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German Economy Grew 
For First Time Since ’92 

Paris, Wednesday, June 8, 1994 

No. 34,609 

But Joblessness 
Remains Source 
Of Uncertainty 

By Brandon Mitchener 

International Herald Tribune 

FRANKFU RT — Europe’s biggest econo- 
my u g rowflj again after one of its worst 
pesnrar recessions, new German economic fig- 
urcs showed Tuesday. But government and in- 
dependent economists differed on whether to 

While Economics Minister Gunter Resrodt 
said Germany now stood a “good chance” of 
growing even faster than the 1.5 percent he had 
previously predicted for the full year, the oppo- 
sition and two prominent unions warned 
against election-year “euphemisms” that 
glossed over a harsh reality. 

“You can only talk about a recovery if vou 
don’t care about unemployment," said Oskar 
Lafontaine, the economics spokesman for the 
opposition Social Democratic Party. 

Although May unemployment declined in 
absolute terms to Z5 million West Germans 
and 1.2 mflhoa East Germans, seasonally ad- 
justed jobless figures continued to rise, and 
overall joblessness remained 16 percent higher 
than a year ago in (he West and 6 percent higher 
in the East 

[The economic outlook hurt German bond 
prices, Bloomberg Business News reported. In- 
vestors, fearing inflation, sold German fixed- 
income investments in favor of U.S. Treasuries, 
poshing the yield on the benchmark 6.75 per- 
cent Treuhand bond of 2004 up to 7.02 percent 
from 6.97 percent on Monday. 

[Stocks also fell in Frankfurt, hurt by the 
inflation fears and by talk that a German real 
estate developer was in trouble. The DAX in- 
dex fell 27.97 points, to 2,135.10, in regular 
trading, then slipped further to 2,13154 in 
a/ier-homs activity.] 

Some of the factors that propelled Germany 
to 0.5 percent growth in the first quarter — the 
first quarterly growth since 1992 — are expect- 
ed to weaken in the months ahead, economists 

Commentators here have described the Ger- 
man economy’s tentative recovery as an “up- 
swing without the swing,” 

Nevertheless, the latest data are seen as good 

See GERMANY, Page 4 

Outlook Brighter 
In Japan (Nobody 
Dares to Say It) 

By Steven Broil 

Intmuwonaf Herald Tribune 

TOKYO — Japan’s political leadership is 

increasingly confident that the economy is be- 
ginning to recover from its longest postwar 
recession, but in its latest monthly economic 
report issued Tuesday the government was un- 
willing to go beyond describing “bright move- 
ments in some areas.” 

The caution reflects a fear of repeating the 
mistake made a year ago. when the Economic 
Planning Agency prematurely declared an end 
to Japan’s recession. But now the agency, its 
reputation already scarred, may only be making 
dungs worse by erring on the cautious side. 

“We feel that the economy is recovering," said 
Hajime Ftmada, deputy director-general far po- 
litical affairs of the Japan Renewal Party, a core 
group in the governing coalition. “But we need to 
see data from April and May to confirm this." 

Mr. Funada is especially wary because be 
was the bead of the Economic Planning Agency 
when it declared a year ago that the economy 
had hit bottom. “I guess it was a kind of 
rehearsal for me.” be said Tuesday. 

A year ago, many thought Japan's economy 
was on the verge of a rebound, until it ran into 
bad hick on two fronts: trade friction with the 
United States propelled the yen to record 
strength of 100 to the dollar, undermining Ja- 
pan’s big export industries, and a cool, rainy 
summer dampened sales of air conditioners and 
kept consumers at borne. 

Now, the planning agency report points to 
the improving trend in industrial production, 
which fefl a much smaBer-than-expecled 1.4 
percent in April and the jobless rate, which 
declined to 2.8 percent in April from 2.9 per- 
cent the month before. 

Nonetheless, expectations of recovery have 
sparked a rally in the stock market in recent 
months and pushed up long-term interest rates. 

Having been burned once, though, the plan- 
ning agency is going to delay before declaring 
recovery again. But when it does, not many may 
heed it 

“They’ve been so discredited that nobody in 
the market, or the government, pays any atten- 
tion to them," said Donald Kimball senior 
economist at Mitsubishi Bank. 

China Yow to North Korea 
Sets Back Sanctions Effort 

ConyMed by Our Staff From Dnpatches 

BEIJING — In the face ofU.S. pressure to 
impose sanctions on North Korea for thwart- 
ing inspection of its nuclear sites. President 
Jiang Zoom assured North Korea on Tues- 
day of China’s unwavering friendship. 

The assurance was all the more significant 
because it was offered to Choi Gwan, the 
visiting head of the general staff of North 
Korea, whose government had only hoars 
before reiterated a warning that sanctums 
would “mean outright war." In another pro- 
vocative statement, the North Koreans said 
they would “never" submit to complete in- 
spections. (Page 6) 

American plana received further discour- 
agement Tuesday from Russia. In Moscow, 
Andrei V. Kozyrev, the Russian foreign min- 
ister, cautioned agpinsf imposing sanctions 
against North Korea independently of the 
United Nations. 

The United Stales is considering an at- 
tempt to organize sanctions outside the Unit- 

edNations should the Security Council balk 
at p unishing North Korea, as seems Iflcdy. Of 
the five permanent members of the council 
who have a veto, only the United States, 
France and Britain have expressed unequivo- 
cal support. China and Russia are the outer 
two mef nh e r s with a veto. 

In a television interview Tuesday, Secre- 
tary of State Warren M. Christopher said: 
“There’s a possibility of a coalition of the 
willing, that is, a coalition of governments 
that are prepared to go ahead on this. But the 
first choice is to work through the United 
Nations mechanism." 

It was against just such a coalition that Mr. 

Kozyrev spoke. “Every country resolves, on 
its own, issues concerning trade relations 
with its partners,” he said. Concerning sanc- 
tions however, they can be imposed or lifted 
only by the UN Security Council” 
President Kim Young Sam of South Korea, 
returning home from a weddong visit to 
Russia, was reported to have said be had won 
Moscow’s support for sanctions, if needed. 
There was no elaboration. 

In public, the Russians said they consid- 
ered it too soon to resort to sanctions as long 
as there were diplomatic alternatives, such as 
Moscow’s own call for an international con- 
ference on the problem 
Far more ominous for American plans was 
the statement by President Jiang. 

