoWra9vANonoalUjtefitesia%|GoWrm 

' WH 



UJL Pass-Tlvaugh - 
Securities 

ECu250 2001 . 

514 101.175 

Baaftored at 99ro. Noncdtobfe. Foes 1%%. (Morgan Stanley 

IntlJ . 

■ 


finnisb Export CrecSt" 

FM^OOO 1997 

6 99.43 . 99 JS 

ttondddale. Fms 0TO%. (GoUroan Soehs IntlJ 

■ 1 - 


Export Devobpmcflt 

Ca 

..CS150 1997 

5 100.10 9970 

feeaffered at 9aflD. Noncafabla. Fees 1WL (hotabrai BcnSc.) 

- 


HydroCJuebec - 

a 1,000 2004 

7 98338 9850 

Saimannucfly. . No«oDi*te- Foes 085%. Denominations 
.C5100JXXL IMenil lynch fraX) . . 

.i r ' • - 


KFW IntT finance 

a 250 2004 

614 lOOro — . 

Beofterad tt98ti Noncofcbie. Few 2% (Down Europe) 



Monlrod 

-” c$T25 2001- 

- 614 -40055 98TO 

Reoffend k-FMO .Nanco&Ale. Feta lft%. (Wood GundyJ 

. 1 1 


Ford CretFt Auslrafia 

ao*75 1999 

6 V 101 AO 9 9ro 

. NonDolobte. Fees 2%. ptotebra* Bank) 




v.3o am 2001 

314 99.98 98TO 

SemtonnuaBj’. Nonealofale. fieei 020%. pahro Europe4 



Eaulty-Unk*d 


- 




Hong Kong land 
HoWngs 

$410 2001 

4 100: — 

Noneaioble. ComertUe at HK&iti5 per share, a 15% 
prenuwiL aid of HKJ772* per rfafai*. Fees 3ML |Bob*w 
HeraingfeiCoJ 

f*. 1 


Kuraroy 

. $200 '1998 

-m ioo, -T- 

NooofcUa. fiodi S4D00 note with one warrant exerowUe 
into' uonipexty* xharai at an wpede(l-2H% pranuum. fba 
2Sfi% Twin* to be set Jan. 19. (Damo EutapeJ 



Kyocera 

$500 ' 1998 

m ioo... 

Nanadable. Eodh $10^00 note wi* two-warraffi exerta- 
obis Into company charts 0*4*458 yen par shone ood » 
11345 yon per doBar. F4as 21ML-(Ddhita EwopaJ 

■ V 
•. . 


NGK Spark Ptwg 

$250 1998 

■TO 100 - — 

NmcpUJc. Bids 810/100 .note with two ^aardv 

cMa into boaipony'* shores ot on expected 2K% pnmum. 
fees 2^%. Tenre to be seT Jan. J8. (YanoieN WTJ 



Sanwa SwltBr' 

$46fr 1998 

114 100, . — 

NbrcoflaUk Bteh S5JOOO n* wah on* wamnt exerasafale 
Mb aw^xwyi shares .or an expected 2WL pranwim. $300 
m#onimBd in Europe by DaNro, $160 niSon baved in Asia 
by Nomura, foe* 254%. Tones to ba set Jon. 18- 

V* ’ v 

< : 1 


Cn-wn Comroerdol 
Bank 

.$160 2004 

314' 100- — 

htoMBRobie.Cto(MW^ a 25« bdtt pa share aid 01255 
bcd» par dofor. Feet 2 H%. Increased hen SI 56 pi non, 
(MeniR lynch Wl) 

4- p V.- ■ 
w + 

\ " "a 1 1 <l - 

. "* ' 1 


MkheSn _ : \ 

‘FF 3300 ; 2001 

2Mr r--.:— 

Each band a priced at 2S frata aid w* be convertible wo 
one altheeneipaiy'asliotatof 3fl7 froncfc n 1278% pranew*. 

tf oar omartad, note* radaamed d 3fl7 Irww for a 

bdanra reteryed far easting shorohottisw- Fees not cfadaeri 
(SodUGbnkda.) . 


Debt Relief 
For Russia 
Is Gaining 
Momentum 

By Alan Friedman 

[mermaional Hemld Tninate 

PARIS — Leading Western 
creditor countries will bold a meet- 
ing in Paris on Wednesday and 
Thursday to discuss Russia's abili- 
ty to service its $54 billion of offi- 
cial external debL 

The meeting comes amid grow- 
ing concern that capital flight from 
Russia and economic uncertainly 
will Under Moscow’s capacity to 
make interest and principal pay- 
ments, more than $10 nuKon of 
which win fall due during 1994. 
Last year members of the Paris 
Gub group of creditor nations 
agreed to reschedule $15 billion of 
interest, principal and debt pay- 
ments in arrears. 

Both U.S. and Japanese officials 
have indicated recently that they 
expect the Paris Gub meeting this 
week to decide to allow Russia to 
?vrid making some SI billion to $2 
billion of debt payments that are 
due between now fend April 

Although it is not officially on 
the agenda. Western government 
sources interviewed said they also 
expect the Paris meeting to begin 
exploring whether a broader Rus- 
sian debt relief plan is needed. 

The idea of offering Moscow the 
kind of debt forgiveness that be- 
came necessary in Larin America in 
the 1980s is being ruled out at pre- 
sent, but oneTJ-S. official said “this 
short-term, quarterly approach 
cannot go on much longer. n In an 
interview this official said there 
was “a growing consensus in Wash- 
ington that we may have to have a 
more comprehensive agreement on 
Russian debt'’ 

The Paris Gub group is expected 
to await the results of a forthcom- 
ing International Monetary Fund 
mission to Moscow before moving 
to a formal consideration of debt 
rescheduling that would go beyond 
the first quarter of this year. 

The $54 billion of official Rus- 
sian debt is the largest single com- 
ponent of the country’s estimated 
$85 billion to $90 billion of total 
foreign debt The second largest 
item, also the subject of continuing 
discussion, is about $24 billion of 
commercial hank debt 


TO OUR 
READERS 
N FRANCE 

It’s never been easier 
to subscribe 
and save 
with our new 
tofl free 
service. 

Just coS us 
today 

at 05437 437 


Fear of Higher Rates Clouds Horizon 


Compiled by Our Stuff Frmt Dupaidia 

NEW YORK — Treasury securities prices 
/efl last wed as traders sensed the market was 
sailing into potentially stormy seas, with a ne* 
surge b the American economy’s growth in- 
creasing the risk of higher bterest rates. 

S iranger- lhan-expeci cd economic data re- 
leased Friday, the latest of several such reports, 
sent the Treasury’s 30-year bond down h point 
b price, to 99 17/32. The bond's yield, which 
moves b the opposite direction from its price, 
rose to 629 percent from 623 percent a week 
earlier. 

Rates on shorter maturities rose slightly, wiih 
three-month and six-month bills up 2 basis 
points, or hundredths of a percentage point, to 
2.96 percent and 3.14 percent respectively. 

News that industrial production b Decem- 
ber had risen 0.7 percent rather than an expect- 
ed gam of about 0.3 percent and that capacity 
utilization at America's factories was up to 83.5 
percent in December helped depress prices. 

Such signs of economic strength worry bond 
traders because a growing economy has a ten- 
dency to generate inflation, which erodes the 
value of fixed-income investments. To ward off 
inflation, many now expect the Federal Reserve 
Board to force interest rates higher in the next 
one to three months, malting existing bonds less 
attractive to investors. 

Robert Ded crick, chief economist at North- 
ern Trust Co. b Chicago, said there had been a 
change b expectations over the past week, 
“with the market first believing the Fed will 
tighten in the second half and then back to 


thinking it will happen late b the first quarter.'’ 

Elliott Plait, director of economic research at 
Donaldson. Lufkin & Jenrette Securities, said 
he saw a better-than-even chance that the Fed 
would act to bring short-term rates about half a 
percentage point higher between mid-February 
and mid-ApriL 

The supply of bonds in the market also is 
starting to be a concent again, Mr. Dederick 
said. The Treasury is scheduled to announce 
Wednesday how many two-year and five-year 
notes it will sell next week. Those auctions wQl 


U.S. CREDIT MARKETS 


be followed by the quarterly refundbg sale of 
three-year and 10-year notes and 30-year bonds 
in early February. 

The government -securities market in the 
United States will be dosed Monday for the 
Martb Luther King Day holiday, although 
other financial markets wlII be open. 

In another potential sign of growth and infla- 
tion to come, the University of Michigan told 
subscribers Friday that its preliminary index of 
consumer sentiment had jumped to 95.8 in 
January from 88.2 m December. 

Dana Johnson, head of market analysis at the 
Fust National Bank of Chicago, said the im- 
provement b consumer confidence explained 
the unexpectedly strong December retail sales 
reported Thursday. 

That and other recent statistics, he said, sug- 
gest that fourth-quarter growth will be even 
stronger ihan previously expected. He said the 


consensus forecast for fourth-quarter growth 
probably bad belted up to about 5 percent a 
year from 4J5 percent just a few days earlier. 

Vice President Al Gore, b a television inter- 
view Sunday, went beyond even that estimate, 
saying the economy was ‘'booming at a 6 per- 
cent rate" and, with inflation still low according 
to recent reports, was “once again headed in the 
right direction." 

Douglas Schindewolf, a money' market econ- 
omist al Smith Barney Shear son, said the bond 
market’s previous assumption that economic 
growth would slow substantially in the first 
quarter of this year would prove mistaken. 

He said he expected the United 5 Laics’ gross 
domestic product to grow at a 4 percent annual 
rate b the current quarter, not far from the 4.7 
percent growth rale he estimates for the fourth 
quarter ofl 993. 

But the first comprehensive statistics on how 
the economy started out the year won’t arrive 
until early February. Mr. Schindewolf predict- 
ed that die market would trade in a range until 
then, with the 30-year bond’s yield continuing 
to bounce around 6.25 percent. 

Robert Parry, president of the San Francisco 
Federal Reserve Bank, indicated Friday that he 
did not believe the economy would main tain its 
recent pace. He said after a speech in Los 
Angeles that the strong fourth-quarter growth 
was an aberration and predicted growth for all 
of 1 994 would settle down to around 3 percent. 

But he acknowledged that “If you had persis- 
tent high growth, it would raise cautionary 
signs for the Fed." 

(N JT. Knighj -Bidder. Bloomberg) 


The Week Ahead: World Economic Calendar, Jan. 17-22 


A schedule ot IMs watt's economic and 
financial events, compiled tor the Interna- 
floral HerOO Tribune by Bloomberg Bust- 
ness News. 


Asia-Pacific 


• Jen. 17 Tokyo Japan iron ana 
Steel Federation 1993 and December 
crude steel production figures. 

Tokyo Japan Department Store Associ- 
ation 1993 and December sales figures. 
Forecast Down 11 percent, lor 220 con- 
secutive monthly decline 
Kong Kong Freedom Forum conference 
on "Voices of the New Millennium: Asia's 
Changing Media." Speakers include 
Hong Kong Governor CM s Patten. 

Hoag Kong ■ Provisional joWesa figures 
for fourth quarter of 1993. 

Bangkok U.S Treasury Secretary Lloyd 
Bentssn visits. 

• Jen. 18 Tokyo December and 1993 
bankruptcies. 

Tokyo November mecMnery orders. 
Forecast Down 14.2 percent on year, up 
13.1 percent on month. 

. WfcUngton December food price index. 
Forecast: Pnces to drop. 

• Jan. 19 Beyng U.S. Treasury Sec- 
retary Lloyd Bantsen begins five-day visit 
to Bering and Shanghai. 

Tokyo Ministry at international Trade 
and Industry revises November mduanal 
production index. 

• Jen. 20 Tokyo December money 
supply. 

Hong Kong Oriental Press Group to 
launch Hong Kong's nurd EngMstHan- 
guege newspaper, the Eastern Express. 
Taipei December export orders, 
o' Jan, 21 Tokyo Government ex- 
pected to announce fiscal somulus pack- 
age: 

Tokyo 1993 and December merchan- 
dise trade balance. Forecast for Decem- 
ber. surplus of Sil .6 tuition, up 3.85 per- 
cent on the year. 


Europe 


• Somet im e t his week Frankfurt De- 
cember producer price Index. Forecast 
Down 0.7 percent In month, down 0.1 
percent in year. 


Frankfurt November trade balance. 
Forecast S3 biffion Deutsche mark sur- 
plus. November current account Fore- 
cast: 25 button DM defied. 

Frankfurt M3 money supply 

Romo November producer price indev 

Forecast Up 5.0 percent m year. 

• Jan. 19 Brussels Belgian govern- 
ment talks on job-creabon measures. 
Brussels Peter Sutnertand. director- 
general cm General Agreement on Tariffs 
and Trade, visits European Union 
Parle Bank ot France securities repur- 
chase tender. 

• Jan. IB Amsterdam November In- 
dustrial production. November producer 
price index. 

o Jan. 19 A ms t erdam t/nempfoy- 
mem ran in three months to December. 
Forecast: 5.7 percent 
Frankfurt BundesPankauocatessecun- 
t»es repurchase agreements M a fixed 6.0 
percent. 

Magdeburg Chancellor Helmut Kohl to 
address Federation oi German industry 
London December retail pnee index. 
Forecast- Up 05 percent in month, up 2.0 
percent in year Excluding mortgage in- 
terest payments: Up 2.7 percent 
London December ratal sales. Fore- 
cast; Up 0.4 percent in month, up 5.2 
percent in year. 

Paris November industrial production. 
Forecast: Up 0.4 percent 
Strasbourg Weekly European Commis- 
aon meeting. Greek prasdancy wunvau 
work program lor the next six months, 
a Jan. 29 Frankfurt Bundesbank 
Council holds meeting. 

Parts Bank ot France securities repur- 
chase tender 

Stockholm December unemployment 
rate. Forecast B5 percent. December 
consumer price index Forecast Down 
0.2 percent. 

• Jan. 21 London Fourth-quarter 
preliminary gross domestic product 
Forecast Up 0.6 percent on third quarter, 
up 22 percent In year. 

London December M4 money supply. 
Forecast: Up 03 percent in month, up 4.7 
percent in year. 

Parts December final consumer price 
index. Forecast: Up 0.1 percent in month, 
up 22 percent m year. 

Roma January consumer price index tor 


main dues. Forecast Up 4 0 percent m 
yew 


Americas 


• Eamtngs expected two wart Gen- 
eral Electric Co . MerriU Lynch 3 Co . 
fiarteMbber Group Inc., Pftser Inc. 
e Jan. 17 United States: Federal gov- 
ernment, banks and bona markets dosed 
tor Martin Luther King Day hOkdAy. 
Washington U S. deadline tor aotBe- 
mam ot textile trade dispute with China. 
Buenos Ainu IRSA inveremnes & Re- 
piesentaciones SA. a property company 
(n which George Soros is the mam share- 
holder, holds annual meeting. Outlook- 
Shareholders expected to approve issue 
of 550 million five-year Eurobond. 
Buenos Aim Talks between the Span- 
ish airline (beno and the Argentine gov- 
ernment on financing tor Aerofineas Ar- 
gentines. Outlook: Iberia's request for 
5187 million In new tunas lor the wriine 
HX«y to be rejected . 

BfloxL Mfaateatppt Grand Casinos Inc. 
expects u open a casino. 

Earnings expected Abbott Laborato- 
ries, Archer Daniels Midland Go.. John 
Nuveen 3 Co.. Rockwell International. 



• Jan. IB Washington Unilea Solar 
Systems Corp. and Bill White, deputy sec- 
retary of energy, hold news conference to 
Introduce a technology expected to re- 
duce the cost oi electricity generated by 
solar panels. 

Rio da Janeiro central bank expected to 


auction 28-day Ponds. Outlook: Rates 
could nse from 53.68 percent 
Ottawa Bank oi Canada sea its discount 
rate 

San Jose, CaBtomte Client -'Serve* Con- 
ference and Exposition, featuring com- 
putet and software companies, through 
Jan 21. 

Oklahoma CUy Charles Bazanan to be 
arraigned on charges of bank fraud and 
wire baud tor aHegedty selling up b stock 
manipulation scheme to cheat investors 
and several savings and loans. 
Washington American Petroleum Insti- 
tute weekly report on U.S. petroleum 
stocks, production, imports and refinery 
utilization. 

Earnings expected American Electric 
Power Co.. BancOne Corp- Champion 
international. Chemical Banking Corp., 
Chrysler Corp- Citicorp. Federal Home 
Loan Mortgage Corp-. Find Interstate 
Bancorp. KeyCorp. NationsBank Corp.. 
NBD Bancorp.. Wells Fargo 8 Co. 

• Jan. 19 Washington November 
merchandise trade deficit. 

Mexico Ctty Central bank announces 
results of weoMy auction of government 
securities. Outlook: Short-term Treasury 
bills to nse from 10.45 percent. 

5m Paulo Inflation for second weer of 
January. Outlook: 405 percent tor the 
month. 

Ottawa Government to aaO 515 biifion 
ot 8 percent bonds due 2023. in a reopen- 
ing of the benchmark pond. 

• Jan. 20 Washington December 
housing starts. 

Washington Initial weekly claims tor 
state unemployment insurance. 

Buenos Aires Argentina to receive ap- 
plications from companies interested In 
acquiring state-owned coal company Ya- 
amientas Carbaniteros Rscaies. 
Waltham, Massactiuaetti Viacom Inter- 
national Chairman Sumner Redstone 
speaks at Brand tts University, 
e Jen. 21 WuhtagUMi Federal Re- 
serve System reports on commercial and 
industrial Ivan activity. 

Ottawa December consumer price in- 
dex. 

New York Towers Financial Corp. auc- 
tion scheduled to sell the company's larg- 
est business, al law firm of Fried. Frank. 
Harris. Shriver & Jacobson. 


Cuts Sought in Aluminum Output 


Reuters 

BRUSSELS — Officials from 
major alinmniim-produaag coun- 
tries meet this week in Brussels to 
discuss voluntary output cots in a 
heavily oveisupptied world market. 

The reduction target ranges up 
to 2 milli on ions a year over an 18- 
month period. Various es tim ate s of 
annual global production in recent 
years put the total at between 18 
i riffi oB and 19.5 milli on tons. . 

Participants at the two-day ses- 
sion starting Tuesday are the 12- 
nation European Union, negotiating 
as one, plus the United States, Can- 
ada, Norway, Australia and Russia. 

“I think governments see tbe se- 
riousness of the situation,” said 
Dick Dermer, president of the Eu- 
ropean Aluminum Association. 

Optimism rose after Canada’s 
Alcan A himitm m Ltd. , said last 
week it would temporarily cut pri- 
mary aluminum capacity by 
156,000 tons a year. 

In Europe, capacity has fallen by 
25 percent since 1991. 


Russia, seen by many producers 
as the biggest oversupptier to the 
market, has promised to match 
Western cutbacks. 

Alcan's cutback also helped push 
up aluminum prices on the London 
Metal Exchange, which were recent- 
ly languishin g around historic lows, 
to dose Friday at a five-month high. 

The Brussels meeting is the third 
attempt since October to resolve 
the enris in tbe aluminum market. 

At the second meeting in Wash- 
ington in December, government 
and industry officials agreed a 
global cutback was needed. Sur- 
pluses were estimated at 2.6 million 
tons in the Western world, and 
growing by l million tons annually. 

“The next step is to discuss who 
is going to cut what,” said Mr. 
Dermer. “We see Russia as the 
main source of the problem.” 

Russian officials have insisted 
that ovcnruppfy is worldwide. 

Aluminum exports from the for- 
mer Soviet Union, mostly from 
Russia, surged to 1 .6 million ions in 
1993 from 300,000 tons in 1990. 