“Our. two parties, two countries and two 
armies have * tradition of friendly relation- 
ships,” he told General Choi, the head of the 

See KOREA, Pag* 4 

• Mr. CEntoo adtfressing the National Assembly in Paris on Tuesday. He urged a trans-Atiantk campaign against anti-democratic trends. 

Eastern Europe’s Booming Arms Bazaar 

A Tip for Travelers to Zaire: 
Where Words Fail, Money Talks 

-e V s 
O-* * . V.V-* 

J8y John Damton 

Hew York timts Sendee 

KINSHASA, Zai re— Traveler to Zaire, be- 

off the sweltering tarmac at Ndjffi, 

ihenewanival becomes alwpiess fish m a sea 

Of gharkfi. 

Snap) The passport tfisappe^perhaps tak- 
en by the man with some kmd of emWexn 
fastened to his lamd by apap«r<^p- Strip! The 

luggage goes off m two drrecaons. 

Tbeviator is led into a da rken ed office for 
interrogation. The passport mapofly reap- 
pears 3 pj there are problems: Something 
stnmae about the visa, perhaps. An ulterior 
motive fra- vour visit? Tbe questions swnimto a 

perils an this 

can be overlooked. A S50 bill on the table is 


cases ana wc uuuu*u wu w mb — — ; — r-/ 
off the tools and the soldiers who cram mto Ibe 
taxi pedmg off toward the capital 

Newsstand Prices • 

Andorra 9.00 FF Luxembourg MU Fr 

AnttitesL-ll JO FF Morocco..._ ; ..lZ Dh 
Camercon..l-4Q0CFA Qatar ......WjORi tote 

Egypt E.P.5000 Reunion..-.!! JOFF 

France---.-9.OOFF Saudi Arabia ..9J0R. 
gS£L... 9«CFA Senegal .J^ moCFa 

rtnsece 300 Dr. Spain .200 PTAS 

itntv “ ~2 i6W lire Tunisia ■■■■1.000 Pi n 

mrfSSssScfl Tur^..TJ.3M» 

- • iin u:A.E A50Dlrh 

£5S£lfe“ui*ljS U.S. Mil lEtir.) Si-10 

The departure is worse, for now the viator 
has been here long, enough to commit certain 

nffmsgs- Smug glin g ? Blade market trading? 

Spying? The interrogation can last an hoar or 
more. It slows to an impasse as tbe flight is 
being announced. 

The extortion of money from visitors by 
officials who receive no regular pay is only the 
most superficial manifestation of a malady that 
runs deep in Zaire and some other African 
countries. Corruption is a constant source of 
conversation, but St is never mentioned in stud- 
ies by the World Bank or the United Nations. 

Unfike eruptions of scandals in, say, Italy or 
Japan, the corruption hoe never erupts; h is a 
constant, according to diplomats, scholars and 
Africans themselves. It runs up and down 
through the entire country, from the soldier in 
sunglasses who flags down a motorist to extract 
ftbnbe for an imaginary infraction, to President 

Mobutu SescSeko, who has become <me of the 
world's richest men by plundering Zaire's trea- 

“This isn’t just greasing the wheds so that the 
pie keeps growing,” a US. State Department 
o fficial atm “it's an impediment to growth, 
pure arid ample.” 

The gross national product of almost all 
countries south of the Sahara has been in a 
dedmefor over a decade, and utile there are 
many reasons for this, corruption and econom- 
’ ic mittnjmagpmen t rank high among diem. 

Nigeria, gushing with ou and go-for-broke 
capitated, a widely deemed to be the most 
corrupt country in West Africa. Beginning in 

See ZAIRE, Page 4 

By David B. Ottaway 

Washingicri Pn\i Semre 

BRNO, Czech Republic — Several former 
Soviet Bloc nations are upgrading iheir old 
Soviet-designed weapons with Western tech- 
nology and offering them at bargain prices in 
tbe world arms markcL 
At the annual military hardware show here 
last week, Slovakia unveiled its new T-72M2 
maiit battle tank, which is based on the main- 
stay of East European armies but has been 
refitted with the latest NATO-qualiiy electron- 
ics and fire-control system. This has been made 
possible by West European arras companies 
that are no longer restricted in what they can 
sell to former Soviet Bloc countries. 


Russians Force 
U.S. Plane Down 

MOSCOW (AP) — Russian fighier jeis 
faced a U.S. transport plane to land at ihe 
Blade Sea city of Sochi on Tuesday, saying 
it had violated Russian airspace. It was 
allowed to leave about three hours later. 

A duly officer at the Defense Ministry 
said the plane was used by the United 
States for diplomatic missions in the for- 
mer Soviet republics in the Caucasus 

It was Hying from Frankfurt to Tbilisi. 
Georgia, when it was forced to land, ac- 
cording to Anatoli Adanushin. a first dep- 
uty foreign minister. Tass said be told the 
UJ5. ambassador, Thomas R. Pickering, 
that the plane was forced to land after 
penetrating 80 kilometers (50 miles) into 
Russian airspace without permission. 

A State Department spokesman in 
Washington said the plane was a Lock- 
heed L-100 on a “support flight" io die 
U.S. Embassy in Tbilisi, but did not elabo- 

“The equipment is coming from the best 
main, battle tanks in NATO." said Pierre PeUe- 
gnn, marketing manager for (he Belgian com- 
pany SABCA, which is co-producing the Slo- 
vak T-72 and claims it “will cost much less than 
half the price of Ml NATO tanks.” The Ml is 
made in the United States. 

While the Slovaks and other former Soviet 
Bloc nations are eager for Western help in 
modernizing their mili tary equipment for re- 
sale, Western arms companies are also scram- 
bling for East European industrial partners to 
lake advantage of their ready pool of cheap 

Such emerging free-rnarket democracies as 
Slovakia and the Czech Republic — united as 

one nation until last year but now rivals in the 
world arms trade — can build weapons at far 
lower cost than Western concerns, but their 
technology has lagged well behind that of their 
American and West European competitors. 

Thus, the merger of East and West into a 
huge international arms bazaar io Brno. 

“One can expect big changes in the defease 
market in the next 10 years, and new products 
resulting from a mix of the two military cultures 
will be available at unbeatable prices,” Mr. 
Pellegrin told a conference of mOitary officers, 
defense analysts and arms merchants. 

Research and development teams, he said, 
“are working together in so many places that 

See ARMS, Page 4 

Clinton’s Plea 
To Europe: 
Join in Fight 
To Keep Peace 

Just Look at Bosnia! 

He Tdb French Deputies 
In Citing Need for Unity 

By Ann Devroy 

Washington Pear Service 

PARIS — President Bill Clinton, in an ad- 
dress Tuesday to the French National Assem- 
bly, called on Europe to “Slav together and 
work together” with the United Slates in tbe 
“mighty challenge” of combating anti -demo- 
cratic trends at a time of no imminent peril 
Mr. Ctintou used Bosnia as the prime exam- 
ple of the need for unity during his address, tbe 
first such speech by an American president to 
French national lawmakers in 75 years. Tbe 
“grim alternative” to unified efforts in Europe, 
he said, was a “cancerous prejudice, eating 
away at states and leaving their people addicted 
to the political painkillers of violence and dem- 

Tbe speech came during a day here in which 
the United States backed a United Nations 
proposal for a four-month cease-fire in Bosnia 
while negotiations on a politics! settlement pro- 
ceeded and Mr. Clinton privately urged French 
leaders to continue their leading role in provid- 
ing peacekeeping troops in Bosnia. 

Paris has warned that it will withdraw its 
2500 troops if significant progress was not 
made on a political solution, but officials said 
the cease-fire and a new UN land divirion 
proposal for the former Yugoslavia had eased 
talks of imminent French withdrawal 
Mr. Ginton, arriving here after taking part in 
observances of the 50th anniversary of tbe D- 
Day invasion, drew on the occasion to make the 
central post of his address: At a time when tbe 
people of Western Europe are free from the fear 
of imminent attack or Cold War hostility, it is 
difficult to find tbe political win to solve intrac- 
table anti-democratic problems such as Bosnia. 

“Our challenge now is to unite our people 
around tbe opportunities of peace as those who 
went before us united against the dangers of 
war.” he said. 

Integrating and strengthening a broader, 
democratic Europe, he said, “is a mighty chal- 

“It will require resources. U will take years, 
even decades. It wfll require us to do what is 
very difficult for democracies, to unite our 
people when they da not feel themselves in 
imminent peril.” 

On Bosnia, which poses “the most challeng- 
ing European security problem and tbe most 
heartbreaking,” he urged France to remain en- 
gaged and to work together with the United 

“We must keep at it, working together, firmly 
together,” be said. “We can do this if we stay 
together and work together.” 

Mr. Clinton endorsed a United Nations pro- 
posal for a four-month, renewable cease-fire, 
which is also supported by France. “We must 
do all we can to get both sides to embrace it,” he 
said. The Bosnian government has proposed a 
much shorter, four-week cease-fire, fearful that 
tbe Bosnian Serbs will use the longer period to 
consolidate their land game and that an equita- 
ble land division will never then be reached. 

The Bosnian Serbs now control more than 70 
percent of tbe territory in the former Yugosla- 
via. while the UN is proposing 51 percent for 
the Sabs, with 49 percent controlled by a 
federation of Bosnian Muslims and Croats. 

Mr. Clinton met at midday in Paris with 
Charles E Redman, the U.S. negotiator press- 
ing for a peaceful settlement in Bosnia. Mr. 
Re dman briefed Mr. Clinton on tbe progress of 

be submitted for negotiations, a senior official 

A UN “contact group” of tbe United States, 

See CLINTON, Page 5 

Sven Nxfcunnd/Apsa Fokt-Kok 

Hasidic followers clustering around Rabbi Moshe Teitelbaum as tbe Satmar leader arrived in Israel from the United States. 

For Jewish Anti-Zionist, a Visit to Israel 

Book Review 

Page IQ. 
Page 20. 

By David Hoffman 

Washington Post Sernce 

JERUSALEM — Moshe Teitdbaum. the 
rabbi hailed as a king by his followers in the 
Satmar Hasidic movement, came to Israel on 
Tuesday for the first time in more than a 
decade, but the modern-day leaders of Zion- 
ism did not welcome him. 

He is the world’s leading Jewish anti-Zion- 
ist. i he head of a sect that has bitterly criti- 
cized the drive to create and build a Jewish 
national home in Israel. 

Young rigorously Orthodox Jewish men 
with skullcaps and sidecurls bustled about 
with walkie-talkies and cellular telephones, 
and the visit had all the trappings of a tour by 
a head of state. Bui there were no flags of the 

state of Israel no playing (be Israeli national 
anthem, and Rabbi Teitelbainn, the Satmar 
rebbe, or grand rabbi, eschewed Israel’s na- 
tional air carrier, El AL 

Tbe Satmar have blamed tbe Nazi Holo- 
caust on tbe Zionists, saying it was God’s 

S ’ 1 mem for their efforts to establish a 
state prematurely, before the coming 
of tbe Mestiah. 

H was thus with snore than a touch of irony 
that Rabbi Trite! baum alighted at the airport 
named after Israel’s founder, David Ben- 
Gurion; that be traveled up tbe road to Jeru- 
salem marked by monuments to Israel’s wars, 
and that he wound his way past the modern- 
day epitome of nation-buDding: earth-mov- 

ers and dump trucks building a better high- 

Although he is an influential spiritual and 
political leader, the kind who usually enjoy 
access to the highest levels of government in 
Israel he does not intend to rub elbows with 
tbe political leadership of Israel during his 
14-day tour. 

Instead of celebrating the Jewish state, 
Rabbi TdtcJbaum has come bearing miliums 
of dollars for the sect’s social and educational 
institutions, which, unlike other rigorously 
Orthodox groups, refuse to take any subsidies 
from the state of IsraeL They are largely 
supported by the two Satmar communities ic 
Wufiainsbuxg and Monroe, New York The 
See ISRAEL, Page 4 

“a who 

S - *!■ ' 


Page 2 


Spaniard Trips Up 

Dutchman in Race 

For EU’s Top Post 

By Tom Buerkle 

/moiiaflaifl/ //erntf 7Vih** 

hflSf ~~ Jean-Luc De- 

gnp on the presidency of 

Offltqied farther as his chief rival, 
Ruud Lubbers of 
me Netherlands, appeared to lose 
toe support of h£ only official 
hacker, EU officials said Tuesday. 