EU imports of Russian alumi- 


BONDSs The lira Leads the Surge 


Confined from Page 9 
slowly. But the BIS data show 
scheduled Ecu redemptions in tbe 
quarto- running at the equivalent 
of $6.4 billion, providing ample li- 
quidity to absorb the new issues. 

Activity in the yen is also sharply 
above i he year-earlier level, at 588 
billion yen, with Italy last week 
baiting sold 360 billion yen of sev- 
en-year paper. Japanese interest 
raies. ai 3.27 percent for 10 years 

lowest in^windusteuJworld, and 
bonds now are not looking attrac- 
tive: Supply is increasing with the 
government agencies unloading 
debt they held, and new supply is 
likely to be large once the govern- 
ment announces a fresh fiscal stim- 
ulus plan, expected this j&oBtb 

With the mark weakening 
against virtually all currencies, ac- 
tivity is up quite sharply in sterling 
and French francs. Both currencies 
are expected to continue to appre- 
ciate against the marie, and a big 
decline in French interest rates — 
providing bond holders with sub- 
stantial capital gains — - is awaited. 

One of tbe most sinking changes 
seen so far this year is a relative 
paucity of fixed-coupon dollar pa- 
per, which at $32 trillion is SO per- 
cent below last year, and a surge in 
floating-rate notes to $3.8 When, 
more Loan double the Year-earlier 
pace. This is, hardly a surprise, 
though, as conventional . wisdom 
has the Federal Reserve Board rais- 


ing U.S. interest rates in the near 
future. 

Tbe latest innovation, a variation 
on the low- tech “collared" floater, 
which sets minim um and maxi- 
mum interest rates, is the “corri- 
dor” floater. There have been four 
to date, including last week’s $200 
million two-year issue from Swe- 
den. 

It will pay quarterly interest of 
75 basis points over the three- 
mouth London interbank offered 
rate, currently 3.25 percent, but 
only when Libor falls within a set 
range. With a minimum of 3 per- 
cent throughout, the manmums for 
Libor are set at 4 percent in the first 
six months, 4.75 percent the second 
six months, 5i percent the third six 
months and 6 percent in the Tina) 
six months. No interest accrues to 
investors on any days the actual 
Libor figure is outside the specified 
range, or corridor. 

Of special interest: 

# The first Eurobond denomi- 
nated in Czech koruny is being is- 
sued by Zivnostensica Banka^ 

Bank in Frankfurt. It is seeing 1 
billion koruny (about S35 million) 

ofthreo-yearp^jffcaiTyingacCTj- 
pon of 1 1% percent. 

9 The International Herald Tri- 
bune’s weekly fist of international 
bond issues will no longer include 
issues bdow $100 million or the 
equivalent. 


num jumped by 160 percent in 
1992, after doubling in 1991. 

In a bid to stem the flood of 
Russian metal, the European Union 
last August imposed import curbs 
equivalent to 180,000 tons a year. 

But U.S. and other Western alu- 
minum producers complained that 
EU curbs merely diverted Russian 
metal onto their own markets. 


Euromarts 
At a Glance 


Eurobond Yields 


jan.MJan.7 Vi-Msk Vrtow 


U5. Liang term 

4J3 

633 

636 

6JS 

US. IMi ferai 

541 

54? 

54f 

541 

US. S. sflort lerm 

5.06 

5J» 

5.11 

4.97 

Pounds tterUng 

U5 

63* 

635 

631 

Frendi (rones 

SS7 

539 

570 

547 

IMtanllre 

BJta 

aio 

L12 

Ut 

Oenbhhram 

«7 

636 

637 

627 

SwedtsklcnMa 

WP 

7,13 

7.13 

74* 

ECU, taw term 

b.7S 

±23 

625 

6U 

ECU, mdie tarn 

54» 

633 

54* 

541 

Can.* 

AST 

477 

472 

65T 

AIS.S 

L7A 

6.71 

47* 

449 

MXS 

6.1? 

4.H 

4.n 

4JK 

Till 

1SS 

191 

236 

247 

Source: Luxembourg Stock 

Excftange- 


Weekly Sales kn. u 

Primary Martel 


Cadd EurodMr 



t 

Hens S 

Neat 

Strata Mi 

*930 

HB 2240 

140930 

Craven. 

6SB 

— 31540 

1J0 

FRO* 

3100 

U0 14Z40 

14140 

ECP 

62009 

442U0 lUBIJO 

649150 

Total 

SteonaonJ 

629330 

AarVrt 

441740 14J11J0 

645240 


CMW Eerodeor 


S 

Neat s 

Meet 

5treieMs 

626040 16573LW 2SJ9C70 27346*0 

Convert. 

41940 

42600 20B140 

1427 JB 

PROS 

400710 

tmanuaM 

M«J0 

ECP 

53S40 

69*330 842670 2240130 

Tettd 

16615*0 265*670 SQ44S40 52M9JB 


Source: Eumdeor. Cadet. 


Ubor Rates 

Mnouttl 

^routata 

JOI. 14 
ftnanw 

UA» 

3 

19* 

15/1* 

Oeosene m*rt 

6 

S 13/16 

59/14 

Peead sterflM 

sto 

5V. 

56. 

Frind) Irene 

4 S/1* 

tVk 

5U/14 

ECU 


4VU 

tint 

Yen 

2*4 

2 in* 

115/14 


Sources. 1 Lloyds Bank. Reuters. 


ADvercnsEMEJvr 


XEROX CORPORATION 

(CPUs ) 

ftir iiiiderfigltod announces that OS 

from 24 January 1994 at Kiw-Abso- 
cintic N.V, Spuiflraat 172, Amster- 
dam. CDHf Xerox Corporation each 
Kpr. 1 thare will be payable nidi 
Dfls. 1,25 net per rrc. date 
3-12.93; gross 59,73 (Mb-) after 
deduction of 15"% USA-lax = 50,1125 
SS Alls. 0,21. DiiJ’pt belonging to 
noo-residenia of The Netherlands 
will be paid after deduction of an 
aUdittouaf I5S USA-lax <- 50,1 125 = 
DfJj. 0,2)) with Dfls. lfOf dcL 
AMSTERDAM DEPOSITARY 
COMPANY N.V. 
Amsterdam, 12 January 1994. 


Last Week’s Markets 


AH Haunts are ran! close of trading Friday 

Stock Indexes 


Uelteo States 

Jan. 14 

Jem. 7 

Ctitae 

DJ >ndU6 

344770 

182077 + L2Z% 

DJ UHL 

2207 

22298 

— 071% 

□J Trans. 

120620 

179931 

+ 1.94% 

SAP 100 

440.10 

4344) 

+ 1^0% 

S&P500 

474.91 

469.90 

+ 147% 

S 6 P ind 

yg/ta 

5*6.18 

+ 1J!2% 

NYSE Cp 

26290 

260J4 

+ Q.9B % 

Britain 

FTSE1OT 

3A00AD 

244600 

— 142% 

FT 30 

261230 

241740 

—020% 

JOPqn 

Nikkei 225 

14974. 

1&124 

+ 4*9% 

Qcrnwnv 

DAX 

2141 m 

2211-64 

—116% 

HM0KOO0 

Hong Sena 

1077420 

HjOOlriO 

—247% 

Ulnal.l 

WWW 

MSCIP 

«1^0 

40240 

—aio% 


urmd index From Maroon Stanley Capita ran 


Money Rates 



united States 

Jan. 14 

Jan. 7 

Discount rote 

100 

340 

Prime rate 

640 

640 

Federal funds rale 

2 15/16 

2% 

Japan 



Discount 

1% 

lfe 

Call money 

2 5/16 

2 5/16 

Jmonth Interbank 

3VI 

21/16 

Bermonr 



Lombard 

6% 

£V* 

Call money 

610 

410 

3-month Intertnnk 

545 

545 

Britain 



Bonk base rate 

440 

400 

Call money 

9% 

5Vj 

3-month Interbank 

57/16 

57/16 

Gold Jan. W Jon.7 

ctrw 

London tun. 11x4 390.10 

39050 

— Q.10% 


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Tills week’s topics: 

O Asia's Rocky Stock Start 

O Mexico: Buying file Peace 

O The Trashing of Euro Disney 


O Japan's Carmakers Try Again 


O Meftdown at MetallgeseJfschaft 


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SHORT COVER JAPAN: Recovery Nowhere Near 


- IBM PC to Consolidate Brand Teams 


NEW YORK (AP) — IBM PC Co. said that on Monday it will begin 
lac i ng its PS-2 and VaiueFoim products under one brand team. 


Continued from Page 1 set to rise to levels not experienced 
der, notably (be partial opening of since Warid War U, with more than 
the rice market, the crackdown on a million Japanese expected to lose, 
bid-rigging in the construction sec- their jobs m die next two years. 


placing its PS-2 and VaiueFoim products under one brand team. 

Since October 1992, International Business Machines Corn, has had 

■on h*M-bn4-ltfi ■ VK> 1 1 - - - -1 


tor and U.S. demands that Japan Joblessness, now just 2.8 percent, 
agree to “objective criteria'’ to could top 4.0 percent next year. 


measure progress in market access. The figure would be double if conn 


ValuePoint and consumer-targeted PS-1 — that are made and sold by 
competing teams. 

While PS-2 and ValuePoint computers will maintain their different 
labels for tbe time bring; they will be sold by one team to be known as the 
Commercial Desktop brand. 


retailers, due as much to Washing- 
ton’s push to reform laws prevent- 


Westerncoi 
Even for 


echos. 

ose who keep their 


mg die opening of large stores as jobs, there will be growing pres- 
the end to the era of fast income- sures to push performance op and 


Rnren . saidthat company waslikely to remain Germany’s. 

BERLIN — The- Federal Cartel Office con- ' depanmem-start: leader, with Kaafhof maintain- 
finned Sunday dial the Swiss-based retailing ing fts strength k.discount and specialist stores, 
group Metro dm bH was seeking to' take control of •. Bm they ^aitithe "concentration of sales m. two *• 
Horten AG via its Gentian retailer jabridiaiy, rntgor gcoupsjni^opeo indies wfotam 
Kaufhof Holding AG. . : ers wjte smaBer^qd more spectafiaa German 

A spokesman Tor the cartel officesaid a notifies- oot, y - > « \ ■ . ■ . 

tion of the plimned takeover had been filed at.the the past two. mouths an- 


■ Continued from PSg® 9. 

which it bokfe 47 percent. as weC las 
* Dutch trading tmit jam! ms«»- 
neons mining activities, including 

Metal Mining Corp. m Ctaada. 

The J 13-year-old cothpany. 


Dutch Use Windfall to Trim Tax Hate dlitaie import 


growth, promises to steadily aode pay scales down. Companies win 
fat profit margins at home and fa- also be challenged to restructure 


themselves and their salary 'scales 


AMSTERDAM (Reuters) — Dutch Finance Minister Wim Kofc Aid 
Sunday he wfl] use a 4 billion guilder (S2.04 billion) tax windfall in 1993 
to trim basic rate income tax from July 1 this year. 


How quickly Japan can irans- to reward worker creativity and eu- 
form itself, however, hinges on re- trepreneurial energies, 
form of (he Iron Triangle, ibe coflu- The strong yen has also begun to 


strong yen has also begun I 


He said lowering s^Uyi, 38* would 

ip consumers purcoaang power and cornoarues comoetiiiveness. ’ ... , . . . . . __ 


help consumers’ purchasing power arid companies’ competitiveness. 

LWT Said to Ask Disney for Rescue 

LONDON (Reuters) — LWT (Holdings) PLC is believed to have 


try that acts to perpetuate the sta- than on market considerations. The 


us quo. 


peaking of Japan’s trade surplus 


The administration of Prime last November offered evidence 
Minister Morihiro Hosokawa, that companies and consumers wfll 


approached both Walt Disney Co. and Tune Warner Inc. in an attempt to 
feud off the hostile bid from Granada Group PLC, The Sunday Times 
reported. 

The newspaper said Time Warner is thought to have rebuffed tbe 
approach and that Disney, a partner in a breakfast TV franchise with 
LWT, is unlikely to ride to the rescue of LWT. 

Jeancourt-Gal ignani Named to AGF 

PARIS (Reuters) — Antoine Jeancoun-GalJgnani has been appointed 
to the board of Assurances Gta&rales de France, replacing Michel Albert, 
the French Economy Ministry announced Sunday. 

Mr. Jeancourt-Galignani is currently chairman of Banque Indosuez. 
Mr. AJben was chairman of AGF, owned 75 percent by the French 
government, until he was appointed to tbe council of the newly indepen- 
dent Bank of France earlier this month. 


reported. 
The dc 


which came into power last sum- increasingly turn to cheap imports. 


mer after 38 years of Liberal Dean- “Until now J; 


ocratic Party governance, has have been like domesticated ani- 
staked its future on political reform mats,” said Takanritsn Sawa, a pro- 


and embarked on an effort to de- fessor of economics at Kyoto Uhi- 
regulaie the economy and give con- versify. “Now they’ll be thrown out 


end of December. But it was not yet dear exactly . 

how the takeover wcmld be carried opt, he said, o 

KaufhoFs larger competitor in German retail- - . 
ing, Karsiadt AG. announced Jot, November it ' 
planned to- acquire the department-store chain 
Herrie Wares & Kaufbaus GmbH, the country’s 
third-largest retailer, in a move that analysts pie- ■ ■ 
dieted that would led to further consoKdatioa in 
the industry. 

Karsiadt, Kaufhof and Hertie dominate the - " 
German market for department stores in city cen- 
ters. It was estimated that the- combination of. 
Karstadt and Hertie would produce a company 
with annual revenue of around 28 bjHjomDwtsche - 
marks ($18 bfflion), compared wilh.20 bOfion DM" 
for Kaufhof. - 

Horten, the fointb-iaraest German retailing i 
group, bad sales of 3-05 bmiou DM'In 1991. 

When Kaxsiadt’s move was announced, analysts ' i 


The inove appears to be a 
reaction, to me plan % a 


Frankfurt’s Old Opera house, 
counts 250 subsidianes 
uvities range from the nuning and 




fPgimy riflg and fina n c i al services. 

It was having a hard tune even 
before bang nit by afl futures 
losses because of a woridwide-coi-: 


dnues a process thar was given impetus in 1992, 
when .Metro, Kau&oTs -parent, took over Asko 
Dattsd£Kaufhgii£/Kr. . • . . 

The cartel offic^Mpqouuccmmt appeared to be 
aicspooSe to a teppft By the magazine Der Spiegel, 
which saitfmun article due to appear inits next 
edition that WestdeUtschc Landiesbank would sell 
a 26 percent stake iji Horten to Kaufhof, which is 
based in Gologne. 


sumers lower prices. Yet while po- onto the African savannah.” 


a recessjoa-rdatcd tiedme in de- 
mand for its expensive environ-, 
mental en gin eeri ng products.. 

Heinz Sdrimmdbosdi, who was 
fired as riwirman in Deaanber af- 
ter die size of Or Josses 

became apparent, is trader investi- 
gation for ftand and breach of 
trust Several other -board mero-. 
bers, Wimting the , chief financial 
officer, were also forced but 


lib cal reform measures could be Tbe government's next pump- 
approved later Lhis week, resistance priming package is expected as 
from the bureaucracy and vested soon as this Thursday, after the 
corporate interests suggest the dis- anticipated passage of a long- 
mantling of the Iron Triange trill awaited political reform bzZL The 

be a painstaking process. package will reportedly be worth 7 ] OTQ Consolidated trading for week 


TTTTTVT 


NATIONAL 


Deregulation proposals an- trillion yea, including 3 to 4 trillion ended Friday, Jan, 1 4, 


Taiwan Keeps Foreign Fund Ceiling 


Qounced in December, for exam- 
ple, were widely criticized as super- 
ficial. Even the partial opening of 


in public works spendin 
A cut in income taxes. 


(Confirmed) 


Kusnuc 

KoshLcwt 


Salts h>-. - Not 

WO* Hlflh -Low aatw dig* 
3369 1..’. ft 

- 20 ■ fc- A *ft 


Iidal Even the partial opening of by foreign governments to prod 
the rice market, whose importance cautious consumers, will likely not 


Soles in ' Net 

■ lBOa HWi tow dose Oi'se 


TAIPEI (Reuters) — Taiwan has shelved a proposal to raise the ceiling 
for foreign investment in its stock market because of concern that inflows of 


is more symbolic than economic, is be announced until early February, 
begrudging: only 8 percent of Ja- probably shortly before Mr. Ho- 


pan’s market win be open after six sokawa meets President Bill Clin- 


funds are fere^ appreciation of the Taiwan d^ar offic^said Saturday, yea^ and lower prices will not be ton on Feb. II. The reduction 


Finance Minister Un Chen-kuo announced the indefinite postpone- 
ment of consideration of a proposal by tbe Securities and Exchange 
Commission to raise the ceding to $12 billion from the current S5 billion. 


passed on fully to consumers. 


could be worth as much as 7 Pillion 


Bureaucrats, in fact, show little yen. a sum equal to more than 2J 


v^mmission to ruse me aming io » 1 ; oimon rrom tne current w ouuon. inclination to give up their practice percent of total consumption. 

on Saturday toasLr-monthbgh of of btervcnmRin maricets and giv- The Bank of JaSn^y also de- 
26 J650 to the U-S. dollar. ing industrial guidance. Tbe gov- liver yet another cut in its official 

IT C - J /"T.* T j • rri rrt ll ernmenl maintains dozens of car- discount rate from the 1.75 percent 

U.O.anttlJli n alXK&eam XCXtllC Ifllks tels and more than 10,000 level that is already a historic low. 


BEIJING (Reuters) — The United States and China were in last-ditch regulations^ that interfere acres Tbe reduction, which could rane 


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talks over the weekend hying to avoid a nude war over the important broad swathes of the economy and as soon as Fdmiaiy wiD bolster 

• J 0 * h«n vnMitftm nrwvc nvAnomo An mmrvratP rtmhfc nnri otnnnrt tfiA 


textile industry. 


help maintain prices averaging 40 corporate profits and s 
percent higher than those in the equity market but do li 


>port the 
e to spur 


The VS. Embassy said tbe talks, which started Saturday, would last WOS l Ul u e ®5?,T2SL . 00 ** 

until Monday, tbe diy Washington wffl cut Beijing's textile quota by 25 to H mled St f«- ^ ^ “PT ^ 1 investment, economists 

35 percent unless negoiiatorecan come to Vlrtu “ of deregulation, bureau- Tbesemea^rcs wffl be thednef 

crats are also planning to expend reason Japan s economy wul ex- 


8 Groups Eye Philippine Ofl Finn 


MANILA (Reoteisj — Tbe Philippine government is scheduled tosell "Deregulation still has a kmg following an expected contraction 
off part of its stake Monday in Oriental Petroleum and Minerals Corn., wy t0 go.” Ms. Sasaki-Smith said, of 0J2 percent the entreat fiscal 
hoping to raise at least 1 J billion pesos ($47 mfilioa). Still a growing number of com- yea 

At least eight groups, including current shareholders, have signified panies, their profits continuing to I 
intentions to bid for shares equivalent to 20 percent of the company’s decline, have begun to restructure are 
total outstanding stock. themselves to compete more effec- of t 


For the Record 

Capital Iron & Steel Co. and the 


number of com- year, economists said, 
is continuing to Despite the gloom, few experts 

__ _ _ in to restructure are willing to dismiss tbe potential 

r J ' themselves to compete more effec- of the Japanese economy. 

lively in the global economy over- “People are despondent because 
seas. the bubble has burst,” said Mr. 