Minister Fehpe GonzMez 
of Spain has under mined his previ- 
ous backing of Mr. Lubbers by 
having his aides make dear in re- 
cent days that he could equally ac- 
cept Mr. Dehaene, the Belgian 
prime minisier, as president, offi- 
cials said. 

The suggestions were made on 
the eve of Mr. Gonzdlez’s meetings 
m Germany on Monday and Tues- 
day with Chancellor Helmut Kohl, 
who has joined with the French to 
press Mr. Dehaene's candidacy to 
replace Jacques Delors of France. 

Neither Mr. Kohl nor Mr. Gon- 
zalez would comment on the presi- 
dency after the meeting in Schwe- 
rin. EU officials said they were 
keen to avoid a repeat of the 
French-German summit m eetin g a 
week earlier, when Mr. Kohl and 
President Francois Mitterrand in- 
dicated dear support for Mr. De- 
haene, only to trigger a backlash 
from Mr. Lubbers. 

Nevertheless, the suggestions 
from Madrid have further tilted the 
scales in Mr. Dehaene’s favor, offi- 
cials said. 

“They sent a message quite dear- 
ly that Spanish support for Lub- 
bers was drcnmstaniiaL" an EU 
official said. 

Mr. Gonzalez became the first 
EU leader to speak publicly on the 
issue in January when he declared 
his support for the Dutch prime 
minister. But he did so mainly to 
quash opposition-fed speculation 
at home that Mr. GonzAlez himself 
would seek the post, Spanish offi- 
cials said. 

What is more, they noted, Mr. 
Dehaene was not even in the race at 
the time. Officially. Mr. Dehaene 
has never sought the job, although 
he has made it clear privately that 
he would accept it, EU diplomats 
and officials say. 

Mr. Lubbers lashed out at 
France and Germany Iasi week, 
saying in an interview that the two 

EU powers should not railroad 
smaller states over the commission 
presidency. Bat that appeal seems 
to have missed the mark in Madrid. 

Mr. Gonzalez's main goal in his 
talks with Mr. Kohl was to tighten 
cooperation on European issues 
among Germany, France and 
Spain, the three natrons that will 
hold the EU presidency in that or- 
der for the 18 months beginning in 

“There's no interest in Spain in 
taking distance from the Franco- 
German alliance,” the EU official 

■ Spanish-French Agenda 

Mr. Kohl and Mr. Gonzilez out- 
lined plans on Tuesday to work 
closely with France during their 
three consecutive European Union 
presidencies. Reuters reported 
from Schwerin, Germany. 

The two leaders said at a news 
conference that they would work 
more closely than ever to coordi- 
nate their policies over the 18 

“We want to try to obtain a high 
degree of mutual cooperation 
among all three presidencies for the 
next one and a half years,” Mr. 
Kohl said. “Everyone knows a six- 
month presidency is a relatively 
short period to make long-term de- 

France and Germany agreed last 
month to draft programs to bolster 
economic growth, prepare Eastern 
European countries for EU mem- 
bership, fight crime and reduce un- 
necessary interference by Brussels 
in economic and national affairs. 

“With the especially friendly re- 
lationships among these three 
countries we have toe opportunity 
to take on these important goals,” 
Mr. Kohl said. 

Mr. Kohl said toe objectives 
would also include work on a joint 
security policy, developing toe 
Mediterranean region, finding 
joint solutions for refugees and 
combating rightist violence. 

Mr. GonzAlez, who let Mr. Kohl 
do most of the talking during the 
45-minute news conference, said he 
agreed with what the German 
chancellor had said. 

“We have a high degree of agree- 
ment an European policies, he 


UN Official, Citing Lack of Accord, 

Compiled by Om Staff From Dispatches 

SAN* A, Yemen — Southern Ye- 
meni warplanes bombarded north- 
ern forces Tuesday morning, hours 
after a cease-fire by the North went 
into effect, a senior northern offi- 

“Aden aircraft are bombarding 
all around,” Planning Minister 
Abdul Karim Eryani said. 

He did not specify where the 
bombing was takmg place, but sug- 
gested that h was along toe war 

front encircling the southern 
stronghold of Aden. 

The cease-fire declared, by toe 
North took effect at midnight- But 
both sides declared that it had been 
violated. Mr. Eryani said that 
southern bombardments had be- 
gun at 6 A.M. 

There was no immediate south- 
ern reaction to toe North's asser- 
tion that toe truce had been violat- 

But there were reports from 

Aden that firing had been heard 
coming from outride toe city before 
dawn Tuesday. 

When asked about tots, Mr. 
Eryani responded, “When jets fly 
over troops, they w31 have to fire 

He declined to say whether toe 
North would consider toe cease- 
fire invalidated. 

The most intense fighting was 
reported on toe central front, di- 
rectly north of Aden. Northern 

Israel Secretly Backed 
Status Quo in Jerusalem, 

Waskh&on Pair Service 

JERUSALEM — After threat- 
ening to curb Palestinian institu- 
tions in Jerusalem. Israeli officials 
have acknowledged that Foreign 
Minister Shimon Peres promised 
last year in a secret letter that Israel 
would preserve toe status quo of 
“all toe Palestinian institutions” in 
the disputed city. 

The disclosure of the letter, 
which was written to toe Norwe- 
gian foreign minister who had bro- 
kered the peace talks, undermines 
repeated claims by Prime Minister 
Yitzhak Rabin and others in his 
cabinet that there were no secret 
agreements with toe Palestinians. 

The letter also appears to under- 
cut toe threats toe Israeli govern- 
ment has made lately to remove or 
curb Palestinian offices in Jerusa- 
lem, including the headquarters of 
toe Palestinian peace talks delega- 

The threats followed an address 
made by Yasser Arafat in a Johan- 
nesburg mosque cm May 10, in 
which toe PLO chairman called for 
a “ jihad to liberate Jerusalem.” In 
his remarks, Mr. Arafat asserted 
that be had obtained a letter from 
toe Israelis on the subject of Jerusa- 

Israel, which seized Arab East 
Jerusalem in toe 1967 Middle East 
war and shortly thereafter annexed 
it, claims Jerusalem as its capital 
“forever." The Palestinians also 
Haim the city as the capital of their 
future stale, but both have agreed 
to negotiate on its status later. 

Mr. Arafat asserted that toe let- 
ter from toe Israelis stipulated that 
“Jerusalem is one of the items that 
has to be under discussion” in the 
future. He also said that “in this 
letter we are responsible for aD toe 

Christian and the Muslim and the 
Islamic holy sites." 

A tape of Mr. Arafat's remarks 
was broadcast by Israeli radio on 
May 17. That afternoon, Mr. Rabin 
declared that “there was no letter 
from me, or toe Israeli ride, follow- 
ing the Cairo agreement, which 
concerns Jerusalem.” The Cairo 
agreement, dealing with toe imple- 
mentation of limited Palestinian 
self-rule in toe Gaza Strip and Jeri- 
cho, was signed May 4. 

Mr. Rabin’s statement did not 
mention that Mr. Peres had written 
a letter earlier on Jerusalem. 

That letter, dated Oct. 1 1, 1993, 
was sent to Johan Jorgen Holst. 
Norway’s foreign minister and a 
key intermediary in toe Isradi- 
PLO accord. He died this year. 

Mr. Peres wrote, “All the Pales- 
tinian institutions of East Jerusa- 
lem, including toe economic, social, 
educational and cultural, and toe 
holy Christian and Muslim places, 
arc performing an essential task for 
toe Palestinian population." He 
pledged, “We will not hamper their 
activity; on toe contrary, toe fuJfiQ- 
ment of this important mission is to 
be encouraged. 

Questioned about toe letter 
Monday, Mr. Peres denied mis- 
leading anyone. He said be “didn't 
make any direct commitment to 
Arafat." but had only pledged to 
toe Norwegian minister to preserve 
toe status quo in Jerusalem. He 
noted that he had made similar 
remarks in a speech to Parliament 
before toe letter was written. 

But Dan Meridor, a Likud mem- 
ber of Parliament, charged that the 
government had deceived toe pub- 
lic. “It has been said again and 
again that there was nothing not 
revealed to us," be said. 


Algeria Ready to Admit Rights Teams 

By Jonathan C. Randal 

Washington Paa Service 

ALGIERS — Algeria has signaled its 
readiness to admit international human 
rights groups for the first time in two years to 
monitor toe bloody struggle between toe 
army and Islamic insurgents. 

The apparent willingness to renew invita- 
tions to major groups such as Amnesty Inter- 
national follows pressure by the Clinton ad- 
ministration and humanitarian organizations 
and seems to mark a policy shift by toe 

The decision was disclosed in an interview 
by Foreign Minister Mohammed Saleh Dem- 
bri, who said he was “ready to invite all 
humanitarian organizations" concerned 
about rights violations in the 29-monto-old 

Spokesmen for Amnesty International in 
London, the International Committee of the 
Red Cross in Geneva, and Human Rights 
Watch/Middle East of New York and Wash- 
ington aD said that repeated efforts to gain 
access to Algeria have proved fruitless be- 
cause toe authorities had failed either to ap- 
prove their requests or to guarantee safety for 

Mr. Dembri’s undertaking to change this 
policy followed repons of steadily mounting 
H uman rights abuses — including torture, 
abductions and summary executions — by 
rival Islamic insurgent groups, government 
security forces and shadowy death squads. As 
many as 4JJ00 Algerians have died in toe 

struggle, according to diplomats amt human 
rights activists. 

Algeria itself has three officially recognized 
human rights organizations as well as a gov- 
ernment-connected “observatory" dealing 
with human rights questions. But none main- 
tains accurate, up-to-date records, according 
to rights specialists. 

Reports of human rights abuses have 
grown steadily since January 1992, when the 
anxry intervened to caned independent Alge- 
ria’s first multiparty legislative elections, 
which the Islamic Salvation Front was poised 
to win. The front, a militan t movement that 
seeks to bring Islamic role to the country , was 
subsequently banned. 

Human Rights Watch/Middle East said in 
January that by mid-December “no other 
country in the Arab world except Iraq had 
executed in 1993 as many persons convicted 
for politically motivated offenses." 

“The rule of law is being completely disre- 
garded in Algeria and the civilian population 
is trapped in a widening cirde or violence," 
Amnesty Ini ^MtinMl said in March. “The 
security forces cany out killings and extraju- 
dicial executions daily and in total impure ty. 
Armed Islamist opposition groups continue 
to loll civilians targeting a growing sector of 
toe civilian population.” 

Favorite civilian targets have been foreign- 
ers as wdl as Algerian intellectuals, civil ser- 
vants, lawyers and journalists. 

Human rights activists express particular 
concern at an emerging pattern of fragmenta- 

tion affecting both Isbnrw? insurgents and 
government forces and characterized by an 
ever-growing resort to violence against rivft- 

The mainstream Mamie Salvation Front is 
said by human rights specialists to be losing 
overall control erf toe Islamic insurgents to 
the smaller, more radical Mamir Action 
Group and other factions. ■ 

The Clinton administration has repeatedly 
discussed human rights violations with toe 
Algerian government and urged toe authori- 
ties to pursue apolitical dialogue with moder- 
ate Islamis t factions. 

Bui Washington has refrained from using 
its influence in international institutions to 
prevent the Algerian government from get- 
ting badly needed financial aid. In going 
along with such aid, the United States has 
deferred to France, Algeria's former colonial 
master and still its principal creditor. France 
has soft-pedaled human rights violations and 
avoided publicly prodding the Algerian gov- 
ernment about pursuing a political solution. 

■ Journalist fa Sain 

The security services said an Algerian jour- 
nalist was toot and killed Tuesday in central 
Algiers, Agence Fianoe-Presse reported from 



7 erhal Cheridt, of the government daily El 
Moudjahid, was toe 14th journalist to be 
murdered once May 1993 in attacks general- 
ly attributed by toe authorities to Islamic 

Suit Accusing Attali of Plagiarism Is Dismissed 


PARIS — A French court dis- 
missed a suit by Elk Wiesd’s pub- 
lishers on Tuesday that charged 
that President Franqois Mitter- 
rand’s former chief aide, Jacques 
Anali, had plagiarized Mr. Wiesd's 

Mr. Wiesel's publishers, Editions 
Odile Jacob, said they would ap- 
peal toe commercial court ruling. 

which rejected toe suit for 15 mil- 
lion Cranes (S2L6 million) in dam- 

The ruling was a victory for Mr. 
Attali, 50. who was Mr. Mitter- 
rand’s closest adviser from 1981 to 

He resigned as head of toe Lon- 
don-based European Bank for Re- 
construction and Development last 

year after auditors criticized him 
for wasteful spending. 