Though loath to execute huge- WakalsukL “But I'm optimistic: 
rovindal government of Shandong scale layoffs of the sort seen -in We have not lost the reasons of oar 
u, with an annual capacity of 10 America and Europe, corporate Ja- dynamism such as a high savings 
(Reuters) pan has been slimming down rate, disciplined labor and flexible 


will build a nuyor steel plant at i 
millio n tons, Xinhua said Sunday. 


China began accepting tenders Saturday for construction of the Three 
Gorges dam on the Yangtze River that wfll be part of the world’s largest 
hydroelectric plant. (AP) 


through attrition and reduced hir- technology, 
ing. Companies are also t rimming 


Ajinomoto Co, Japan's largest integrated food processor, 
jointly develop and sell food products with the super 
operator Daia Inc, the Nihon Krizai newspaper Sunday. 


(API payrolls by cutting overtime and NEXT: French leaders say their 

..... .- ..I,, bonus payments and freezing wage country's recession has ended, but 

nfltor will recovery begin? In jabtess- 
5 iJ* 7 "' rmarx£l /Tripi Unemployment, though still ness and business famines, the worst 

sun may. f Arr > negligible by Western standards, is is yet to come. 


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5 N D A Y 


HVTERNATIOJVAL HERALD TRIBUNE, MONDAY, JANUARY 17, 1994 


Page 13 



Mow About a 



Unbeaten UCLA Rolls Over Washington 


" ’ ^ ^7ifce4*Kwi<a«// , rtsx ' 

- ?■- . NEWYORK - — A -rare Sunday 
nightopeoer in Cincinnati, open- 
V; ag days at new ballparks in Geve- 
]**f4 sod Texas andcnly one dou- 
.. *’ blehcader highlight' the 1994 
American and National i»pw 
. .. baseball' schedules. 

. ; Even though baseball owners 
' and -players have ■ not reached 
. agreement on whether therc wfll he 
J^di visions or four this year, the 
rscasoxv is-set to start April 3~when 
. : the $L Lotus Cardinals visit Cm- 
■' dma t i . The gome is the first Sun- 
•" .• -day- night teener in National 


; l - The next day, the Cleveland In- 
dians open their new park with a 
game against Seattle. Also that af- 
ternoon. Trams is at New York, 

.at Baltimorc^^^^e Toron uriEHue 
Jays, World Series champions for 
tWo years in a row, open at home 
; against Chicago in a rematch of the 
American League playoffs. 

In NL openers ofl April 4, New 
Yod is at Chicago, Montreal is at 
Houston, Phfladdpbia is at Colora- 
do, Pittsburgh is at San Francisco 
and' Atlanta is at San Diego. 

JtoTuesday openers, Oakland is at 
Milwaukee, California is at Minne- 
sota, and Florida is at Los Angeles. 

The Texas Rangcrsopen their 
new stadium April II against Mil- 
waukee. The latest openers will be 
.(he next day, with Houston at Fkm- 
. da and San Francisco at Atlanta. 

. Only one doublehcader is sched- 
uled ~ San .Diego at Colorado on 
June 28 — aHhoogh with ramouts 
and other canceled games there are 

sure to be late-seasou makeup dou- 
bleheaders. 

' The season will end oa Oct 2. 
The All-Star game will be in Pitts- 
burgh on July 12. 

• Chris Sabo signed with the 
Baltimore Orioles instead of the 
New York Mets, and Greg Hib- 
bard got a S6.75 million, three-year 
contract whh the Seattle Mariners. 

Eigh^-hine players filed for sal- 
ary arbitration on Friday, the last 
day to file. 

Sabo spumed an offer from the 
Mets that reportedly would have 
paid $7 mffliou over two years and 
accepted a 12 nuffion. one-year 
‘deal from the Orioles: 


The Associated Press 

Almost two months into the sea- 
son. UCLA is unbeaten and no one 
is more surprised than coach Jim 
Harriet 

So just how good are the fifth- 
ranked Bruins, who improved to 
11-0 with an 82-62 victory over 
Washington in Seattle cm Satur- 
day? 

“We’re a lot better team than I 
thought we’d be,” Harrick said. 
“Heading into the year, I didn’t 
think we’d be much better than last 
season.” 

UCLA was 8-3 after 11 games 
last season on ibeway to finishing 
22 - 11 . 

Ed O’Baxmon scored 22 points 
and George Zzdek, UCLA's 7-fool, 
245-pound center from the Czech 
Republic, a dried 21 as the Brains 
remained unbeaten (4-0) in the 
Pac-IO. 

O’BanDon led the Brains in scor- 
ing far the seventh straight game 
and the eighth rime this season on 
10-for-16 shooting. Zidek convert- 
ed six of his seven shots, matte all 
nine of his free throws and pulled 
down nine rebounds. 

Washington (2-11, 0-4) is off to 
its worn start since going 1-14 in 
1953-54. 

College basketball continued 
without interruption Saturday, as a 
threatened boycott by black coach- 
John Staiis driring past Isiah Thomas and David Wood as the es over scholarships was called off 
Hacks beat the Pistons, 97-88, at Matfison Square Garden, following intervention by blade 


members of Congress. But John 
Chaney, the Temple coach, wanted 
that the boycott could take place 
“in ensuing weeks if something 
isn’t done.” 

No. 1 North Carolina 106, Qem- 
son 62: Eric Moniross scored a sea- 
son-high 25 points and tied his ca- 
reer high with 17 rebounds to lead 
the rout in Chapel Hill North Car- 
ofina. 

The 44- point winning margin 
matched the biggest for North Car- 

COUEGE BASKETBALL 

ohna (13-2, 3-1 Atlantic Coast 
Conferencejagainst the Tigers, who 
fell to 8-6, 0-3. 

No. 2 Duke 66, Virginia 58: In 
Charlottesville, Virginia, Cherokee 
Parks and Chris Collins picked up 
the slack for an ineffective Grant 
H31 as the Blue Devils snapped the 
Cavaliers' six-game winning streak. 

Parks had 19 points and 14 re- 
bounds and Collins added 12 
points for Duke (11-1, 3-1 ACC). 
Hill, the Blue Devils leading scorer, 

bad a season-low four points. Vir- 
ginia {9-4, 3-1) never got closer 
than five points. 

No. 4 Arkansas 117, Auburn 105: 
Scotty Thurman's 32 pants led the 
Razor backs past the Tigers in Au- 
burn, Alabama. Arkansas (12-1, 3- 
1 Southeastern Conference) trailed 
86-79 with 10:02 remaining when 
Wesley Person hit a 3- pointer from 


LaimerWms Madeira Open by 2 

SANTO. DA SERRA, Madeira (Reuters) — Sweden's Mats Lanner 
ended a seven-year wait for a second European golf tour victory when he 
won the season-opening Madeira Island Open by two strokes on Sunday. 

■ Limn er shot 69 to juris h at ! O-under-par 206. Fellow Swedes Peter 
Hedbkun and Mathias Gronberg shared second with England’s Howard 
dark. Officials were forced to cat the event to 54 holes because of thick 
clouds an the mountainside Santo da Serra course Saturday afternoon. 

Moser Fails to Break Bike Record 

MEXICO CITY (AFP) — Italian veteran Franceso Moser failed 
Saturday in iris bid to break the world one-hour cycling record. 

Moser, 42, who came out of retirement to attempt a the record, covered 
adistance bf5L840kflometers, 430 meters short of the record set last July 
by British Olympic pursuit champion Chris Boardman. 

For the Record 

Cobi Jones scored off a rebound with less than a minute left to give the 
Drifted Slates a 2-1 victory over Norway in Tempe, Arizona, in a match 
between Worid Cup finalists. (AP) 


France and Wales Win 


Compiled tp Oar Staff From Dipottfto 

PARIS — Two tries in the final 
three min axes helped defending 
champion France post 35-15 vic- 
tory over Ireland m the opening 
round of the Five Nations' rugby 

union champi onship 

The hies, from wing Philippe 
Saint- Andre and Olivier Merle, 
gave the French a comfortable vic- 
tory margin Saturday after a labo- 
rious opening to their champion- 
ship campai gn. 

Despite tries from flanker Phi- 
lippe Benetton and centre Thierry 
Lacroix, the French found life dif- 
ficult against the tenacious Irish, 
who gave them little scope to devel- 
op their running game until the 
latter part of the match. 

Earlier, the French had reverted 


to their traditional fault of conced- 
ing needless penalties and Irish fly- 
half Eric Elwood kicked five penal- 
ties. 

Scorers: 

Front*— Tries: Philipp* Benetton, Thterrv 
Locrobc. Philippe Saint- Andre. OfMor Atari*. 
Penalties: Lacroix (1). Conversions: Lacroix 
13). Ireland - Penalties: Eric Elwaad 13). 

Substitute Mike Rayer scored 
two tries and leuan Evans got an- 
other as Wales routed visiting Scot- 
land, 29-6, in a teeming rain. 

Scottish flanker Iain Morrison 
had both the tibia and fibula bro- 
ken in his left leg when he was 
crushed at the bottom of a pile-up 
in the first half. 

Scorers: 

Wnlas— Tries; MDto Royer m. lotion Ew- 
an. Panama*: Nall Jenkins M). Conversion. 
Jankfan. Scotland — Panama*: Gavin Ha>- 

"•** »»■ (Reuters, AP) 


the left side for Auburn (5-7. 0-4). 
But Arkansas scored four quick, 
unanswered baskets and didn't 
trail again. 

No. 6 Arizona 89, Stanford 72: la 
Tucson, Arizona, the Wildcats used 
defensive traps to limit Stanford to 
seven baskets in the first half. Da- 
mon Stoudamire scored 21 points 
and backcoun mate Khalid Reeves 
had 20 for Arizona (13-2. 2-1 Pac- 
10). The Cardinals are now 9-4, 2-2. 

No. 7 Massachusetts 87. St Bon- 
avemure 60: In Amherst. Massa- 
chusetts. Lou Roe scored 27 points, 
including the 1.000th of his career, 
to lead Massachusetts ( 13-1. 5-0 
Atlantic 10) over the Bonnies (5-7, 
M>- 

No. 8 Kentucky 93, Tennessee 
74: Rod Rhodes sparked a 14-0 run 
at the end of the half to help send 
Tennessee to its fifth straight loss 
in the game in Lexington. Ken- 
tucky. The Wildcats ( 1*3-2, 3-1 in 
the Southeastern Conference) led 
53-32 at the half. Tennessee 
dropped to 2-10, 0-4. 

No. 12 Wisconsin 75, No. 9 Pur- 
due 69: In Madison. Wisconsin. 
Michael Finley scored 25 points for 
the Badgers to help hand the Boil- 
ermakers (14-1. 2-1 Big Ten) their 
first Jess of the season. Wisconsin is 
now 12-1. 3-1. 

No. 13 Temple 69. Rhode Island 
49: Eddie Jones scored 24 points 
and Aarcm McKie added 21 to lead 
the Owls in Kingston, Rhode Is- 


NBAMavs Break 
Home Loss Mark 

The Associated Press 

DALLAS — The Dallas Maver- 
icks set an NBA record for home 
court futility by dropping their 
17th straight game at Reunion Are- 
na, a 104-87 loss to the San Anto- 
nio Spurs. 

Terry Cummings and David 
Robinson scored 20 points each 
Saturday night to pace the Spurs, 
who have won five in a row and 10 
of their last 11. 

The Mavericks had been tied 
with the Orlando Magic. 

The Mavs’ 2-32 record is the 
worst in NBA history after 34 
games. They tied the 1972-73 Phila- 
delphia 76ers for consecutive losses 
in one season when they lost 20 in a 
row in November and December. 


land. Derrick Bailie chipped in 10 
for the On Is. who improved to 9-2 
overall and 3-1 in the Atlantic 10. 
The Rams dropped to 5-6 and 2-3. 

No. 14 Connecticut 85. St John’s 
81: Don yell Marshall scored a ca- 
reer-high 42 points as the Huskies 
(14-1. 5-0 Big East) beat the Red- 
men (7-6, 1-4) in New York for the 
first time since 1974. 

No. 15 Louisville 88, No. 17 
Georgia Tech 68: In Louisville. 
Kentucky, Gifford Rozier scored 
22 points and Jason Osborne bit 
three 3-pointers to lead the Cardi- 
nals 1 12-2) past Georgia Tech { 10- 
4). 

No. 16 Syracuse 88. VJHaoova 
85: Lucious Jackson scored 20 of 
his career-high 24 points in the sec- 
ond half, helping the Orangemen 
rally in Philadelphia. 

Syracuse ( 10-2, 3-2 Big East) has 
won eight of iis last 12 road games. 
Kerry Kilties had 22 points for 
vnianova (b-6, 2-3). 

Penn 5L 78, No. 18 Minnesota 
67: In Stale College. Pennsylvania. 
John Amaechi scored 26 points to 
lead the Nitiany Lions. Penn Stale 
(8-4. 1-2 Big Teal (orced (he Gold- 
en Gophers (11-4, 2-1) into foul 
trouble early. 

Arizona Sl 63, No. 19 California 
60: Stevin Smith hit a 42-foot shot 
at the buzzer to give Arizona State 
the victory in Tempe. Arizona. The 
shot ended an eight-game winning 
streak by Cal (10-3. 3-1 Pac-10). 


Ron Riley scored 21 points for Ari- 
zona State (7-5. 2-1. 

No. 20 Boston College 69, Miami 
49: Bill Curley scored eight point 
during a 1 9-6 ~ run to open the sec- 
ond half, helping cany Boston Col- 
lege to victory in Newton. Massa- 
chusetts. The' Eagles (11-4, 3-2 Bi; 
East) were held (o a 33-33 halfiim-.- 
lie by Miami (7-6, 0-5). 

No. 21 Godfiaari 79. Dayton 63: 
In Dayton. Ohio. Darnell Burto- 
scored 24 points io help hand (h-. 
Flyers their sixth straight loss. Cin- 
rinnati (12-3. 1-1 Great Midwe^ . 
Conference) closed the first hal. 
with a 14-2 ran. Dayton (4-9. 0-- . 
shot only 2] percent. 

LSD 83, No. 24 VanderWU 81: 
Andre Owens banked in an 8-fw 
jumper with 3 seconds left to lift 
LSI/ in Nashville, Tennessee. Van- 
derbilt {8-5, 1-3 Southeastern Con- 
ference) had wiped out a 12-point 
LSU lead in the final seven mir. 
utes. The Tigers are now 8-4, 2-2. 

No. 25 (tie) Missouri 80, Colora- 
do 72: Melvin Booker scored 2" 
points to rally Missouri in Boulder 
Colorado. Colorado (6-6. 0-2 Bit- 
Eight) led 35-32 at the half. Mis- 
souri improved to 11-2, 2-0. 

No. 25 (tie) Xavier 86. Butler 8C. 
In Indianapolis. Brian Grant 
scored 25 points and grabbed 1C 
rebounds to pace Xavier. 

Butler dropped to 7-7. 0-1 Mid- 
western Collegiate Conferencr. 
while Xavier is now 11-1. 1-0. 


Tokio Closes on Winston 


Compiled by Our Staff Fran Dispatches 

AUCKLAND. New Zealand — 
The U.S. yacht Winston main- 
tained its lead Sunday in the Whit- 
bread 'Round the World Race but 
its challengers were dosing. 

Tokio, skippered by Chris Dick- 
son, was within 47 nautical miles of 
Winston and had taken over sec- 
ond place from Gram Dalton's 
New Zealand Endeavour in the 
third leg of the race between Fre- 
mantle and Auckland. 

• Eight syndicates from five 
countries have paid the $250,000 
performance bond to enter the 
1995 America’s Cup challenger tri- 
als. officials said in San Diego. 

Two syndicates each from 
France, Australia and New Zea- 


land were entered, along with 
teams from Japan and Spain. 

The French entries are the Yacbt 
Club de Sete and Y achi Club d'An- 
tibes. Australia will be represented 
by the Australian Yacht Gub and 
the Southern Cross Yacht Club. 
New Zealand by the New Zealand 
Yacht Squadron and theTutukaka 
Yacht Club. 

Nippon Challenge of Japan and 
the Mome Real Yacht Gub or 
Spain have also paid the required 
performance bond. 

• The British yacht Enza and the 
French Lyonnaise des Eaux-Dumez 
sailed Sunday from the port of Brest 
in western France on their second 
attempt to complete the Jules Verne 
challenge, rounding the world in les* 
than 79 days. (AFT. Reuters 1 




















/ 


McoF 


riffjTTri livratowaMtogifrgW 




=»?■ 


Page 14 


O N 


A Y 



SPORTS 


SCOREBOARD 


NBA Standings 


EASTERN CONFERENCE 
Atlantic Division 



W L 

PCI 

OB 

New York 

24 9 

727 

— 

Or lends 

20 15 

571 

5 

Mia ml 

16 17 

485 

8 

PhUaddeNa 

15 31 

429 

10 

New Jersey 

14 20 

412 

1014 

Boston 

13 23 

381 

TSb 

Washington 

12 22 

Centra Division 

XX 

nvt 

Aftanta 

24 8 

JSO 

— 

QllCDPO 

23 11 

*74 

2 

Charlotte 

20 15 

571 

5Yj 

Oovotand 

U 18 

47) 

9 

Indkma 

15 1* 

438 

9Va 

Milwaukee 

9 25 

*45 

16 

Detroit 

8 25 

342 

16W 

WESTERN CONFERENCE 
Midwest Dtobtaa 



W L 

pa 

GS 

Houston 

28 7 

*00 

— 

San Antonio 

25 12 

4» 

4 

Utah 

23 12 

*57 

5 

Denver 

14 19 

457 

12 

Minnesota 

12 22 

3S3 

15V» 

art las 

2 32 

Pacific Dtvtdoa 

*59 

2SM) 

Seattle 

27 5 

*44 

— 

Phoenix 

25 8 

338 

zvy 

Golden State 

19 14 

574 

avt 

Portland 

20 15 

571 

SW 

LA. Clippers 

12 22 

39 

14 

Sacramento 

12 23 

*43 

?6*S 

LA. Lakers 

11 24 

3H 

17Vj 

FRIDAY? RESULTS 


DNNT 

34 29 

» 71 — 96 

New Jersey 

30 25 

25 : 

D— 161 


a: mucins MtffrimwillfaU-SHa.- K 

Miller t22H% Aflavls 5-7 AS 14. Re- 
Bee n fls A tlanta « (wmts wi. innum 4» 
(AAovIa 10). Assfats— Atlanta 24 (Blaylock 
tl> Indiana 25 (Workman 9), 

Houston 12 * 25 M-74 

Chicago 21 If M IB-42 

H: OtaJmwm 17-195-1029, CassclJ3-51-29;C; 
Ptonen 12-21 1-2 2X Armstrong fell 3-4 15. 
ReOognds— Houston 54 (Tkarm OkUimon 
10J.CWCOBO49 IPIopen 121. Asilste-HouMai 
22 (Maxwell 5). Chicago 23 (Plpoen. Grant A). 
San Aotealo 28 14 20 33— 1M 

Dattas If 19 IS n- a 

S: C um mi ngs 4-134-420. Robinson 4-1212-14 
20. 0: Mashbum 10-22 1-1 %. Lefllor 7-15 4-4 11 
Rebaonde— San Antonio O ( Rodirum 19). Oot- 
las 44 ( Rootest). Assists— San Antonio 23 1 Del 
Wo r e A). Dallas 18 (Jackson 4). 

Oriaado 25 27 31 30—113 

Mftoaafcee n#» 38 -ms 

O: O'Neal 13-147-1233. Anderson 1O-14O-02 X 
Scott 9-14 24 23; M: Brtckamfcl 1443 44 32. 
Strang 9-13 1-2 19- Rebo u nds— Ortontlo 44 
UTNeai 14). Milwaukee 45 (Baker 12). to- 
ads— Orlando 29 (Hardaway 8). Milwaukee 
35 [Murdock 81. 

Miami 18 IS Si 17-78 

Seattle 23 25 24 25-97 

M: Rice 4-M 3-3 13. Smith 4-14 0-1 IS; S: 
Kemp 10-12 54 25. Scftrempf 4-13 2-2 15. Re- 
bounds— Miami SO (Seikaiy 12). Seattle 99 


(Kemp 14). Assbb— Miami 13 (Show 4). Seat- 
tle so (McMillan. Payton 4). 

Phoenix 23 32 30 34—119 

Sacramento 25 23 St 21—182 

P : Green 14-21 7-4 35, tejomson 512 4*7 16; 
3: Wilson 9-13 74 25. Tisdale 012 2-2 IB. Re- 
baeods— Phoenix 55 (Green »), Sacramento 

■n [nrifiim muni miiinii n 

(Miller 101, Sacramento 23 (Webb 11). 


D: Bills 59 5-4 15. R.WI1llcnts6-M2-215.NJ: 
Men-Js 9-17 24 21, Glllkvn 9-174434 Andencn 
8-20 54 21. E awards 514 *9 20. Rebounds— 
Denver 49 iMutomOo 201. New Jersey 49 (GIF 
Ham. Benromm II). Assists— Denver 22 lAbd- 
u V-RauL Pock 5). New Jersey p (Andersen 10). 
Mffona 21 27 25 20 89-181 

ph U nqeVph l a 22 32 26 13 11— HH 

i: Miller 11-18 1-1 25. Scott 4-12 44 17; R; 
Berras 3-14 1-2 20 Homocek 9-11 fe6 2X Re- 
bound*— litd1aia48<MeKev 101. Philadelphia 
49 (twealtienpoon 14). Assists — Indiana 29 
(Workman 9), Philadelphia 28 (Barra 13). 
Dallas 21 21 24 30— 24 

Atlanta 31 20 34 28—113 

D: Rooks 9-14 0-0 18, Lesler 7-11 54 21. A; 
Wilkins 8-14 3-5 19. Willis 12-14 2-2 26. Re- 
bcmes—ocilmw f Jones 9), AHonta SI (Wil- 
lis 9). Assists — Dallas 25 (Lever, Harris. 
Lester 41. Atlanta 34 (Blaylock 13). 

LA a toner* 25 28 » 27— KB 

Baskin 34 24 25 28— VS 

LA: Moaning 1X258-1334. Ellis 11-14 7-7 29; 
B: Parish 19-13 1-2 21, Douglas B-1S 44 20. 
Rebounds— Cos Ansetes 44 (Harper 10). Bos- 
ton SS (Radio 14). Assists— La Anodes 24 
l Harper. Jackson, Grant 4), Boston 23 (Doug- 
las. Brown 7). 

Orlando 25 M 27 14-92 

Minnesota 27 32 14 21-94 

O: Turner 8-100-0 17. O'Neal 11-22 34 2S; M: 
R Ider 7-1355 19, Person 7-9 3-4 17. Rebounds— 
Orlando 42 (Turner, O’Neal 9). Minnesota a 
(Longwv 9). Assists— Orlando 21 (States 101. 
Minnesota 24 (Williams 121. 

Utah 27 22 21 21— 91 

Chicago » H H 30—1*7 

U: K -Malone u-20 44 26> Jjltalane 10-19 14 
21; C: PtoPtoi Ml 512 23. Kerr 511 2-2 20. 
Rrtuondi— Utoftto (KJMotone 10), CMcaso 59 
(Grant 14 ). Assists— Utah 28 fStacfctan 141. Chi- 
cago 24 (Granfc Armstrong. Kerr. Paxson 4). 
Oonotte 37 38 32 33—138 

LA Lakers 30 37 33 13-123 

C : Mourning 10-3 1514 30. Hawkins 49 «-lfl 
25. LA; Lynch I MJ 7-224, Van Exert 12-23 5029. 
Rebounds— Chartotto 54 (Mourning 17). Los 
Anodes 45 IDivac ID). Assists— O 


Major College Scores 


;2S 


(Bogues 12), Los Angeles 33 (Dlvpc 8). 
Seattle 2S 2B 21 24— Mi 

Golden State 3* 27 18 37—121 

S: GIII5I54-5 15. Pierce 7-n 44 1B.G: Owens 
9-13 44 22. Sprenetl 513 44 25. Rebounds— 
Seattle 44 ( Kemp 9), Golden State 58 (Mullbi 
11). Assists— Seattle 14 (McMillan 4). Galdan 
state 34 <Mullln. A-lohnson 10). 

Miami 38 20 33 37— 110 

Portia ad 35 21 14 35-115 

M: Rice 11-19 5-4 29, Shaw 513 50 21; P; 
C Robinson 12-14 79 31, Slick land 514 511 20. 
Rebounds— Miami $5 1 SJmlth 91. Portland M 
(Williams 13). AssW*— Mtaml 20 (Show 7). 
Portland 23 (Strickland 11). 

SATURDAY? GAMES 
Deiron J1 t« k 39— a 

New York 34 18 12 33-97 

D: Mills 18-16 WTl.Duma* 7-1744 IB; NY: 
Ewing 1518 3- 5 2J. Starks 7-21 1-2 15 Re- 
boaods— Detroit 47 (GAnderoan IS). New 
York 47 (Oakley 12). Assists— Detroit 17 
(Thomas 4). New York 2 * (Starks 71. 

LA Clippers 27 32 27 22—189 

Washington 30 28 39 Jl— 118 

LA; Hamer 11-2? 4-4 24 Aguirre 7-20 7-7 23; 
W: MocLean 514 3-5 21, Chcpman 519 44 25. 
Rebounds— los Angeles 47 (Vaught 101, Wash- 
ington 44 iGuefiotte w. Assists— Los Angeles 
19 (Grant 5), Washington 28 (Adams 15). 
PhUadetoftta 2J 8 18 19- 47 

Ctevetood itnx 38— lie 

P: weat h moon 5ioM lx Perry 4-9 Z-2 ll; 
C: Wilkins 9-17 og 20, Dauohertv 513 «4 30. 
Reboo ads— P hi law Phia 45 ( Bradtev 7), Q eve- 
land 55 (Dauoherty 141. Ass is t s P tUfcxtetotUa 
17 (nomoc e fc 81. Cleveland 33 (Price 8). 
Atlanta 17 29 24 19-91 

Indiana 22 38 28 28-94 


FRIDAYS RESULTS 
EAST 

Drcxei 72, Maine 48 
New Hampshire 85. Delaware 77 
SOUTH 

Fla. International 91. Florida Atlantic 70 
SOUTHWEST 

SW Texas St. 74. Sam Houston St. 47 
Texas-San Antonio 81, Stephen f A ustin M 
FAR WEST 
Idaho 74. Montana 71 
Montana SL 8L 6. Washington 52 
Santa Clara 54 Pepoeratne 51 
St. Mary's. Cat 82. LOYOta Marymount 77 
SATURDAY? RESULTS 
EAST 

American U. 81 Richmond 45 
Army 81, Fordhom 79 
Boston College 49, Miami 49 
Boston U. 90, Vermont 87 
Bucknell 80. Lotavette <7 
Buffalo 71. Hotstro 57 
Cantstos 71, Nkmara <3 
Colgate 47. Navy 5* 

Columbia 53. Cornell 49 
Connecticut 85. SL John’s 81 
□uauesne 75. NMre Dame 43 
Evansvdte 92. La Salto 81, OT 
Georgetown 77. Providence 71 
Hartford «L Northeastern 47 
Harvard 79, Dartmouth 49 
Iona 71 st. Peter? 44 
Lehigh 87. Hate Crass 85 
Marlst 47. Fairfield 43 
Massachusetts 87, St. Banovenh/re 40 
Md-Balitmore COunte 91 Ch o rie stun South- 
ern 84 

Monmouth, NJ. 74 Wagner 4Q 

Mount St. Mary?, Md. 7I& Long tsfand U. 92 

Penn St. 78, Minnesota 47 

RMer 81 SL Fronds. NY 58 

Robert Morris 4a FotrldsiH Dickinson 58 

Rutgers si. St. Joseph? 72 

Setan Hall 74 Pittsburgh 47 

Siena 77. Loyola, Md. 71 

Syracuse 88. VUlanova 85 

Temple 49. Rhode Island 49 

Towson St. 80. Coastal Carolina 74 

Troy St. KT2. cent. Ccnnectkut St. 93 

Yale 7b. Brown 40 

SOUTH 

AtabmiiQ SL 89. Alcorn SL 82 

Arkansas 117. Auburn 105 

Austin Peow 105. Morahead St. 91 

Bethune-Cookmai 92 N. Carolina A4T 83 

Campbell 94. Wlnthrop 73 

Centenary 74. Santfara 57 

Qtadel 42 VMI 50 

ColL at Charleston 52 Stetson 48 

Davidson 65, E. Tennessee St. 63 

Delaware St. 47. Howard U. 44 

Duke 44 Virginia 58 

E. Kentucky 7ft TemuMarttn 54 

Florida 77. South Carolina 75 

Furman 74 Appalachian SL 72 

Georgia Southern 74 Marshall 71 

Jackson St. 44 Southern U. 75 

James Madison 94 George Mason 94 

Kentucky 92 Tennessee 74 

L5U 82 Vanderbilt 81 

Liberty at RadfonL PpdL power tan 

Louisville 88. Georgia Tech 68 

Maryland 47. Woke Forest 58 

MdrE- Shore 82 Morgan St. 71 

Mercer 47. Cent. Florida 58 

Mississippi HI Alabama 54 

Mississippi SI. 47. Georgia 40 

Murray St. 102, MkkRe Term. 74 

N.C Charlotte 82 South Florida 41 

N.C-Green8bora 82 NXL-AAevtlle 61 

N-C-Wllmlngtan 41. William & Mary 57 

NW Louisiana 75. McNeese SL 71 

Nfcjvjib st. 94 NE Louisiana 92 

North Carolina 104 Clemsan 42 

Old Dominion 79, East Carolina 6C 

5. Carolina St. 72 Florida A&M 50 


SE Louisiana 49. Georgia SL 40 
SW Louisiana <4 Texas-Fat American 75 
Southern Miss. a. Va. Commonwealth 44 
Tn.-O»thptooaa 78, W. Caroline 48 
Tiilone 97, Sacramento St. 48 
W. Kentucky 83, Jacksonville 65 
MIDWEST 
Bali St. 09, E. Michigan 48 
Bawling Green 74 Miami. Ohio 59 
Cincinnati 79. Dayton 43 
Clave tend SL 84 Wb.-Mllwaukee 48 
Drake 74 SW Missouri st. 43 
E. Illinois 91. iu.-Chtcogo 89 
Illinois 83, Ohio St. 73 
Illinois SL 74 Indiana St. 52 
Loyote. 111. 74 Detroit Mercy 58 
Michigan St. 47. Northwestern 44 
Nebraska 92 Mp, Kansas Ctfy 71 
Ohio U. 85. Akron 44 
OUteoma 92 Iowa St. 90 
Oktahoma S». 71. Kansas st At 
S. Illtods 72 Bradley U 
SE Missouri 87, Tennessee Tech 77 
St. Louis 84 DaPatri 7t 
Toledo 44 Kent Si 
Tuba 73, Creighton 59 
votoorabo 77, n. minob 7b 
W. Michigan 57, Cent. Michigan 49 
Wichita St. 77, N. Iowa 71 
Wte45raen Bay 49. Youngstown St. 47 
Wisconsin 73. Purdue 49 
Wright St. 8L W. Illinois M 
Xavier. Ohio 84 Butter B0 

SOUTHWEST 

AriuUttle Rot* 84 Louisiana Tech 40 
Arkansas St. 72 South Alabama 40 
Barter 84 Texas Christum 73 
Lamer 79. New Orleans 73 
Prairie view 92 Mbs. valley SL 84 
Texas 91, Southern Melts 79 
Texas Southern 74 GramblEoo St. 72 
Texas Tech 77, Houston 48 
TexofeArflnpfun 74 North Texas 48 
Texas- El Paso 82 Scm Diego St. 6« 

FAR WEST 

Artzzno 89, Stanford 73 

Arizona St. 42 Cal Horn la 40 

Boise SL 72 Wfeber St. 57 

Brigham Young 87, Air Farce 73 

Gansaaa 102 San Francisco «g 

Idaho 82 Montana St. 88 

Idaho St. 99, N. Arizona 80 

Lana Beach St. 72 Son Jose St. 71 

Missouri 84 Colorado 72 

Montana 77, EL Washington 51 

Nevada 94 VC frvhte 85 

New Mexico 74 Hawaii 55 

Oregon 74 Oregon SI. M 

Pacific 74 UC Santa Barbara 44 

Pepper dine 81. St. Mary?, Cat 61 

San Diego 81. Portland 78 

Sonfo Clars 74 Loyola Mary mount SB 

UCLA 82 Washington 42 

Utah 74 Fresno SL 64 

Utah SL 59, Col SL-Fulterton SB 

Washington St. 89. Southern Cal » 

Wyoming 72 Colorado SL S8 


NHL Standings 


EASTERN CONFERENCE 



Atteobc 

Division 



W 

L 

T PtS GF GA 

NY Bangers 

28 

12 

3 

59 IS 113 

New jersey 

25 

15 

4 

54 167 1M 

Phltadeipnto 

22 

20 

3 

47 ted 166 

Washington 

70 

20 

4 

44 143 134 

Florida 

17 

17 

8 

43 in 119 

NY Islanders 

17 

S 

5 

39 152 IS 

Tamaa Bay 

16 

» 

S 

37 117 138 

Northeast 

DWiston 


Ptltebureh 

ZZ 

n 

10 

54 168 154 

Montreal 

21 

17 

7 

49 Ml 179 

Boston 

19 

14 


46 144 T31 

Buffalo 

20 

20 


44 146 722 

Quebec 

17 

29 

5 

39 V«9 161 

Hartford 

17 

25 

3 

37 138 IS 

Ottawa 

8 

35 

3 

2) 729 230 


WESTERN CONFERENCE 
Central Dtvtatoa 



W 

L 

T Pts GF 

GA 

Toronto 

27 

14 

7 

41 

IS 

132 

Detroit 

25 

14 

4 

54 

197 

147 

Oaifas 

Z2 

17 

7 

S3 

W 

149 

SL Loots 

73 

1« 

6 

a 

143 

143 

Chicago 

21 

U 

5 

47 

IS 

126 

Winnipeg 

17 

25 

J 

39 

146 

185 


PBCMc Dhrtefan 




Calgary 

23 

16 

7 

S3 

174 145 

vatcouver 

21 

7) 

1 

43 

145 143 

Los Anoeles 

IB 

21 

4 

40 

14S 

170 

Anaheim 

18 

26 

2 

33 

128 

143 

San jom 

14 

21 

16 

38 128 

143 

Edmonton 

13 

27 

6 

32 

142 

Mfl 


COLLEGE BOWL GAME 
East-West Staloe Classic 
At Stanford, ONMoraia 

west 79. Easts 




MADEIRA OPEN 

Scores after Sendav? Heal round of the pan- 
92 4404*ard (4839 meter) M ad eira Golf 
Coarse la Funchal Madeira. (Event ait to 54 
hales because of low doua cover j 
Mate La finer. Sweden. 7257-09— 205 
Peter Kedtriom, Sweden. 69-69-70-sgs 
Mathias Granberg. Sweden. 69-70-59—208 
Howard aorta England, 4*47-73—208 
Gabriel Htertsledt Sweden, 71-47-73-211 
Miguel A. Martin. Spain, 7159-71—211 
Jeremy Robinson, Enptanat 71-44-74— 2J I 
Diego Borrego. Spam. 69-70-73—312 
Paul Bnwhunt. England. 7057-75— 713 
Paul Eoles, England. 49-73-79—7)7 


<T: ^ v- ’ ■ : .-~ 

. . v -¥:- .fufflM'.ifc'r 


NEW SOUTH WALES OPEN 
in Sydney, Australia 
Men? Stogies 
Final 

Pete Sameros (1). United States, del. Ivon 
Lendl, united stores. 7-4 (7-5), 44 
women* Stoates 
Semlftncri 

Mary Joe Fernandez (3), United Slate* dot 
Gabrteta Sabatim (21. Argentina. 7 .4 4-1; K4- 
mfleo Date (5). Japan, del. Patty Fendtdi. 
United States, 4-2 5-7. 4-1. 

Ftad 

Date dot. Fernandez. 44 4-2 

NEW ZEALAND OPEN 
In Avddend. New Zealand 
Men? Stogies 
Semffioals 

Magnus Gustotsson l )), Sweden, del. Thom- 
as EnavisL Sweden, 7-5, 44; Patrick McEn- 
roe. U2.dal Koreten Brtxjsch.GerrrKHTy.7-6 
C7-5), 24 M 


Magnus Gustalssan (1). Sweden, def. Pat- 
rick McEnroe. United States. 44 44 
INDONESIAN OPEN 
In Jakarta 

Michael Chong. U-S- del. David RJkL Czech 
Republic 42 42 


FRIDAY? RESULTS -. 

8 11—2 
N.Y. Islanders 2 2 1-5 

Ftm Period: N.Y.-Oatoamo 7 (Mdnnls. 
Green); N.Y, -Hogue 21 (FtaBey). Second Pe- 
riod: M- Brunei 8 (C ur bot m e uu ) ; N.Y.-Ferra- 
ro8(Mdnnto,LociKHKe) (pp).KY^Dotoarno 
2 Ttnrt Period: M-S«ncWer 7 (LeClalr); 
tLY^Lactiance 2 (Turaean). Sboteea bpoc M 
Ion Hextatl) 12-14-11—27. N.Y. (an Roy, Rod- 
cot) 7-104—21 

PhdodetotUa 1 1 9-2 

PLY. Rangers 2 2 1-5 

Find period: M.Y.-Gravas 27 (Messier, Zu- 
bov) lap); N.y.-Gorfner 19 (Lowe, Nem- 
chlnovl (sh); P-Fedvk WlBrintf Amour, GaV- 
tev). Second Period: taY^Lootch 13 
INemdiUtev, Gilbert); P-Fedyk 11 (Galley, 
Recdil); N.Y.-Hudson 2 (Tlkkanan). TMrd 
Period: N.Y/Gartncr 2D (Graves. Lavish) 
(on). Shots on goal: p (on Rkhter) 7-7-10—21 
N.Y. (on Soderstrom) 15-9-8— 33. 

Dallas 2 8 1—8 

Detroit 3 3 3-9 

First Period: DhOcatraili 18 (Fedorov, 
Kozlov); Ds-CavoUM 7 (Kkttl. Crate); Ct- 
Lktstram 7. Ds-Gllchrbt 10 tanirta, P. Bra- 
ten); Ot-YZerman 7 (Coffey, primeau). Sec- 
ond Ported; Dt-Sllllnger 2 (Johnson. 
Lapointe); Dl-Fcdorov 3L Dt -Fedorov 32 
(Coffey. Kaxtovt (pp). TWrd Period; OMtiea- 
pard 24 (Yzerman, Primemi); DFKsxztav 2D 
(Cerier. Fedorov); Dt-Kaztav21 (Cattey.Ud- 
strom); DgfCJatt 8 (Ledyard, GnchrMl. 
Shots op goal: Do (on Osgood) 12-10-8— 3a Dt 
(on Moon) 147-11— 36. 