The trial pitted two publishing 
companies against each other, not 
the authors, and turned cm business 
practices, not moral standards. 

Jacob bad accused Mr. Attalfs 
publishers, Fayard, of “stealing" 43 
passages from exclusive interviews 
that Mr. Wiesd conducted with 
Mr. Mitterrand in 1988 and 1989. 

Racist Attacks Worry the Vatican 

ask the butter... 


ROME — The Vatican and im- 
migrants rights groups in Italy 
sonnded tire alarm on Tuesday over 
racist attacks in a country that has 
neofascist ministers in its govern- 

The outcry followed two sepa- 
rate attacks on African immigrants 
in and around Rome on Sunday. 
Two Senegalese street vendors were 
attacked m a subdway statical, 
while a student from Congo was 
later beaten up on a suburban 

The semiofficial Vatican news- 
paper, L’Osservatore Romano. 

condemned the attitude cf young 
Romans who spoke up in defense 
of the aggressors in media inter- 

“This is an alarming signal, 
which reveals that xenophobic atti- 
tudes are re-establishing them- 
selves and winch for the future of 
toe city and the nation it would be 
dangerous to ignore," the newspa- 
per wrote in its Tuesday edition. 

The police arrested three men 
with a record of soccer violence 
after toe first incident and detained 
nine “skinhead" youths ova* toe 

Newspaper reports said police- 

men were jeered and had garbage 
hurled at them by incensed locals 
as they made the second series of 

Immigra nt groups said they, loo, 
were worried about a perceived 
change in attitudes in Italy. 

“Meat than the attacks, it is toe 
readiness of ordinary people to de- 
fend racism which co n ce r ns us," a 
spokesman for the Forum for the 
Foreign Community in Italy said. 

The organization estimates that 
racist attacks in Italy average one 
per day. The official immigrant 
population is almost I ntiffionbui 
toe true figure is thought to be 
doser to 1.5 naDion. 

included without attribution in Mr. 
Auali’s memoirs, "Verbatim,” 
published last year. 

Mr. Wiesel’s publishers had 
asked toe court to convict Fayard 
of unfair competition and to award 

to sales of ab^^^^M laure- 
ate planned to write based on the 

They said Fayard knew Jacob 
was planning to publish Mr. Wie- 
sd's interviews but nevertheless 
went ahead and primed Mr. Atta- 
lfs book, an insider’s look at the 
French presidency in 1981-86. 

It was not dear whether Mr. 
Wiesd would go ahead and publish 
his book. 

A Fayard lawyer. Mnridte Brou- 
quet, said the court had ruled that 
“it was never established that 
Fayard or its chahman, Claude 
Durand, had even incomplete 
knowledge of the toscussions be- 
tween toe preridem and Elie Wie- 

She said the court had found that 
Fayard committed no wrongdoing 
in publishing toe extracts or in or- 
dering new copies to be printed 
after the suit was lodged. 

The court ordered Editions Odile 
Jacob to pay toe defendant’s legal 
costs but dismissed F&yanTs coun- 
terfoil for 35 million francs. 

~~ " * ' "* (Jaxjp. BvMb/Atpxc Fcnct-Prrac 

A soutbern artiBeiyinan readying shells for firing Tuesday (hiring a pause in fighting at Bfr Nasser, about 15 kfloraeters north of Aden. 

Aden Aircraft on Attack, North Asserts 

Might Postpone Bosnia Negotiati ons ^ 

" GENEVA (Reuters) — Negotiations 

stxB not agree on the length of ^ceasefire and that he wasreafly 

^STrtSS'hlock in die Genera talks, vtindi b^an^CDaMooday 
after a four-day standoff over toe UN exclusion zone around Gora^e, » 
toe duration of any ‘truce. Although both sides showed 
com pr onnse on Tcesday, toey were still far apart On the issue and net 
was acceptingMr. Akashfs proposal for a four-month cessation 
hostilities. "S. ' - 

Treat Tobacco as a Drug, AMA Urges 

WASHINGTON (Reutm) — The American Medical Association 
called on toe fe<M goveoniwtt Taesdtfy to regulate tobacco as an 
addictive dru g. “Cigarettes are no different toan synnges. Dr. Raiwoipn 
Smoak of the medical group said at anews conference. 1 ‘They are a drag 
delivery device for nicotine. They shouldbejxgnlated just as we regulate 
morphme and herom." ‘ ■ 

Dr. Smoak said the AMA was iwt raffing for a ban on cigarettes — a 


jr classified as a drag — 

- Administration, the 
[ give toe government 

gunners have been shelling the 
northern districts of toe city from 
euqriacements erected on the cen- 
tral front to toe previous three 

the war began on May 4, 
northern troops have been poshing 
toward Aden, declared the capital 
of toe southern state that seceded 
on May 21. 

The UN secretary-general. Bn- 
tros Bufros Ghah, appealed on 
Tuesday for an end to me fighting. . 

(AP. Renters) 

step some see as ineyitaUe if nicotine is 
because so many Americans use toem. ••• 

Bui he said regulation by toe Food and 
ederal ageoytoat supervises such matters, 
morecontroi over the 
toe hand* of mino rs. 

Avalanche Kills 100 in Colombia : 

BOGOTA (AP) —An avalanche triggered by an earthquake measur- 
ing 6.4 an the Rntotetscaie devastated a mountainous area of sout hwest 

buried >W Awlyig nffiriaK cnJ^Trlgsday: ’! '■ . 

The U.S. Geological Survey said toe quakewas toestrongest in 
Colombia since one measuring 6.8 on May 24; 1957. Its prdmxmaiy 
estimate of Monday’s tremor was 6A • 

The village of Toet was booed when ke,' mwTand rocks turn Wed off 
the slopes of Nevado dd Hufla volcano, sad Jfilio Enrique Ortiz, 
governor of HuSa state. Thevolcano,at 5.7&5mrters (18^75 feet), bone 
of the highest in SoutoAmerica. “Ksa tragedy on a grand scale,— Mr. 
Ortiz told Caracti radio: He flew over toe ate to afrehcopter. 

* ■ 

Sweden to Lei Homosexuals Marry \ L- 

STOCKHOLM (Retocxs) —^SwedenVFaifitoi^^ a tow / |y 

Tuesday allowing hanosexnals to many, but stopped mm! of granting 
than the same full rights as heterosexual couples. .. _ . 