New Jersey 1 3 1-5 

Washington ■ 1 1-4 

First Period: Nj^Stovgns29ecoad Period: 
NJ, MoeLeon 3D (Driver) Ifp); Mj.-Rlctwr 17 
(MocLeon); w-iQtrate5 (Cote. Hwiter) (pa); 
nj. -G uerin 9 (Niedermavcrl. Third Period: 
W-Flvatta 8 Itatratn. Jones) top); Nj.-Ste- 
vensf (enkSboKen goal: nj. (onTabaracd) 
4143-21. W ion Bradetr) 413-13-32 
Ottawa 1 1 8 4—1 

Vancouver 118 0-2 

First Period: V-Momesso 11 (Lumme); O- 
LambS (DlneeaGlyim) (pp). S econd Period: 
V<raven 8 (Momesso. Hunter); O-Turgean 4 
(Lamb. McBotnl (pp). Third Period: None. 
Oveiilate: None. Sbati an goal: 0 <oa 
McLean) 148-40-31. v (an Mads lev) n-14- 
244-49. 

Hartford 2 1 8—8 

Aeabelm • 4 3—6 

First Period; H-Zalapskl 6 (Storm. Cos- 
sets); H-Nylander 7 (Godvnyuta Kran) (pp). 
Sec o nd Period: H-Proop 6 (Janssen^ Ver- 
beefcl; A-Cambodk 6 (Yoke, Mc S ween); A- 
Carkum 16 HCasatonov) (sh); A-Sweenev 7 
(Combocta Williams); A-Cambocfc 7 (WtF 
llama. Dallas) (w»). Third Period: A-Swwev 
8 (McSween); A-Valk 8 (Corkum, Moulder) 
(on). Shots an goal: H (an Heberii 1411- 
H— 34. A (an Reese) 141410-39. 

SATURDAY? RESULTS 
Edmonton 1 1 1—3 

Pittsburgh 1 1 4-1 

First Period: E-Over 17 (Anwtt); P-Fran- 
cfs 15 (Stevens. Staptofon) (pp). Second Peri- 
od: E-Corson 19 (Mansoiti doer); P-Joor 77 
(Francis. Murahy). Third Period: P-Mullcn 
25 (Slovens. Stapleton) (pp); E-H la U (AT- 
non Corson) (pp); P-Murphv 11. Shots en 
goal: E (on Wregget) 12-17-10—39 P (on Ran- 
ted) 14-9-J4-53 

2 9 ia 

Boston B 1 1:2 

FlrstPeriod: D-8heppard27 f CMosaon); D- 
Kozlov 22 (Fedorov, accnreill). Second Peri- 
od: E-Donato 13 (Juneau, Wester) (pp).Thkd 
Period: P-Kon slim t lnu v 4 (Yzerman. Shen- 
pard): B- Refo 3 (Bourtma, Murray) -Shots oa 
goal: D (an Blue) 13-12-5 — 30. B (on Chewei- 
tteal 416-13—35. 

Chlcovo 4 114-5 

N.Y. Manners 2 2 14-5 

Firs* Period: N.Y^King 20 (Turgeon. 
Chynoweth); C-Rpenlck 2D (Motteaul; C- 



. itauaR first diywon 
A tafarfc) 2, Torino 2. 

--Genoa S, MDdO 0 

. wtefTKErionoto X Fa99ta 1 
Jimntut B, Ratbo 4 
Lnzta Z Reggkma 0 
Nopoil Z C r uw w ose 1 
Piacenza z Sampdorla 1 

• UcSneSb 1, CapDqri 1 ^ - 

Stnpd)n«i:ACMato5,28;Juvea«i8aodSixw>- 

dbrta.25; Lario,23; Pflopttantf inteni adc n - 
‘ olfo22;NtBX>U end Torino, 21 ; Roma, it; Poo- 
ai% Cramoncsr cod Ca9Mr1>.?4r Plnafa. 
vs Genoa and Almonte. IS; U dhteBO ond ReP- 
ptana 14: Leccta S. 

SPANISH FIRST DIV)IIO» - 
Vblencta-1, Oeporthm CoraraS 
Real Sodedad l, Albacefg 1 , . 

Rato Maartn A Zaragoza 2 

tarttag do Gft« 7. Ososuno 1 • - 

CUta V, VoOadBOd 2 

Leercnes Z OvftdO T 

Raya voltoeotw 2, Attehco de Madrid! . 

Ueida 0, Radis de Santaadto B 

Tmerife z Athtobc do BJtaoo l 

Soellki 0.‘BarcelaxH> Batarday Gam* . 

RntfioK Deporttva Co raaa.29; Baraeleaa, 

JMr SportkiptHtan. 24; Rm) Madrid, 23; Mb< 

IntteBItoCiD^-Seidtta^AlhoedteRaetopaan- 

huteronf IMMWodW Real (Mode end 

Valencia, 19; AttedaoJAadridddd RnotZaro- 

• gam. 18; Tenerite Ro*o Vafleeano J7; Cette 
14; Loprones. 15; Real Valladona. M; Lerida 
aod OsaaonoL. 11 


OLYMPIC SPORTS 


World Cup SUng 


MEN? DOWNHILL 
tSotentoyfe 


ON TOP, DOWN UNDER — Japan’s Bjmflso Date iron the 
women's titie of the New Sootb Wdes Open tenuis toanameat at 
Sydney, beating Mary Joe. Fernandez, 6-4, 6-2, Sonday. Date 
became the first Japanese duuagkm of the toanameat tint began 
in 1885. Tbas was her third title, hei first outside of Japan. . 


Oiettos 8 IB. Sutter); C-Ruurtu A (Poulin, R. 
Sutter); N.Y.-Mclnmsi2(Klng,Knipp) (pp); 
c-Murptiv it (Kuccra, Ruuttu) (pp). Second 
Period: ILY.-Molokhov 3 (Knipp. Turgeon) 
(pp); RY^Luongo 1 (Green, Aflcl nnhs). TMrd 
Period: C-Mattcou 12 (MUfphy..Roen)ck); 
N.Y.-Green 11 (Dalgoim Mclnnls). Over- 
nne: None. Shots on pool: C (an McLennon) 
W-17-15-2— <3. iLY.(onfietfour) 14141 1-3-81. 

s' a s— • 
8 4 4-5 
First Parted: w-RJdinr 14 (MWer, Krv- 
gter); W-Konowolchuk 1 (Anderson. PP 
vonka). Second period: None. Third period: 
W-KOnowcK7iufc2(PlvonlM);W Sta ney4(ta. 
irate, RkJirvI (pp). Shota ea gesi: W (on FF 
set) 9-17-M— ra Q (on Beaupra) 444-2L 
Las Ajtpetos 4 8 1-5 

Hew Jersey 3 • 8-8 

First period: l_A.-Zhlhdk » (Bloke, Saita- 
slram> (pp); l-A.-ConocAor 8 (sh); 1_A ^ 
Gretzky 20 (sh); Nj^MocLoan 21 (Htecter- 
mayer) (PP): NJ.-Drlver 4 l MocLean. 
NlchMto) lap); LA^Bfoke to (Gretzky. ZM4 
nlk) (pp): Nj.-Caraenter 4 (Chonke) (sh). 
Second Period: None. ThM Period: LA, 
Gretzky 2) (Kuril) ten). Shots on goat: IA 
(on TorrerL SMoridewtcz) 8-45—22. NJ. (on 
Stouter) 1412-4-84. 

Ptorida 1 1 3-5 

MOOt l ZO I 8 1 1-3 

Ftrst Parted: F-Meltanby 17 (Murphy. Ban- 
ning) (pp); F-Kudetakl27 (Murphy, Bdonoer) 
(pp). Second Parted: F-Lomokin 10 (Be- 
tanoor. Kudotdd); MOioone 8 (Petrov, Le- 
CJotr). Third Period: MOnlurdtoi 7 (Cwtoo- 
noou Brunet) (stil. F-HouBhL r - n tzp ar o ta lO 
(Hull) istven). Shots on teal; F (on Roy) 49- 
9-26. M (on VtolbfeMXDUCkl 141S30-45. 
Toronto 1 Z 3-5 

Wlanlpeg B 0 1—1 

First Period: T-Eastwoad 2 (Osborne, Min 
onov). Second Period: T-Andreychuk 37 (GiF 
moor, Borschevskv); T-Gllmour 15 (Ander- 
son)- Thira period: T-Boncbevskv 7 
(Gifmour, Aadrerchuk) (pp). W-Yseboert 7 
(Shannon); T-Borsriievskv ■ (Glimour. An- 
dreychuk) (pp). »an on goal: T (on Es- 
sensai 4145-26. W (on Potvfn) 5-145-21. 
Ottawa B ■ B— B 

Calgary S « 3-W 

First Period: C-ReWtel U (Ftoury, Petit); 
C-Reletiel 1ft (Mnelnnb),- C-Ntouwendyk 27 
[Moci nob. Keczmer) (opi-Sncoad Period :G- 
Moclnnb 15 (Ftoury, Ntovirendyk) (pp); C- 
Otta ID (Ranhetm. SulUvon); GRonhrini ? 
(Stern, Otto); C-W01Z4 (Ntauwendyta Titov). 
Third Period; C-Watz 5 (Titov); C-Yowney 2 
(Schtepri) (pp); CJtoichel 17 (Wotz, 

Keczmer) (Dp).S4otseagoa1:OlonTrefUov) _ 
4-147-21. C Ion BIUtapteaModeley, BdllnP- 
ton) 14147-41. 

Boffoto B B I— I 

SL Loab • 1 1-2 

Fbst Period: Nano. Second Period: SL- 

Sbanahoii 29 ( Jaoney, LatoysttehTBbd Peri- 
od: SL-Jormey 14 (Hoi I, Shanahan) (pp); B- 
Moaltnv 18 (Bamtey) (pp). Shots aa gaol: 8 
(on Joseph) 11-13-14-23. sx. (on Hasek) 6-5- 


SJ.-Errcy 9 (Gaudreau, EIBO (opt. 

Period: SJ.-Goudreau 7 (Ptdw oa El DO 
(PP); S-) -Larionov* (OroHnatvErrav) (sh); 
SJrFaUoon 14 (WMtneyv Dodawi. Thhd 
Period: Sj.-Lorionov 10 (GarpenWv, Ma- 
karov); H-Burt 1 (CMblrev); SJ^Errey 10 
(Eltk, OzoJImh) (op); SJ^Lartonov 11 (Ma- 
karov. Rotate). Shots on port: H (on IrbetS- 
11-9 — 25. SJ. (on Burke) 12-943-33. 


SOCCER 


JAPANESE LEAGUE PLAYOFF 


Kowoeokl Verdy 1. Kastama Anttets 1 
Kawasaki verdy won 3-1 en om e gote . 

HfTERNATlONAL FRIENDLY 
United States Z Norway I 

DUTCH FIRST DIVISION 
CAE Deventer h, PSV Eindhoven 4 
SC H eera n ve en 0. Vitesse Aridnm 4 
Wiliam II TRburg 5 . Sparta Rotterdam 1 
MAC Breda Z Cambvur Leeuwanten fl 
Fryeno or q Rotte rda m 5. wv Vento 0 
FC Grant open 4. FC Utrecht 1 
A lax Amsterdam 4. MW Maastricht 1 - • 
FC Tweate Enschede 2. RKC VtaatwOk 1 ' 
Staadiogs: Ajax. 32 points; FeyenoartLX; 
Vitesse. X: PSV. 24; Rada JC.23; Wmem It 
andFCTwente.ZI;NAC,X; Sparta and WV, 
18.- ga Eagles. T7; PC uiradtUi MW and 
H a t ranv een .i5fFCGroningmi.il; FCVbton- 
dom, 10: RKC 7; CamUmr. A. 

ENGLISH PREMIER LEAGUE 
Aston Villa 3. West Horn 1- 
Evertan 6, Swtadoa 2 - 
Leeds & icowkU 0 
Manchester Ctfy A Arsenal • 

Norwich 1, Chebea 1 
Oktxon A LNerpoel 3 
StiefHeid Utaftod I. Bfockburn 7 
Southampton L Cove n try 0 
Toitenho tn 0. Mandwter United 1 
W lm toedan Z Shettteid W pb me day 1 . 
Queens Park Rangers 1, N e w cas tle 2 
Steadings: Manchester United, 61 r Block- 
burn, 48; Ncwoastfe ond Arsenal 45; Leeds. 
43; UvorpooL 40; Norwich, 3k SheffWd 
Wednesday and Aston VHIa, 37; Queens Parte 
Rangers. 36; west Ham 34; WMbtodcrt 32; 
Coventry. 31; ipewich. Si; Tonenbrna. X; 
EvertaTLX; Chersea.a.-StwHteld United, 22; 
Manchester Oty, 21; Southam p ton. 21; Okl- 
toxn. 19; Swindon 16. 

FRENCH FIRST DIVISION 
Auxerre 2. Metz 2 
Cannes l Strasbourg 1 
Le Havre .1, LTUe B 
Lens Z Coen 0 ~ 

Lyon 1. Sochauk 0 
Marttews a. Angers 0 ' 

Monaco 1, MontpHUer 2 
Ntottas 4, Bordeaux 1 
Toulouse L » E Donne 2 
Pals LG. L Mortem* 1 

Porb-SG. 36 points; MaraolOe, 
32: Bordeaux. 9; Auxerre, 27 j Nantes ond 
Montpellier, 26; Strasbourg, 2S; Monaco and 
Cannes X; Lvan.23; Sobd-Ettenne and So-. 

a. 


to K Htb oebeLAastrio: 1, Patrick DrttlotaAas- 

trio. 2 minutes 8412. secoadta‘2;MarcOirar- 
daiU. Luxembourg, 2:8459; 3, WBtaro Besse. 
Switzerland. 2^BJM; 4. LaneKtas, Norway, 
7:0143; S. Franco Cavgpn, Swttsertend. 
2cOV)7; 4 Homes TriokL Austria,2K)t25; Z 
DanW Mahrer, awHzertend. 2*7U1; «, Tenff 
my Mao, Uafled States 2^7^079. XavfKGt- 
pondeL Switzerland 2UKM;1% Atte Skbar- 
dat Norway. Ml Jb. 

MEN? SLALOM ' 

Resutte Sonday of mbars ritooep rare- Mto- 
boo h ol: 1, Thomas S tonpaw inpor. Austria 
1.-37JB 167345052); 2, Thomas Sykonx, Aa>- 
tria 1^RL42 (4427-50.75); X Alberto Tomba 
Italy, 1:3842 147545050); 4. Tamos Poadoa 
Sweden. iriBJO (47434099); s. Bernhard 
Gsbrin, Austria, 1:2019 (40545041); t, SR*- 
trtod itoatreiter, Austria,! :3L03 (48JFS044T; 
7. Patriot Stouts. Switzerland, 1X9X1 140*4 
30421; V Ote-ChrisHtm Far m e ta , Norway. 
\S39M (4826-5098); 9. jure KosJr, Steven la, 
1-J9X U8J1-50771; Ni Alois VoeA Germany, 
XiStJf (49.125025). 

StandtogstaMevenr. irStangasstagar^S 
Mints; 2. Finn Christian Jagpe, Norway, 344; 
XTtonba*4B;6.K0Nr^n,-&rtenaaMb2tit-a 
GstretaZM; 7, Aaaxxtt^os; Z Fagdee.192; % 
Syfcora, 174; 18 Peter ML Germany, W2. 
COMBINATION 

■ 1, Kiua 3 mkiutos 42JB seconds; Z kletii- 
Andre AosnadL Norway, 3:4244; 3, Guenther 
Mader, Austria 3.-4492,- 4 Atom 3s47M i X 
Mwata Stnxxt-NBsa, Norway, 3:«7B: 4, 
Marcte Suiltger,Swltze » tana3:49J5;7^Jgnne 
usktnen, FfedapL 3:51*2; V Krialtan Gbe- 
tttna tartY. 3£34tt 9, ReiMR TonvCOBada. 
3:5442: Ifl. Motet Wasmetoc Germany, 
AM*/. ■ 

. DvendL World Cep Staadtega: 1# A^rnodL 
787 paints; Z Mador. 624,- 3. Alberto Tomba. 
IMK514; A. GtrordeULsyi ; ^St am a se t u ger, 
4D5; LCtiristkxiMayer.AaNrte^SS; LKtelr. 
.347; ta FtateChrisHanjoaga Norway. 344; 9. 
Bemhartf Getretn. Au stri a 334; lO MkhaM 
van Gruenieerv SwttzeriaxL 332. 


— ^vte f4L5nabd-<<^.'^ a * >cm,<ctlo> ~ 
dy, U. S. I3MP 8 IMUBMWW; 1 Werte * 

SbS Sria 

Atexander Bau, Gnwtmr. 1»J» 

46JSS; X KnrtiaMdt Germany. J.29SU 
<45*64-488801; 6, Dm Frledt GwiiUny, 
]-mu| mud 1695*1; 7, Otero HacfcL G*r- 

Germany. 1JOOW (41W7-445Z7) i ZQVtmi 
SMbdier, AiaMte T:3M» * s *?***'c 
in, Oswald Hajefcteder, Ifbftr. ft * 9366 » SB8- 
49 *B). ’ 

World Cm Sto wd tow: 1 , Kertoedy, ID: 2 . 
H«*L 13S; % pradLOK 
U5, «p; X Muerter, W; 4, Schnrt* 7 * 
GMrscher. 90. 

MEN?. DOUBLES 

l.SetteaaM/StoflenWoMler. Gwraaav. J 
mimrtta 329M aeanrts <41445 end AlJSB Il Z 
Tobin schtegUMotioa ScHeeL Austria 
1J1173. (4157341^40); 3. StoteB KriWW 
/Jan BehrendL Geyrna w^ 1^324 7 (41434- 
41*38); '4 Y»5.Mani«vn>oraos IWPWk 
Gwrmony. VJM6B (41755415131: &. loon 
AMStoi/Uvtu CBPOL Ramatla . vam 
(4157B-415341; A Lpgoafc SeorettafArtritei 
Pzzpcheedoa. Poland, 1 MBS (42*8*4811): 
7.BtarkGrtizielte7Jw Edwordi. 
(42*8*42387)1 & Mans Kohals/Cari Lind- . 
arts!. Sweden. 1:34404 (42383/42451). 

Wortatteoxtateteus (crfter 5 »»t events): 1, 
KraoSs«/B«hn(ndr 95 aafnts; iSkte/Woriter 

t& 3 (fte) Hons-Joero- Roffi/Norberl Hubtr, 
Itatv, SLana Sdrtegt/ScbtegL 31s X CXrH 
Tturpe/Gand Sbear, US. 47; 6. AxxxstoJ/C*- 
pol; 44; 7, Albert Demchcnto) Alexei ZellnakL 

Russia 29 : L MankeVRudotote 26. 

- - WOMEN? SINGLES 

LGabtKoMbth. Germany. 1 mtauW.22581 
seconds (415»2and4L2B977% Jana Bode. Ger- 
many, 192*09 141*63414461; X M &6- 
mann, Gcm u ny . 192*62 [4145041492]; A. 
Andrea ToGwerteor. AbStria 193*23 (4140- 

. 41 58B);SCazmny Mvier.U*- 1 9X147(4) J97- 

41550); X Aadatta Nauner, Austria 193224 
(43474-43X0); 7,5 Bm Kra tnl taar . Germany, 
193239 (4L45+4TJ05) ;.8, Doris ttauner. Am- 
tria 1:23372 (4158441486) i 9, NafaHa Jakas- 
dwnkaUknAte. 198*21; HLBetaonyCotao- 
tonsu U*. 193*32. 

9tPrtdCePS t qe rftagt~ 1.GobiKoiMtoch.Ger. 

many. 82paMa'& Jana Bade. Oermaty.68. X 
3N EnbnaxL Germany. 37. 4. Andrea Too- 
wrtw. Austria SL X Oerote W WN Hl M w, 
Holy. SO. a-AnoeMta Neater. Austria 44.7. 
Catnmv Myfcr, u.3. 39. & Natalia Jakv* 
cbentax Ukraine. ». 