Under toe tow, which goes into effect Jan. 1, couples of the same sex 

will be aide to wedin a ceremony mmlar to a aril marriage, but partners 

will not be allowed to adopt children ar haVt xhfldrtn /by artificial 
insemination- • ’• 

T WmflI>y ‘ Voirt trui prrtnra*hjp t ,, thr. mttrTTiigre TiaW CHlue fl a . 

pntwt discussion in Sweden and not au political parties supported the 
> • — ’ -- — — — 1 - j *»■* — — omit nr to ' 

Amnes ty Is Planned in SodfeAfrica . 

CAPE TOWN (AP) — -President: Nelson Maridda’s new government 

wrongdoers confessed full < 

apartheid - ■ "* m - r • • ^-r •' ’• r x ■ -• 

justice Minister Dullab Omar said the govemmentwanted to make a 
“dean break?* with the past and create culture of human righto." 

Under the proposals, a “truth coimnisriaii”! would investigate humane 
rights abases mid political caames and present a report to Mr. Mandela 
intended to bring to a dose toe apartneid-era history of revolutionary 
tenor and ^brutal repression. As president Mr. Mandela would lave toe 
final say on who reedved amnesty. ' -: . _y; •' 

Shelling 'Every Hour’ in Rwanda 

KIGALI, Rwanda (AP) — Govanunent iebd trix^iiaitied Ck: 

coutrdtrftitt Rwandan capital and the sooto of die counny on Tuesday, 

again forcing toe United Nations to «^jeKi rrfi^ eyacuatiOTs.aiid 
relief flights- ..... ■ -• ’ ';-. 7 ;■ . 

“Nothing has changed— there evacuations possible,. no rdkf : 
planes,” said Rate Meha, a UN spokesman, speaking in toe capital, 
Kigali “Every hour thereto a romdof ahdfinfc';... . - 
UN commanders were hoping ceasefire talks started last wedr could 
resume Wednesday, bat Mr. Mdra raidit looked tmlDcefy until at least 
Thursday or Friday. : . t ; ;. .. . . 



LONDON (AFP) —Trade drivers were evacuated from the Channel 
tumid on Tuesday after a train carrying trades through it broke down . 
halfway into the journey, a Eurotunnel spokeswoman said. 

The drivers were evacuated to the French end of toe tunnel and the 
cause of the breakdown was^ unclear. The spokewoman tod not say which 
direction the tram was traveling or hovrinany people were evacuated. 

The tumid, opened May C -has been hampered by 'delays, with' 
Eurotunnel saying it was required to ensure the^ timnd met safety 
standards. ••••'" ' 

For the Record ^ ; 

The Oi pdntiiu of American Stated meeting Tuesday m Belem, 
Brazil, uz^d its membos to rdnfcffce an economic embargo against Haiti 
by suspending comnjercial Sights, freezing assets belonging to the coun- 
xry’s militaiy rulers and banning fihandd transactions. - (Reuters) 




WoricBegins onPyrenees Tunnel 

MADRID (AFP) — Worit began’ the Spanish ride of the 
controversial Somport timnd that will Enik Frahce to Spain under the 
Pyrenees, the Pulmc WodcsMmistxy said. - ’ 

Work on toe 8.65-kDomeier (534m2e) tnzmd »dq»cted to last more 
than three years. In November, toe Spanish' government approved a 
budget of 10;! IrfSou pekoas(S70 nnUitm) for toe Spanish section of the 
. timnd, whose usefulness fejbaqrfy oaitested.By environmentalists. 

Tic only road Bdtlulwufl Attmifa > nd IVfoBte ^y o has b eep closed to 
traffic fofive days in a dispute between Albanian track driven, and! 
customs offi c ials . Snce a total embargo ^ was nnposed on Yugoslavia two 
years ago toe borderwrontroi post has beponte the fixus of traffic in oil' 
and ot her supplies for die Yugostay maiicct (AFP) 

Doteb^ ndmarwadLas set wfldesd attkesTof Wednesday along the - 
Rotterdam-Hague-Amsteriairicotridor tojaotestpbmnedjob cult . (AP) 

The Read domestic ahfine, Air inter, said a one-day strike by pflots 
and savigatos <m Tuesday forced it to cancel half its ffigjits. f Reuter*) 



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^ k k: Is is 

California Politics: Power to the People (With Money) 

By B. Drummond Ayres Jr. 

/Vo* Time j .Sen ice 

. ^J^^NCia'O - seldom, if ever, 
has there been a better example or toe 
5° we T ^'none.Y ana television in politic', 
** !£ 9“*=“* 1994 Senate race. 

. aionth-s. bv pouring more 

than S6J million of his personal fonone 
mto a television advertisicii blitz. Mich**] 

HufKngton, a lmle-taovm firsT-ierm Re- 
publican congressman from Sar.-a Barba- 
ra, has made a contest out of uhal unev 
looked 10 be a political yawn. 

Pons indicated that Mi. Kaffirvaioa 
would steamroller J u5 option iheRe- 
pubucan primary on Tuerdav and already 
posed a threat to the fail rc-eteiion 
chances of the wdMuiown incumbent 
Democrat. Senator Dianne Fdmtcin. 

Ms. Feinstein faces rw prtnvarv oppod- 

Mr. Huffington, 46, a moderate conser- 
vative, started out trailing Ms. Fetnstdn, a 
60-year-old moderate liberal, bv better 
than 2 to l, almost 30 points back, m 
January polls. Today, he is only about 10 
points back and is dosing the gap. 

By spending lavishly in the early phases 
of campaigning, Mr. Huffington has also 
»t uw stage for what could turn out to be 
the most expensive congressional contest 
ever waged. Analysts say its expenditures 
could exceed S3Q million, beating the re- 
cord of nearly $26 million set in the 1984 
Senate contest in North Carolina, which 
has about one-fourth the population of 

“i’ll spend whatever it takes," said Mr. 

Huffington, whooc wealth from family oil 
inyesunteti. in his native Texas has been 
estimated at more than $15 million, in 
winning a House scat in 1992, in his first 
politico! foray, he set the personal spending 
record for House campaigns: $5.4 million. 

Like Mr. Huifingion, Ms. Feinstein lies 
considerable personal wealth. More impor- 
tant, she is a formidable fund raiser, having 
pulled in some M) million over the year, in 
various runs for xnaior, governor and 
mayor of San Francisco. 