Mordlc World Cup 




CROSVCOUNTItY 

MSB IHOLOMETU FREESTYLE 


Norac Shi Pesrteal toCMfa Nsrway: 1. Vteiff- 
nrtr Smirnov, Kazakhstan. 34 minutes, 442 
seconds; 2. Morn DaMta Norway, 8796*1 X 
MBca Mvtarta Ftofond. 87:1421 a Jarl fso- 
mMea FtetanAW 9Z>; X State Pauner. Ita- 
ly, 37955; 4 Sham Baraa Italy, 37:335; 7, 
Otmtytcepotvqra ttaAL37ML5; 8. Thomas 
AtaoaanL Norway. 37932; 9. Eon Krtstlan- 
-savMorway. 379SJ; ML' Rotate MaL lloty, 
37Z56J. . 

Overall World Cup Hito i taigi (otter 6 
eveets): 1, Vladhnlr Sartrnav. Kraukhahm. 
aa paMto) 2 atom oa&iia Uarway, 3M,- 3, 
jart Isomets a. Flsiaod. 323; 4 Stvto Fauner. 
Itaty.237; X Veoara utvaaa. Norway. 2»; 6, 


Tergny Mtpm Sweden, 2M; 7,M)kp Myttria 
4teate4xU90^MB(idxJoR»oaSWeaefw 188.-9, 
Thomas Ateoaard, Norway, 196.’ 10. AtexW 
NskaonbJBMibltt 
WOMEWSWCtLOMETER FREESTYLE 



t . 




hi' *' ■ 


WOMEN? SUPER GIANT SLALOM 

■mill sohuuui troai Centwo tr, 

Main L Kattb Sabfngar, Gsrinany- 1 artnute . 
11*8 soaondi; X Ulrfke (Motor, Aastrta 
1:1255; - X Karin UeOarfMr, Canada 
1:1250; 4,BB>kxio Perez,lTON, 1:1174 ;iP«r- 
nmaVAberg. Sweden, 1:12*7; 4, lltel Anita 
Warirter. Austria 1:1X99 and HthteGero^er- 
many. 1:999: 8r Carole M a ria ‘Fnstce;- 
1:13*8; 9, .Hehfl Zurtortepen, Sw ti za laia 
1 :13JS: iXStetante Sdwster. Awtria2£U2L 
Standings fa the eypof (utter 2 raotf:.K 
Setztauer, 140 points.- X JPaes. Ufa Lite) 
KoHo Koran. Slovenia and Atetor, MB; X WL 
bora, 85; A Lee-Garmer, 67; X. Marena.GaUt- 
zto. itaty^BfX (He) Atonlin DoMoaStevaita, 
aid MtorahCompognonVliDly. 45c IX tdbl 
Gen and MfocWer.40. 

WOMBTS GIANT SLALOM. 
Rasgmseoflpy hw c atteu rt'ASBpgng: L 
Wocbter. IWGH 93JU) 2 minuteSJOJBtec- 
onds; . Z Compo u nont (1:142»-19U8) 
2:3953; X Lena PiecanL Fruoce (1:T7M- 
19X54) TjnjU K Motor, (1:1733-1.-3447) 
2:4135; X • Vranl .Schneider. Swttzertaad 
0:17.14-19X11) 24225; 4, Wteera (1:102b- 
19M7) 2:4241: 7, Hridt Vodka) United 
States (1:17*4-1 :25L71) x-457; X Setzuwer. 
(1:17*4-19X98). 2:4348; 9. Hotel Zeiier- 
Baebler, Switzerland (1 :1LM-1 9M2) 2:41*6; 
IX Ronote GoctscbbAustrta (1:1044-19556) 


ton NoeWc SU r o i M ra) to (Me Norway: 1. 
- Lyubov eaotova. Ruto ta. 41:14*1 XMatueto 
dl Cwda ltaly,41-54*r X Nafolta Martynara. 
RussiadZrtRS; A, Svettana NoasiMna Rus- 
sia. 4295*; X StefanlB Beimando, Italy. 
AfcSXtoOEtowoVBUiaRMlSla «T.34J:7,Mlno 
GavrOfok. Russia, 42:49*; X Katerina Neu- 
■wnriim Czech Rwrtrtfc) 43:0X1; 9. Atabato 
Hawaadkava Stovatda. 43:14*; 1ft Trade 
Dvtwndaht Norway. 4337.L 
DewWI Worid CUP MuuNngz {otter 9 
events): L (Be) Lyubov Eooravo, RuakvlM 
petals and Etona Virtba Ruoata.3M; X Marv 
'sjfldlBOenlo.itaiyjZfc AStoTorta Bdmonda, 
Nat«,23B; XSvgtteno taaoDdna Rnsste. 194; 

: ALaSeS.LdzWIna RiWfeTZT; 7. mna Ouv- 

rttefc. Russia M5.a, lnp eil l Uen e Nyhra u tea 
: Norway, U2; 9, Nakrtta Mortnova, Russia 
WB;lOMarta Lite KirveaiiemLPliitanaisx 


W, ■ — T 

DMjUtnpHIg 




s - 

k-. > 


& 


rMUbaw 


Ctocb nsp eblc L I 
**060 potots H2l*lawten-12X3Daaters) ; X 
Jarostttv Sakata, each RopiMIc 22240 - 
ni75»-m)»); X Roberta Cecon. Italy 2M9D 
nMJBO-lUsn,- A. Lease Otteeen. Norway 
ao&at miM-TtSsau X Janae Abaaeo, Fin- 
land 3D3J to noURimnn a Andreas GOW- 
berpor, Austria 19920 (11050111*0); 7. Jbl 
Parma Czgdi HawbOc HBJO 00750-1)3*0); 
O Robert Meofic, Staventa 19)40 011*0- 
107*81: Z Ari-Pekkn NIUuia Ftateod W4J8 
fnaoo-rmjd): rtJnme voraofodneo, Fbi- 
tond 18040. noi*B-ni*BI, 


uw- 


ler 18 races): LPernBtaWIbero. Sweden 885 

potato; X Mfodrta, 7M; X Schneider. 743.- 4, 
CanaagnonL 610; 5, SdzfoBer, S55; L Mater, 
551; 7, Martino tab, Germany, 395; X Rebate 
GariychL AnstrkL 347; 9, Moreno Galllzla Ita- 
ly. 305; M, Perm. 295. 


dor to. Uberec: 1, Bredosen. 49950 points 
(Ural lamp 121 * m e tre 1 uucunn lump 13X5T; 
X Soknta49Ua 1T7^T135; X Ottosea 4W4D 
11 175-1 W5); A. Cocoa 409.HL H15-W75; X 
39050 (M7>mo); ft MegOc. 33X70 
(lnJMOCtttf.GaWbergavSmtt 0005*0*7; 
X Ladtafav Dtobea Cadi Renotofo. 36330 

Heinz Kutfla Austria 349*0 OaUFllXS}. 

: L Bredosen, M: XOokf 
bemr.412;Xtotetasflag,6l0;XSafcata,542;X 
Cocoa 389; X KasaL Japan, 36 Sj 7. (Do) Ntoi- 

320; UL Ahonoh. 287. 


>• 


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Answer here; 


Wie w tPiumi 

jutmas cnaan cycle FEOM) dahua 

smmr. HouSwF>ardiMmeu»Eoaraciioa> 
n^BeMm-YFUNOLr 


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EVTERNATIONAL HERALD TRIBUNE, MONDAY, JANUARY 17, 1994 


Page 15 


O N DAY 


pi fJiTilfln 

WJ 546 J rfj sib 



1 :*. 


■••■•. 1 

3 - 


CT; • 

■ r **-> i. 
•i to** 

• S 

■ i.r.r\ ; 

1 v ; ’: • 




49 ers and Cowboys Win to Set Up Rematch, Bills Freeze Raiders 


s 


By Mike Freeman . 

New York Tina Serna ■ ’_ ' 

: SAN FRANCISCO Uw- 

tfsnce Tayior bad talked about the 
/way in which he wanted to leave 
football. He bad talked about going 
-out on top. Re had -talked abbot 
how he wanted his hist game to be 
■his best game: This disaster wasn't 
how he expected it to eodi-- ^ 


iY.CIWI • 3 a ■ *- 

ion FroodscB V ». M M 
nwairtf 

SF— Watters 1 run (Uck faUND, 4-27. . 
SP-FG Gofer 39. H:B7. . 

socafe Owriv ' 

SF-WottersVnm (Cotar W0a.:W. . 
SF— Watters 2 run (Gofer kick), lfc57.' 
tCf—F G„T reodwoU 23, lAGft .: 

Third Quorfer 

s r - W olte re » run JCnfef UcU, 7 OX 
sr- vm m ui 3 run (Cofer ubd. n-JL’ 
FourtA quarter 

Sf^-Lnacn a.nia.iCMar tid&fctt 


Ftritf downs - 

"'.■■■'17.' 

•; 25 

. RmhCMronfe 

. 1*41 

49-128 

Foathio 

' . :i« • 

23S 

. Punt. morns 

K3 

• .209 

KKfcofl raturm 

S-M5 

M 

IlfefWpMOB rat. 

- 04) 

3-2) 

• Comp-ott-int 

TMM : 

19-2*0 

••• Soeftwftvonfe lost , 

. 

L4 


;V Punta 5-4). M 

' Fumblos-tasl M M 

Pfe WW fe U-yUttfe '444'"' 6-50 

V 'TIrw ofpaneakm 29:15 34*5 

INOfYfBCML STATISTICS 
RUSHiNG-4*m VorK HM n pfen 7-12. 
-Brawn M.THteiai>4»Bundi»&Wo—^ W : 
-s femn H MJnc^scn HLSauFranclsa* 
Watters 24-llft Loaon9-4ftYounol-T7, Rath-' 
- -man 2-7, in W» Rfca T-(m*w»_*I. - ■ 
PASSING— Now York, Simon B454-1M, 
r -Brawn 6-lfrV3ft.Son Frapcfa c n, Youna 17-224 
■29fe Bano MO-1& 

RECEIVING— Maw York, McCoffroy 549. 

. Motmn 3-17, Qua M MM v 5N 
MJocaopn 2-16, Hampton 2-n.iTHtmnrr l-M, 

' Ptorce 1-7. Son FranctecfeWWtert S kJcoM 
: 445t We* 3-43, Taylor J-74.Ha8»mim2-)i Lea 

2-15- Loodn 14. - * 

- MISSED FIELD GOALS— Mono. - ' 


’s Last Game 


Taylor, 34, who revolutionized' 
defense in the NFL with his game- 
. breaking outside fcbebacker play, 
announced Saturday that he was 
retiring after J3 seasons with the 
New York. Giants. But on the way 
to the HbS of Famet he may want 
• to erase this one from his memory 
bank. 

The ...Giants completely broke 
down nhder the pressure cd the 
National Fooftxall League’s best of- - 
fense as the 49ers jumped to a 23-3 
halftime lead, then went onto a 44- 
3 rout at Candlestick Park- Rkky 
Waiters rushed Jot five touch- 
downs, a post-season record. Ip the 
-first-half, the-Giants — -noted for 
their ground game — picked up 6 
yards rushing. 

- . Hollywood would,, call tins, cute 
“The Monster; That Ate New 
VCfffc” Tt Was no cdntesr as dje 
49ers moved cm la the National 
Football- Conference champion- 


.. . ^Today was our day. We were 
out tirereolaying; away and fighting 
away," Watters said. “Every time 
we got down-there, we felt like we 
were not going to be denied.” ' 

It Was tneworst playoff defeat in 
Giants history, eclipsing a 37-0 loss 
io Green Bay in the NFL titiegame 
in 1961. The Giants had never giv- 
en up this many pointsin-a playoff 

piw. 

Tie game was-so far out of hand 
that Dave Brown replaced Fh3 

SWnntg, whnm the frtimte uppSrrall- - 

ly didn't want to get hurt; with 12 

mfnntfft left jp-tliR pme . Smmt 

convicted just 12 of 25 passes for 
124 yards, was sacked four tunes 









and was intercepted twice San 
Francisco's Steve Young was 17 of 
22 for 226 yards. He completed bis 
first six passes of the game. 

“We tried but we just weren't 
good enough,” Samos said. 

Hoping to run thdr-baD control 
offense, the Giants altered this 
jynifr thmirwig they could dominate 
a 49er defensive line that was last 
against Iherun in yards allowed per 


cany (45). But the big boys on that 
line — the 49ers have two 300 
pounders — played their best 
games erf the season. 

Running back Rodney Hampton 
was not a factor , and the Giants’ 
offense didn’t pick up an earned 
first down fa got one becanse of a 
penalty) nntfl there were three min- 
utes left in the first half. 

Watters had a pair of 1-yard 


touchdown runs, two 2-yarders and 
one 6-yard er. The sum yardage to- 
tal of his five scores — 12 yards — 
amounted to Hampton's rushing 
total for the day. 

Waiters, who missed three games 
with a right knee strain before re- 
turning in San Francisco's regular 
season finale, had 1 18 yards on 24 
carries in helping the 49ers keep the 


In Frigid Buffalo, Kelly’s Hot Hand Stops L.A. 


TheAoockaed J’resS^'v • 
ORCHARD PARK, New York 
.—In record cold, the Bidfalo BQU 
didn't need, a record; comeback. 
Just a couple of mfld ones: 

Playing m sub-zero temperatures 
and a wind drill that reached minus 
26 degrees Fahrenheit, -the KBs' 
.rode the nassirigof Jim Kelly and 
■two touchdown catches by JSB 
Brooks to a 29-23 victotyOTerSe 
Los Angeles Raiders onSatedayk 
Buffalo is 7-0 at Rich Stadium m 
playoff games and is one v ict o r y 
from a roedrd fourth cdnseyntifre 

shoTat 

numbers 0-3 in tireNBktatejsame, - 
“We can't jump for jOy right 
nowf* Kaiy sakL' ; ^<f-‘hkw'one ■ 
game next, week and one after that, 

hopefully”' 

Buffalo will entertain either 
Housuw^f^ MMgqg^w ^Snn- 

ry, the warm-weather Raidas 
looked amtforrable.eoqo^'m 
buOdhffin 17-^leatf whFJ'-STIeft 
in thenrst bail. Napoleon Me Chi- 

tam, who scored thrac trares in last 
weddsplayoff victory over Denver, ' 
had a pair of l-ymdscores. - - 
Then tircTesifient Bab, u*o ral- 


lied last year agansi Houston from 
k 35-3 deficit for a 41-38 overtime 
victory, mmed it arramd. - 

- Buffalo gert considerable hdp 
from due charitable Raiders, who 
were daina ggd lhrpaghoot by pec- 
does. A 37-yard intoference pen- 

.alty an Tthin Domagainst Andie 

- Reed set up-Tbunnan Thomas's 8- 
yanl^ touchdown run with 50 seo- 
oodsldt m the half. 
-“Weij^toor pwse,”KeDy said. 
.“We’ve been tfnoc®h tins, before, 
and knew. we. bad to keep our 

rpdaet* 

-gave tBe^AFC 

BE^tmgao; the lead W-lTwith 
hia^^ poarapason touchdown, a 
TS-jfmd^passfromKi^ extra 
point was Hocked. ' 

The KBs, who kd the NFL in 
ftnongjtnnsovws, then recovered 
Mt&Bvm's fumble at the Raiders’ 
30, acw^Ghmoe made a 29-yard 
field ®b*&ri*-ZM7 lead. ; . 

Backcame the resourccfol Raid- 
ers. TXm Brown caught a^iort pass 
over the mkkfia behind Mickey 
Washmgjcm and raced ontcracbed 
for an 86-yad score, the longed in 
team pbyttff history. Jeff James's ' 
extra point fit tihe upright, teaying 
the score 23-22. The pl^r provuded 


the Raiders’ only second-half first 
down.' 

“I fed we did love a better 
team,” Doth said. “But the score- 
board said that we didn’t have a 
better team today.” 

KeOy, having one of bis best 
.games,, then gnvHprf B uffalo on a 
71-yard drive, helped by one of 
four offsides calls against Howie 
Long that negated big loss. Brooks 
beat double coverage to catch Kel- 
ly’s floater for a 22-yard score and 
a 29-23 lead. 

“Jim put it right on the money,” 
said Brooks, whose only previous 
playeff -experience came in a loss 
with Indianapolis in 1987. 

- “Td never been in a game this big 
before,” he said. “I drove my mom 
and dad and. wife over and my dad 
said when we got out of the car, 
‘You’ve got to relax, you’re too 
tense.'” . . 

Kelly finished 27-for-37 for 287 
yards and two scores. He led the 
Bills on a dod-tiOiog march that 
lasted the final 5:42 to ice it 

“Wefdt gping in that if we were 
going to win, we’ll win with the 
pass, Kelly said. “The key was the 
guys on the offensive line did an 
outstanding job.” 


LA. RiMoi ft T7 ft 0 — 93 

Buffalo ft IS t 7— 9> 

Second Quarter 
LA— FG Jaeaer A 1:13. 

Buf-Oavfs 1 ran (kick foflMJ, 1:3ft. 

LA— McCollum 1 ran I Jaeaer kk*>, 6:5ft 
LA— McCollum 1 ran I Jaeaer kick). 13:01 
Bvf-TfconMS • ran lOvbtfe kick), 14:1ft 
Tldrd Quarter 

But— Brook* 25 pass from Kelly (kick 
failed). 11:37. 

But— FG Cnrlstte 9. 14:01. 

LA-Brown at oast from Hostetler (kick 
failed). 14:30. 

FoarHi Qaarfer 

But — Braaki 22 pam from KaUv (OtrtsMo 
kick). 3^. 

LA M 

Flrtf dawns 15 25 

RuiliU vurds 35-118 30-75 


Part i eturn* 
Kickoff returns 
Interceptions rat, 
GOTfraH-Uit 
Socked-yords Iasi 
Punta 

FumfclM-kwJ 
Penalties- vo rtfs 
Time of passasstan 


142CW3 77-37-0 

2-15 >7 

F37 M6 

>1 J-l 

V-77 2-15 

Xl-Sr 27:01 


INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS 

RUSHING— LOS Anartet. McCollum l»-54. 
Hasfefler 5-W, Mantwxnerv 9-ZL Safi 2-3. But- 
tatoThamo* 14-44 DevfelvM, Kelly 5-tmliM 
5). 

PASSING-Hum AnoetUb Hasfetfer 1«M- 
230. Buffalo. Kelly 7747-0007. 

ReCBiVING-Los Angokx Brown 5-127. 
Ntontaomerv2-2L Horton 2-4Z,MoCaUuml-1& 
BeUVlZ Duff 1-5, Jett W.Buflota,BraofcsOOL 
TTwmna 6-48. Metzataare 5-43. Rani 451 
MEKeller Ml. Davis l-M, Beebe 1-f. Ganfeer 
M. 

MISSED FIELD GOALS— Las AnMM 
Jaeaer 47. Buffalo. Christie 41 



Dallas Struggles by Packers 
As Smith Rehurts Shoulder 


Agaxr InKrtar 

Ricky Watters ran of a Myron Guyton to score one of his five tondxkwns, as the 49ers stomped on the Giants in CaDdlestkk Park. 


ball away from the Giants for most 
of the game. 

It was as bad a performance the 
Giants have bad all year. The most 
they could muster in the first half 
was David Treadwell’s 25-yard 
field goal at the end 

Following the loss. Taylor made 
official the decision many had ex- 
pected “1 think it's time to pretty 
wdl call it qtats,” be said. 


Lawrence Taylor saw his briffiant career end in a crushing defeaL 


Compiled by Our Stuff From Dispatches 

IRVING, Texas — The defend- 
ing Super Bowl champion Dallas 
Cowboys are hade in the NFC 
championship game against the 
San Francisco 49os again. But they 
aren’t flawless. 

The Cowboys earned the NFC 
championship rematch with a 
hard-fought 27-17 victory Sunday 
ova- the Green Bay Packers, a wild 
card team and decided underdog. 

Dallas won despite two intercep- 
tions. a lost fumble, and untimely 
penalties in the ragged divisional 
playoff game before 64,790 fans. 

The Cowboys will play the 49eis 
next Sunday in Texas Stadium. 

“It wasn't pretty out there,” cen- 
ter John Gesck said. “The Packers 
were tough on us. The 49ers had to 
t»fc«» heart seeing this one.” 

Troy Altaian threw three touch- 
down passes but suffered two inter- 
ceptions and Emmitt Smith was 
sidelined most of the second half 
when he hurt his separated right 
shoulder trying to block. 

Smith, who wore special shoul- 
der pads to protect the injury, 
rushed 13 times for 60 yards and 
caught 2 passes for 27 yards before 
be reinjured the shoulder. 

But Smith insisted after the game 
that die injury wasn't serious. “My 
shoulder is feeling fine,” he said. “1 
wiB be able to piav against the 
49em” 

The Cowboys struck for 10 
points in 18 seconds at the end of 
the first half for a 17-3 lead to 
discourage the stubborn two- 
touchdown underdog Packers. The 
point bonanza all started after Ed- 
die Murray kicked a 41-yard field 
goal with 23 seconds left 

Kenny Gant’s tackle knocked 
the ball away from Green Bay re- 
turner Corey Hams on the ensuing 
kickoff and Joe Ftshback of the 
Cowboys recovered after a wild 
scramble on the Green Bay 14. Two 
plays later, Altaian hit Jay Nova- 
cek wide open in the end zone from 
six yards away with five seconds 
left 

Afionan, who completed 28 of 37 
passes for 302 yards, hit Michael 
Irvin with a 19-yard scoring pass as 
Dallas buDt a 24-3 lead in the third 
period. 

Although Brett Favre, who had 
three interceptions, threw a 13- 
yard loncbdown pass to Robert 
Brooks and a 29-yard touchdown 
to Sterling Sharpe, he couldn't 
muster a miracle rally. Intercep- 
tions by Charles Haley and Darren 
Woodson in the second half negat- 
ed any true comeback thoughts. 
Favre completed 28 of 45 passes for 
a Packer playoff record 33 1 yards. 

The slow-starting Cowboys fi- 
nally got their high-powered of- 
fense into gear in the second period 
after two turnovers to drive 68 

C ’s to score on a 25-yard pass 
AikmaB to Alvin Harper, who 
outjumped defender Terrdl Buck- 
ley in the end zone. 

Dallas coach Jimmy Johnson 
came out gambling in the fust 
quarter and it backfired on the 


Cowboys when Bill Bates was 
stopped for no gain at the Dallas 28 
on a fake punt. Green Bay special 
teamers Mike Prior and Marcus 
Wilson diagnosed the trick pby to 
make the tackle. 

The Cowboys held and the Pack- 
ers bad to settle for a 30-yard field 
goal by Chris Jacke for a 3-0 Pack- 
ers lead. 

Dallas defeated San Francisco 
26-17 in October and downed the 
49ers 30-20 in last year’s NFC title 
game. (AP, Reuters j 


Oraea Bay 3 ft 7 7—17 

Dallas 0 17 7 3—27 

First Quarter 

OG— FG Jocks 3ft 11:4ft 

SecooU Quarter 

Dal— Harper 25 doss tram Ai lemon (Murray 
kick}. 5:53. 

Dai— FG Murray 41. 14:37. 

Dal — Novocrt ft pass tram Alkmen (Mur- 
ray kick), 14:55. 

Third Quarter 

Dot— Irvin u Cass from Alkmen (Murray 
kick). 9:05. 

GB— Brooks 13 doss from Favre (Jocke 
kick). 13:28. 

Fourth Quarter 

Dai— FG Murray 3S. 7. 22. 

GB— Sharpe 29 pass from Favre (jack* 
kick). 14:3ft- 


First downs 
Rmtes-yards 
Passing 
Punt Returns 
Kickoff Returns 
intercept lens Ret. 
Comp-Att-lnt 
Sacked- Yaras Lost 
Pants 

Fumbles- Last 
Penalties- Yards 
Time of Possession 


29-45-2 29-37-2 

2-4 4-18 

3-3f 3~U 

3- 2 2-1 

4- 30 SO* 

25:28 34:32 


INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS 
RUSHING— Green Bay. Thomason 7-28. 
EJemwrtM. Donas. Ejmith iMft Coleman 
5-19. Johnston 3-12. Lassie 7A, Alkmcei 3-0, 
Bates 1-0- 

PASSING— Green Bay. Favre 2945-2-331. 
Dallas. Alkmen 2B37-2-J02. 

RECEIVING— Green BOV. E^ennrtt 9-51 
Sharae 6-129. West 441. Thompson 354, 
Brooks 3-39, Ingram 25. Lewis 1-7. Dallas. 
I ruin 9-126. Novacek 6-59. Johnston 643. 
Harper 2-3X££mtt» 2-27. Coleman 3-4, Lassie 
1 - 8 . 

MISSED FIELD GOALS — Green Bay, 
Jocko 49. 


England Ready 
To Pick Venables 

The Associated Press 

LONDON — English soccer of- 
ficials hope to appoint Terry Vena- 
bles as national team manager in 
the next few days, having cleared 
the former Tottenham and Barce- 
lona coach of buriness malprac- 
tices. 

Bert MUhchip, chairman of the 
English Football Association, 
plans to meet the four other mem- 
bers of the committee set up to 
appoint a successor to Graham 
Taylor early this week and name a 
new manager before next week's 
European Championship draw in 
Manchester. 

Venables was dismissed as chief 
executive of Tottenham and has 
been the target of allegations that 
he was involved in financial irregu- 
larities at the north London dub. 
Millichip, a lawyer, said he had 
investigated the allegations and 
had found nothing to rule Venables 
out of the England job. 


% 


■ \ 
* r.y 


% \ 
ry, 


** 


- f 

Is t v 




Graceful Wachter 


£T^Sr U.S. Skater Denies Involvement in Attack 


By Ken Shulman - 

Sped d tod* Hero UTrOu we 

CORTINA D’AMPEZZO, Italy 
— Anita .Wachter, the. defending 
Worid Cup champion, glided ^over 
the hard padeed snow oc two near- 
ly perfect runs to wixL/hor third 
giant slalom of the season on Sun-. 


Wachter,. who won flic, year's 
first two giant slaloms, took a com- 
manding lead in the first Tim, with 
only Tray's Deborah Osepagoom 
remaining w ithin two seconds of 
her tmVL *rhe26-vear-<dd Austrian - 
increased her lead with the fastest 
time in the second rum to fin i sh the . 
race -with, an ;«ggr«iac time of 

2:3m 0.73 ahead of Conpag- 
noni, ai& 2>42 ahead of LeS&Pic- 
eard of France, the surprise ihirt' 
place finisher. 

’The coarse waS fuB Of capts 
and bumps, and was vay long," 

said WaS ter, who usedberg?fciQt 

gHfing to great advantage on.the 
gentle Otarota ddBe TdEane slope. - 
*Tt wasnTfitc "sort cf course. yoa 
could just be aggressive on. Yon 
had to ski intdligcmly, and prepare 

for each turoiB advance.^ •. 

More.thaaipteg^tl y,W» fflg 
skied smoothly, maijiiuumug her 
tnomaatom on fiie niaiiveiy..flai. 
.course where the sfigJWert ehcpr 
"could costa tirittthe race, Sse was 
oicdbit in .keeping iriaion be*, 
.‘tween -hear skis and^ snor to-a 
'minimuai tad ia kftmg h« doa 
jnm as sbesKftedbcr wtight*om 
'fmwfftre to the fleet. - 

•' Wacht^, wi» wtm just one race 


... The Associated Press 

•' OBERBOF, Germany — 
The. German luge team 
bcL An&tfa'vewnice tobeawin.- bounced back Stindayffwo its 

ner again-" - worst day ever al tbc Oberhof 

S°rix^bJrSkSd 

in the specialty as Wadxte, and Gain Kohhsdi shattered toe 

had wcnthelast three riant slaloms ^ record twree as she led ^ 

' coming into Cortina. Aheavier and German sweep m wcpxms 
nwreespkMive skier than Waditm, co J un W5 cn 

Co auMgnoid feat her best bn steep. Steffen Skel and Steffen 
tarS^that reqttire more power WaQer^ were surprise winners 
and edging. This^ wasnot the caseat mmois doubles. 

Cortina, where Wadhter's a^Hty . ..Markus Frock of Austria 
and mAtranrg madeber. the favor-. - won his third race of the sea- 
ite, -■ H son Saturday-Duncan Kcame- 

■ 1 *Tm satiduri witii my -second d y became the first AmcMan 
place.” Compagnrau raid, as she a * t J ° be [ h g' 

Wsgmol*5byfa^tiearihe|K)^^ wmnmg a saver, and \uxktoe 

am. “1 taademam at the jcp5 kadm the overall Wodd Ciy 

the . first run thas cost me some bra n din g s, 
time. And I wsis definitely tired on ' ’ . Kennedy is to testify Man- 

. the bottom half of the, second run. day in thc trial of twotrf seven 
But aside from that I think I did " area youths charged with at- 
evaything I dcadd. Amut wasrao- tacking Kennedy on Oct 29. 

dnd to roe fttMorrine. T don’t mind 

being second to her here!". • . ■. ” ' ' ' " 

f Scfeujger. who woo Fri^/s 

: iSS to same O&rmia To- 


, Kennedy is to testify Mon- 
day in the trial of two of seven 
area youths charged with at- 
tackuig Kennedy on Oct 29. 


iihlcim, did not ocnqiete Sunday. 
5frn srmvM mcflft that shewasremm- 
it^ home in <»de to rest and cvahir 
ale her poor start tins season.. 


downhffl cm the same Ohmpia To- 
farie course, beat Ulrike Maier of 
Arrstria by 59 seconds and Kerrin 
lee-GarmerofCanada by .62 cn 
rente »> her 12 th career virtory and 


last setnuu, uw 

cessfid this year m grant sWrea,- 
•with^ ^ three victories and pate ««>■ 
'ond nlaras in seven outings. . 

. “1 had a Jot of confidence today 

■ at the slatting gate."sridWacfat«: 
'an outgoing, energetic stare* 7 r . 

-been skiing well an seasreziBgtam 

■ slalom, and 1 was feding good tins 

!monting. Siandmg at the s torting 
•gattTheard iheroas rf.theoowd 
■from the bottom wbeti Deborah 


Wadhteris victory at Cortina <at- third at this resort 
apwtahernght baA into ^ the^ iWck. 'Sic was the fastest at tire top but 
d tire qverafl ^^ d O^ race, a ; lost mwi of h« lead to Maier and 
race she. tapeared 10 be losing _Lee-Ganner, theOjyinpK downhiD 
akng wife rear form in Jazio&iy* . c htamtoo, in the bottian section. 
The early . World. .Cnp leader^. ^ Wodd downhffl and 
Wadder- had re egrt^ ^ ed to - ^ dmnpiS Soaager dis- 
todriaDemtireslaarerapbtamd. ^ ^ 5 ^ detgnwnation. 
S^ed^ s Fermfla.Wberg and ^ ^ todmjqtos as on Friday, 
Switzeriamr s vrau . ■ - and several losers complancdtbwe 

. ^acbter’sv^OTy boosts. irennlo- 1 . was almost no difference between 
iec^rd jdac^jttst 11 -poiritebehmdj the tworace&j 
Wibera. and 51 wants ahead « > ' Wbe^g, who ofaaad fifth, and 


■ SdntHcr. Comp^wm a fourth - C outBag pooi, who finis hed 15th, 
«th.6lQ pcims, Geromy’s ; raidme course was too strai^tt and 
. Kaja Sdzinga is fifth li^ur ^5 . - ^ f w a snper-g, which mixes, 
poods. ..downhill sp«ri and pant slalom 
• ^■jring er, fthcwjfag im p T es si ve tiras. 
foanin speedraccsonemcmthpri- /There were a few toms today 
OT to fee Olyn^jic^Tfoinmated Sat- and wc actually raced another 
unity’s super gianl slalom fw hcr ^dcwDhill,” Can^agncari raid. “1 
secdnd Worid Cup ttmogih in two ‘ could have used dowahiU stis.*’ 
days>. The Associwed Press report- . Several skiers did it, with mixed 
ed from GOTtina. resnlts- ■ 


fifth, and 


a good untc. aw * 

IhfSero attack iC I panted to beat 


. The Associated Press 

PORTLAND, Oregon — Amid 
growing doubts about wbether she 
would be allowed to compete in the 
Olympics next month, Tonya Har- 
ding on Sunday strongly denied in- 
voJvement in the assault on her 
figure-skating rival, Nancy Kerri- 
gan. 

Harding “categorically denies all 
accusations and media speculation 
that she was involved in any way in 
the assault" according to a state- 
ment read by Dennis RawUnsoo, 

Rawlmsairtfwife, Diane, who is 
Harding’s coach, said that the US. 
figure stating champion “wants to 
represent ber country in the Olym- 
pics” in Norway next month. 

“Tonya is innocent.” Diane 
Rawhnson said. “She won nation- 
als. She trained hard and she de- 
serves toga” 

The U.S. Olympic Committee 
met Sunday in Durham, North 
Carolina, to discuss the Kerrigan 
attack but took no action against 
Harding. It did, however, again in- 


dicate that it could remove Har- 
ding from the Olympic team even if 
she is not linked to the alleged plot. 

A statement by the VSOC presi- 
dent. LtRoy T. Walker, said the 
committee has an obligation to 
send a team 10 the games in UDe- 
hammer, Norway, that meets the 
highest standards of “sportsman- 
ship and fair play.” Tbe games 
open 00 Feb. 12. 

The statement, which never men- 
tioned Harding by name, said, “We 
are also troubled by the prospect of 
disruption of our team’s prepara- 
tion m Norway for its competi- 
tions, its training and its ability 10 
focus on what it is trying to accom- 
plish in the harsh g lare of world- 
wide media.” 

Walker said the last deadline for 
deriding whether Harding would 
compete in Lfllehammer would be 
Feb. 21, two days before fee wom- 
en’s competition begins. 

“We have to push for a derision 
before then,” Walker said. “1 hope 
that deriaon is within a few days.” 

Committee officials said tbe 


USOC would not be stampeded 
into barring Harding. One official, 
speaking privately, said be thought 
uie UJS. Figure Skating Associa- 
tion would kick Harding off the 
team within a few days. Several 
other officials, however, said pri- 
vately and on the record that they 
disagreed with that observation. 

Three men, including Harding’s 
bodyguard, have been arrested in 
connection with the attack on Ker- 
rigan in Detroit on Jan. 6. There 
has been much speculation that 
Harding's former husband, Jeff 
Gillooly, and even Harding herself 
may have been involved. 

Harding's camp indicated it 
would fight for her right to com- 
pete at the Winter Games. 

“The US. team win be tbe stron- 
gest with Nancy and Tonya on the 
team.” Rawlinson said. 

Harding's lawyer gave the stron- 
gest denial yet of speculation that 
Harding knew of the alleged plot or 
was involved in any way. 

“Tonya is shocked and angry 


that anyone dose to her might be 
involved,” tbe statement said. 

In response to a question, Diane 
Rawlinson was less supportive of 
Jeff GiUooJy, whom Harding di- 
vorced in August but still lives 
with. 

“Td like to believe that Jeff is 
innocent.” Harding’s coach said. “I 
don’t know Jeff as wdl as I know 
Tonya.” But she said that “Tonya 
absolutely believes Jeff is inno- 
cent.” 

“If she discovers anything differ- 
ent from that she will distance her- 
self from him,” tbe coach said. 

In the attack, Kerrigan, the 
bronze medal winner at tire 1992 
Winter Games, was knocked out of 
the championship when a man 
smashed her on the right knee with 
a collapsible baton as she left the 
ice following practice Jan. 6. 

Harding won tire competition to 
qualify for tire Olympic team and 
Kerrigan was placed on tbe two- 
person squad by figure skating offi- 
cials instead of 13-year-old Mi- 


Stangassinger Takes Kitzbiihl Slalom 


The Associated Pros Kranjska Gora behind me quick- 

KTIZBUHL, Austria — Less ly,” he said, 
than one month before tire Olyro- He posted an aggregate time of 
pics, tire season is sha ping up for one minute, 37.85 seconds to beat 
Thomas Stangassinger just fee way Sykora by 051 seconds, 
he wanted. Stangassing er won the season's 

Stangassinger, battling the fln, opening slalom in Park City, Utah, 
clinched his second victory of tire in November, and was second in 
World Cup season with an imp res- two slaloms last month, 
ave performance, leading a 1-2 “ft’s always special to win hot 
Austrian sweep in the sixth slalom before so many Austrian fans," he 
of the season Suodav. said after his fourth career World 


Tornba dried aggressively in the GOnther Mader of Austria to 161 
second run but could not improve points. 


on his first-run third place, finish- 
ing in 1:38.48. 


rive performance, let 
Austrian sweep in tire 
of the season Sunday. 


He finished ahead of Thomas Cop victory. “Y oc have to be a bit 
Sykora, and completed a successful careful in the second run, you ffy 
weekend for the Austrian team be- not to take risks and to avoid the 
fore home fans after Patrick On- rots in the course.” 


Marc Girardtai of Luxembourg, second World Cup downhill vic- 
ihe defending World Cup chmopi- toiy of tire season ot the daunting, 
on who is seeking a record sbeth fog-shrouded Straf course, 
overall title, straddled a gate half- Orth*, wto alta won tire sea- 
way into tire first ran and was dim- son s second downhill m Val Gar- 

dens, Italy, posted a tunc of 2 mm- 

Girarddli, who finished second 

in Saturday’s downhill ^ jumping, the^ World Cup 


lieb's victory in the downhill on 
Saturday. 


, 28, picked up 100 


race that combmes tire resnlts of ow™,; Games. He st£ finished 


race that combines tire resnlts of 
the two races. 

Lasse Kjus of Norway won (he 


Olympic Games. He still finished 

jssttts'ssi 

sssssisaaE ss^msekss 

^Stanstssmger, who had a big SytaJa. who was fifth after the “>*• He was 19th in Sedition 1 - Bmhecould not keep 


Stangassinger, who had a big 
lead ia the previous slalom is 
Kranjska Gora. Slovenia, one week 
ago, only to fall in tire second run, 
made no "liaaVus this time. “1 put 


first ran, blasted through the 59 
gates on tire Ganslem course for 

the fastest second run to finish sec- 

ondin 1:38.42. 


ry. He was 19th in the siaiom. of the day. But he could not keep 
His teammate, Kjetil-Andre Aa- balance after the binding opened 
modi, finished scored in the 00 m- on one rid upon impact. He fell ere 
bination, earned 80 points and ex- his back, twisting his right leg un- 
tended his overall lead over der his body. 


In tire race Saturday, Ortlieb, the 
Olympic champion, clinched his 


cheUe Kwan. tbe runner-up in the 
nationals. 

“ft was a shallow victory." Diane 
Rawlinson said. “It was almost like 
no vicioty. I think there were two 
victims, Nancy first . . . and 
Tonya." 

‘Tonya is very sorry, Sony for 
Nancy, sorry for all of os," said 
Rawlinson. who said Harding had 
sent a letter to Kenigan. 

Eva Scotvold, Kerrigan's coach, 
said she wasn't aware of Kerrigan 
receiving a letter. 

Kerrigan was not available for 
comment, but a statement said she 
held an unscheduled training ses- 
sion at 2 ajn. Sunday. 

“My knee was a little stiff and it 
took some time to get loosened 
up,” Kenigan said in the state- 
ment. “But it felt good to be on tbe 
ice again." 

Harding’s bodyguard, Shawn 
Eckardt, 26, and Derrick Brian 
Smith, 29, were arraigned Friday 
on charges of conspiring to commit 
assault Shane Minoaka Slant 22, 
who is Smith’s nephew, also was 
charged with conspiracy to commit 
assault and is expected to be extra' 
(filed to Portland. Eckardt was re- 
leased on bail Friday and Smith on 
Saturday. 

There have been several repons 
that Harding was aware of the al- 
leged plot to injure Kenigan long 
before tire attack. Two of tire three 
men arrested in the case reportedly 
have told authorities that Harding 
knew of the plans. 

A new witness who emerged ova 
tire weekend, 20-year-old Sarah 
Bereman, a classmate of Eckardt, 
tokfa private investigator that G0- 
lody was the mastermind behind 
tius,” and that she had no reason to 
believe Harding was involved. 

Gan Crowe, tire investigator 
who first revealed the alleged plot, 
said that Bergman was in Eckardt’ s 
house when a plan was discussed to 
“get Kerrigan” in Detroit. 

He said Bagman was told by 
Ectaidi that fee person on the tele- 
phone was Gfflooly. And, Crowe 
said, Eckardt also told her that Gil- 
looly was doing it as a way to get 
back into Harding's good graces 
after thdr divorce last year. 




< 


2 


/ 






Page 16 


INTERNATIONAL HERALD TRIBUNE, MONDAY, JANUARY 



} 


Lagerfeld and Versace: Battle of Egos 


By Suzy Menkes 

Inienuuionut Herald Tribune 

PARIS — Into battle ride the 
he-men of haute couture. The first 
thrust from Rari Lagerfeld's Cha- 
nel — two rapicr-thin legs, head 
shrouded in a feather fencing-hel- 
met and a body-protector of 
tweed skin and jacket in between. 

A party from Gianni Versace: a 
shimmering silver mesh dress ap- 
parently designed for a medieval 
maiden spending her night in ar- 
mor. 

Touche! 

The opening couture collec- 
tions for spring/summer were a 
clash of two great fashion egos. 


and choose a short jacket, a pair 
of tailored pants, a nice pleated 
blouse and a refined version of 
the corset belt that appeared in 
Chanel’s October ready-to-wear. 
The daytime clothes made you 
wonder, “What's newT And why 
you couldn’t just buy it from the 
boutique. Yet there were some 
invenuve fabrics (fashion-speak 
for tufts of paper sprouting from 
tweed). 


PARIS FASHION 


The friendly rivalry continued 
into the joint party the designers 
gave Saturday m the gilded ball- 
room of Lagerfeld's home, where 
the models were undressed to kill 
and cadi table had its head-count 
of celebrities. 

How did the maestros score? 
As a show, Versace outshone 
Chanel — not least because silver 
bathed everything from scintillat- 
ing shifts to sinuous satin dresses. 
From the moment that the models 
stepped out in apron dresses with 
silvery space-age hose, to their 
exit in sex-pot crinolines, the pho- 
tographers were in fashion heav- 
en. 

Lagerfeld, baptizing the pur- 
pose-built hail at the new Louvre 
fashion complex, was in an un- 
characteristically sober mood. 
Sure, the hems stopped some- 
where near the pelvis and there 
were the Magritte-inspired feath- 
er helmets — deliberately hiding 
the faces of the famous supermo- 
dels. 

But when ibe model Carla 
Brum carried her hat (ike a motor- 
cycle behneL the clothes looked 
normal. Lynn Wyatt, a faithful 
client, said it was “the most wear- 
able. raffinte Chand in years — 1 
just looked at it all from the thighs 
up." 

If you wore Chand as Lager- 
feld showed it — which nobody 
does — your long tweed jacket 
would swing like a brief coat to 
high on your thigh and your skirt 
would be a pelmet underneath. Or 
maybe a valance of chiffon might 
just peek out from the jacket hem. 

Y ou could also be well-behaved 


At night things got rather pret- 
ty. Even elegant. And it suddenly 
seemed that Chanel's flat show 
was not so much a mishit, as a 
deliberate attempt by a designer 
synonymous with crazy couture 
to draw back from an abyss of 
vulgarity and chaos. 

All the creative energy Lager- 
feld usually puts into jackets Bad 
gone into wispy chiffon and lace 
evening dresses. They were noth- 
ing revolutionary, but miracles of 
technique, all cut on the bias, fit- 
ted at the waist, with short skirls, 
although a hemline occasionally 
took a dive to one side. The pal- 
ette was also back to Chanel ba- 
sics, for it was played primarily in 
Made and white with the occa- 
sional splatter of red and tufts of 
feathers for decoration. 

The problem with the show was 
that it seemed to come from La- 
gerfeld’s fine intelligence about 
going back to the roots of couture. 
It lacked the energy or urgency 
expected from ChaneL But if the 
photographers muttered their dis- 
appointment, the clients raved. 

“I'm ready to wear a cocktail 
dress, instead of just jackets, to 
show off my waist and all that 
work I do on roy body." said Su- 
san Gutfreund. wearing Chanel 
with a Verdura diamond pin, as 
she bustled about acting mistress 
of the candle-lit mansion for the 
dinner. 

“It was young, sensuous and 
saucy," said Sandra di Portanova, 
crammed curvaceously into Va- 
lentino’s black chiffon. 



Moocc/Thoci«v 

Charters black chiffon dress with feather hat, left, and Versace's stiver metallic mesh dress. 


Versace's show was the surreal 
thing. These were clothes that 
look unlikely for life but have the 
“MMM” factor They look great 
on models, on MTV and in maga- 
zines. Especially on MTV, where 
the undulating bodies of the su- 
permodels can show off the reviv- 
al of the siren dresses in metal 
mesh with which Versace fust 


made his flamboyant reputation 
in the early '80s. 

The show, with its sexy shifts 
and bias-cut long dresses, was one 
having, pulsating mass of silver- 
screen glamour. But who says that 
Versace ignores the working 
woman? There were three nice. 
sober suits with cute A-line skirts. 
(Discount the gingham checks 
and silver pockets and cuffs). 
There was also “work wear" — 
crepe overalls with a weird cut 
(Charlie Chaplin meets baggy, 
rap-singer pants) and suspender 
straps. 

Those 


straps came repeatedly 


— at jacket shoulders, holding up 
liquid metallic dresses and at the 
nape of Versace's signature sinu- 
ous evening dresses, which caress 
the heavenly bodies and are sliced 
away hither and you. 

The silver has been seen before 
— notably at the New York show 
of Donna Karan, who was front 
row at Versace's show, fresh from 
her successful men's show in Flor- 
ence. Wrinkled, crumpled fabric 
surfaces and crushed crinolines 
also picked up on fashions al- 
ready seen from the international 
avant-garde. 

But if Versace doesn’t have too 


many original ideas, be has a lot 
of energy and modem-minded 
bravura. He pulled off an uplift- 
ing show.. 

How did the supermodel Clau- 
dia Schiffer, who was the star of 
the weekend shows, but deserted 
Paris for Bali on Sunday, choose 
between the two masters she 
served? 

“1 did my first show for Chanel 
and every one since then, so it 
holds a special place,” she said at 
the sohte, where her little black 
(Chanel) dress was wrapped like a 
bath towel from breasts to thighs. 
“For me it has to be ChaneL*? 


language 


Euphemisms, d 



By William Safire " 

W ASHINGTON — Let's -say you're Dying to 
peddle somefakeflowers. DoyoucaO yourself a 
fate-flower peddler? Of course not; you're a floral 
marketer, amfidal-flowet division.;- ;; 

Now you look at your product — sometimes quite 
beautiful, petals made of silk or whatever — and you 
ask youisdf, “Why artifidalT' That’s a word that turns 
buyers off. You brood about that and come up with a 
fresh-as-a-daisy answer .You’ll create a market for 
permanent flowers. That not only lends longevity to 
your produce, but it also lmocks the noxious weeds 
turned out in hothouses and pesticide-ridden, inorgan- 
ic, fertilizer-driven gardens as temporary flowers. 

- That’s the an, or racket, of euphemism, from the 
Greek fl/-. “good." and phone, ‘^speech." Andit’s.beea 
gaining speed eva- since environmentalists were able 
to transform the damn Jungle into the glorious nun 
forest (where you can getwetlonds fever). . 

Some objects of green wrath, lumbermen and fisher- 
men, counterattacked with euphemisms of their own. 
“The timber industry speaks of Harvesting trees on 
public lands, the fishing industry- Of harvesting fish 
from the ocean." grumps Ray SawhiU of New York. 
“My understanding is that in ordet to harvest you 
have to lave fust reaped-" Maybe he. means sown: at 
the trees 


any rate; if you have'planted die trees, or raised , the 
fish, from caviar, you could then harvest them, al- 
though “harvest" is riot a term that goes well outside 
the vegetable world. - 

- No newspaper can be bdd respc o stble hcwevg. for 
the proSe prcttificaikm in its advertising- If you're 
appealing to a snooty dtentde, you hateto use die word 
safe; nice stoves don't have sales. If it’s cheap but it 
hasn’t been marked down yet, call iinspedal purchase. 
Or, if you're the Arihim Gallery on Fifth Avenue, “Join 
□s for our current anniversary exhibition of master 
jewelers and receive a 10 percent accanunodarion.'' 

Even the most innocent words, when they take on a 

taint are quickly wi p h lemiwd- The Miss' America 
contest eager to shed any hint of royalism, now 
forbids the use of reign to denote the peaodin which 
here-she-comes holds the title; her once-reign is now 
“a year of service." 

. No longer need Shakespeare’s Edmund, in “King 
Lear," ary, “Now, gods, stand up for bastards!" As 
Ben Wartenberg has written cf those born on the 
wrong side of the blanket “It was once called bas- 
tardy. Then iBegjtimacy. Then out-of-wedlock birth. 
And now, frequently, wholly sanitized, nanrmntal 
birth." (He left out lore child.) 

' □ • 


.£3s£be5Sg3S5Si 

ksb 2 s»SUs*£; 

man of The New York Tunes w 

St when he dcscriWaronmd Turks*! postal 

linguistic policy to refer » tbctaxon^J^d by ns 
KEi5l£a» poM which mort peoge associaie 
inLian/polides. Others fy *auf the payment 
is manda tory, it’s a rax. which has become a political 

. db AlSas dirty asgunxWben « 

out wrth “Guns are an abommanon. advocates for 
unrestrtaed sal. of the Hungs thet sboatotas 
searched for a euphemism. A reader of a Mimieapplis 
city magazine. Mpls- St-PbuL wore ' *0^*: l ^ lWr t0 
assert that “thousands have saved themselves, con- 
trary to the myth of the danger of a hame-ptvtectiai 
warn." Jason Zwdgof Forbes magazine objects to 
this euphemism: “! don't think it can transform a am 
into a mom-and-appteirie product. You can call a 
indict a (rirrunal-impairrneni projectile, but that will 
never Wind the mind’s eye to thejeroaous furrowing 
of metal through flesh and bone." 

□ 


“Do you do euphemisms?" writes Ben Bradiec, The 


Washington Post’s vice president at-large. (In my 

confined 


view, the hyphen makes tbe words mean “not coni 
to a specific assignment"; without die hyphen, it 
would mean “sought after by the pofice.") He cited a 
broadcast by Peter Jennings of ABC when Yasser 
Arafat’s plane was missing: “if something has befallen 
him in a terminal way ..." 

Because the word tying is off-putting to some, we 
have seen some prettification under oath. Oliver 
North denied lying to Congress, but admitted he had 
“provided .input which differed radically from the 
truth." And Roger Le Locataire notes from Ponders 
End, London, that British officials caught retting half- 


We cannot leave today's subject without a look at 
dvsphomsm, defined in the Random House Un- 
abridged. revised second edition, as “the substitution 
of a frwth disparaging or unpleasant expression for a 
more ncucntl one.” It lams euphemism ao. its bead. 

When Dick Gregory titled a book “Nigger “ he bit 
down hard on a painful slur, taming it to his advan- 
tage. In the same way, the word queer — like queen and 
fairy; long used as a derogation — is being stolen by 

homosexuals for their own use. ' . 

‘The vivid representation of identity. Edmund 
White said in a speech to the Center for Lesbian and 
Gay Studies in New York, "is especially important Tor 
the queer co mmunit y." As reprinted in The New York I 
Tunes, the word seemed shocking until While repeat- -jj 
ed ic “Until recently, there were few openly queer ^ 
films or publications.” 

Is spy passfr? If oueer is now acceptable, its etymology 
deserves a look: Hugh Rawsoo’s “Devious Derivations 
tracks Queer Street, a condition of financial impeenn- 
ity, to the 1811 edition of Grose's Classical Dictibnaiy 
of the Vulgar Tongue, meaning “Wrong. Improper." 
Before that, the word queer — perhaps rooted in the 
Greek for “oblique, off-center" — was used bj; pick- 
pockets con men to mean “out of order, as in 
“queer as Dick’s hatband." Until recently, bent was the 
term many homosexuals p r eferred as the antonym to 
straight, but tbe new usage has queered iL 
New York Tima Service 


INTERNATIONAL 

CLASSIFIED 

Appear* an Page 4 


WEATHER 


CROSSWORD 


-.r?- 


Europo 


Forecast far Tuesday through Thursday, as provided by Aocu-Weather. Asia 



Utah 

Law 

W 

Wflh 

Low W 


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Parr^ 

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V/arun, 

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North America 

About as cold as n ever gets 
Tuesday and Wednesday n 
Chicago oiid Detroit Bitterly 
cold from Boston to Wash- 
ington. D.C.. Tuesday 
through Thursday after 
snowy weather today. By 
contrast, rather sunny and 
warm m Los Angelas tar the 
next few days. 


Europe 

High winds will sweep Ire- 
land. northern U.K. and 
western Norway. Rains wdl 
be frequent, some heavy. 
Winds w* buffet Denmark. 
Netheitands. Belgium, and 
northern Germany, maybe 
«wh rain. Strong winds and 
downpours may hit Italy. 
Spain through southern Ger- 
many w# be bosk. 


Asia 

Harsh, dry cold will settle 
over northern Chma and 
Korea. Japan wil turn colder; 
Tuesday will have a Few 
showers from Kdakyushu n 
Tokyo Heavy anows will 
bury the favored northern 
snowbelts. Hong Kong and 
Taipei will turn cool, and a 
tew tones c i rata are Hreiy 


Middle East 


Latin America 


Brina 

Cam 


Today 

Mgh Low W Hipi Low W 

of era of c/F 

10(64 13(56 pc 21(A) 14157 pc 

20*8 10*0 B 2*775 14*7 » 

16*1 8<43 pc 18*4 8746 ■ 

Jornsaton 14(57 0748 pc 17(82 11*2 ■ 

Luur 2S777 6 M3 s 31(86 13(55 S 

teyaon 21/70 7744 s 23/73 9748 S 

Legend: s^unoy. pc-parOy doudy.c-etouty, rivahowers. munderetatno. Main, sf-wiowltienea. 
evsnow. hcb. W-Wtesftar. A* map*, forecasts and data provided by A rm W e flar, Inc. i. 1994 


Todoj 

High Lew W Mgh Low W 

OF OF OF OF 

BuanoS (toes 28/82 22(71 ta 30(86 20*8 pc 

C aaai 29*4 22(71 pc 23(84 24/75 pc 

Una 24/75 19*6 pc 2507 20*8 | K 

Marco Guy 21(70 SUl ( 19*6 4(39 

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28*2 10*0 1 30*6 11*2 pc 


Asia 


TOM 

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Mgh 

Low W 

Wgh 

Low W 


OF 

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-307 

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Hong Kang 

19166 

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29 «4 

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K*— Do*, 

32/71 

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22 7/1 

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Sneu. 

J/37 

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30} 

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26(62 

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2B/B2 

24775 an 


22/71 

14(57 C 

20*8 

14/57 sn 

T<*yo 

12/53 

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s*re 

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Africa 

Ataen 

12/63 

9/46 sn 

12/53 

B/4C 0(1 

CopeT.Jwri 

26/79 

16(64 s 

28*2 

18(64 s 

C^Oiici 

11/52 

3*7 sn 

Ba»6 

2*5 pc 

Horaw 

21/79 

8(46 PC 

26(79 

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Lagos 

31*8 

23(73 I 

29*4 

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Matt*. 

24/75 

11(52 pc 

26/79 

12(53 pc 

Ti« 

13/55 

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I4B7 

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North America 

Arrtmaga 

3(27 

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307 

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(ULmta 

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2*5 

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Boslon 

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-2(29 

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CHc*y 

•12(11 -24/- It U -23 (-3 

2BM8 pc 

Dow 

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-8 /IB pc 

Drool 

•7 CO 

•21/ S si 

-1BA2 

-26/-14 cf 

Hore**i 

26/79 

21/70 C 

77*0 21/70 pc 

►tausm 

15(58 

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L05 

26/79 

11(52 3 

22771 

9(46 s 

(ten 

25/77 

19(66 C 

26.79 

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-237-9 

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Uortrw* 

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-11/13 

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26(79 

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22,71 

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23/73 

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Son Fran 

16*1 

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14(57 

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Sotos 

8(46 

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7(44 

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Tororeo 

•700 

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IWBtwiglon 

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ACROSS 

1 Hearth debris 
c Atmosphere 
10 Columnist 
Bombech 

14 Room to 

is Skater Heiden 
is High time? 

17 Critical juncture 
ao Parade 
21 Some oranges 


! Roasting items 
1 Sometimes they 
get the hang otit 
1 Woo By one 


ao Carnegie Hall 
event 


32 Where Marco 
Polo traveled 


33 Tomb tenant 
3« AH fired up? 
37 Future brass 


Solution to Pkude of Jan. 14 



41 Modeled, 
maybe 

«* Mountain ridge 

43 Peruvian of yore 

44 Neptune's fork 
4« Physicist Mels 
<7 Work. work. 

work • 

40 Its password 
was ‘Mickey 
Mouse’ 
si Trotsky rival 
R Straight 

shooters? - - 
C7 Stops rambling 
•1 Algerian 
-'seaport 
R Broadway 
groom ot 1922 
R Sister of ThaBa 
•4 Bridge seat 
•5 Bank holding 

•a Prepare to 
shave . 


4 Seabird . 

5 Bristles 
• W.W.lgrp. 

7 Mausoleum 
item 

■ “Road to — 
a Beg inni n g s of 
. poetry?.. n. ._ 

» involve . ; 

11 Beauty aid 
13 Folkways 
13 Writer Beattie 
and others 

is Poet translated 
by FitzGerald 
is Toledo locate . 

23 Depended 

24 Perfumed 

at Senate output 
» On the briny 
r ‘Gorillas in the. 


© Newforjc Tima Edited by Will Skonz. 


1 Cteo’s snakes 
sFfyspeck 
3 “Let the 
\ Sunshine In’ . 
musical . 


.RHftaflfe... 

perhaps 

31 Mean •-. 
34 Host Jay 
38 Yen 

R Ivan, for one 
aa Church front 



3* Expensive rug 
49 Fish in spray 


44Aptnuoe se’Egadr se Common slgri 

43 Weight ; w Barge RSash ’ 

aUawahce - > k *3 MfcHenry, e.g. 

47 Rack away . m Mfinchhauean, 3*Ctosefor 

Wvc&U/i, ^ a*--.*- overtime-' •• . 


■* ““ • ” overtime 1 - 
w WHhfn: Prefix - R docker 




i-'i. 


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