But the 1994 Senate race is not just 
about money and who will help represent 
California, the nations most populous and 
politically powerful stale, in Washington, 
Its outcome will also help determine 
whether Democrats continue to control the 
US. Senate and whether the small contin- 
gent of women there will shrink. 

Further, it is u contest thut, like this 
year's race for California governor, will 
provide some early indication of Demo- 
cratic and Republican presidential pros- 
pects in 1996 -in the dector-rich state 

Two weeks ago, President Bill Clinton 
nude his 12th visit lu California since 
going io tbc White House — an unusually 
nigh number of trips — not just promoting 
alihc has done for the state but also taking 
the stage twice with Ms. Feinstein. He 
praised her as an influential junior senator 
and helped her raise more than $J million. 

Television advertising is also a factor in 
the primaries for governor. As with the 

Senate primaries, those races seemed to be 
already over. Governor Pete Wilson was 
well in from of his sole opponent, Ron 

Unz, in the Republican lontot, while Stale 
Treasurer Kathleen Brown appeared lb be 
safely ahead of State Insurance Cotnnui- 
Moner John Garamcruii anJ Sure Senator 
Tom Hayden in the Democratic primary. 

Still. Mr. Unz, a wealthy computer exec- 
utive with no prewnu: political experience. 
hm> managed to moke j political mark. By 

r It just shows lhat with 
a lot of money, eves an 
unknown can get good 
name recognition and 
tap the anti-incumbent 

Mark DiCamUio, 

Political analyst 

pouring roughly SI million of his foi 
into tdexirion a’dvcrtL<ements sharply 

cal of the guvemor. he luu, softened tic 


thc governor, he luu. softened up Mr. 
Wilson for Ms. Brown in the full election 
and seems likely to get as much as a third of 
his party's vole on Tuesday, even though 
he sinned as a puhnol unknown. 

By any measure, Mr. bluffmgton's dol- 
lar-saturuted early start in the Senate race 
is impressive, even in a suite in which 
expensive television advertising always 
plays an outsized political rule. 

Front the beginning, Mr. Hufficgtco has 
used his tdevuioc pitch to hammer Ms. 
Fda s l rin . who served os San Francisco 
mayor from 1978 to 1988 before winning 
the right to go to the Senate in 1992 U< fdi 
out the terra of Mr. Wilson, who bad re- 
turned to California to become governor. 
Mr. Huffington assumed lhat if he sue- 
eofided in dosing on Ms. Fcrastem. he 
would, in tbc process, easily ouidisuncj 
his opponents m the primary. 

It was a valid assumption. The pulls 
showed that be went into the voting with 
comfortable double-digit leads over the 
two other aspirants, former Representative 
William E Daonemeyer, a 64-year-old 
hard-right conservative from Orange 
County, and Kate Squires, a 35-ycar-oTd 
Riverside resident arid owner of a legal 
services company, who has no previous 
political experience. 

"He's come on foster than anyone ever 
expected because he’s spent so fast and 
hard," said Mark DiCamUio of the Field 
Institute, a nonpartisan study group that 
polls widely in California. “It just shows 
that with a lot of money, even an unknown 
can get good name recognition and tap the 

anti-incumbent vote." 

Mr. Huffington's television advertise- 
ments pretray him as a hard-working. 
God-fearing family man who will fight for 
lower taxes and tougher measures against 
crime. By contrast, Senator Feinstein is 
painted as a big-spending liberal who cost 
the one extra vote Mr. Ointon needed to 
pass a tax bill 

If that assertion is a bit of a legislative 

stretch, it has nevertheless been an effec- 
tive political stretch. Ever since Mr. Huff- 
ington first made die accusation, he has 
been moving up cn Ms. Frinsiem. 

“Californians lac* who 5 am cow — 
and they know a let mere about Dianne 
Feinstein, loo. " he said. “She's one of those 
Democrats who lives to lax and spend, and 
Til speed whatever I have to spend so beat 
her, maybe as much os SIS million." 

Ms. Feinstein has bom puli mg in about 
S2Q.Q00 a day, enough u? support a SIG 
million campaign If the needs mere, she 
can tap into her own bank account. 

“I mow how »o rase money," the saiu. 
“ceruiai) how to raise enough to point out 
how hollow Midaari Hufimpton is. which 

is what wili beat nirs :a ih? end." 

Tderision odvcrJaiag is important in 
California politics hscaus? the state is >o 
large and diver. -e. It coven SOU rules 1 1,200 
lolotneters) end to end and is home to 32 
million people of varied citato back- 
grounds and iifevty’ss. 

But few candidates Cjs Lhe money 
needed to reach J! of the state with iciev 
sior. advertisements, sot si the usual cost 
of S40.000 for a ?0-*econd spot in prime 

“Huffington and Feinstein are in she 
equivalent of an arms race, c cash s'nooi- 
cjL and it very wrll rr.iant top S.-J mil- 
lion." said HerScri A : cxsf,Jrr. a campaign 
finance specialist who erects the Citizens' 
Research Foundation at the I'mversily of 
Southern California. "It mokes you won- 
der where all this big- money stuff will 



Problems of Housing 

C riminally 

The Mid-Hudson Psychiatric 
Institute m New York State is 

criminally insane whic^ 
Herbert Arnold and John Casa- 
blanca — who together have 
been linked to eight killings, 
two rapes and two kidnappings 
— escaped on May 27. The two 
were recaptured June 3. 

The escape drew attention to 
the hospital, 55 miles (90 kilo- 
meters) north of New York 
City. No weapons except ba- 
tons arc permitted, for fear they 
might be seized by patients. A 
microwave system is being in- 
stalled to detect movement 
along a fence 16 fere (about 5 
meters) high, festooned with ra- 
zor wire. 

A video surveillance system 
was put in last year. But the 
philosophy is that security fea- 
tures should as much as possi- 
ble be on tbe borders of the 
institution, not in the wards, 
The New York Times reports. 

“This is not a correctional 
institution,” said Richard Ben- 
nett, the director. “As a psychi- 
atric center, it’s important that 
we put the focus of security on 
our perimeter." 

Mid-Hudson has its comforts 
— occasional steak or shrimp 
dinners, indoor gm swimming 
pool a fine arts dub. But every- 
one is monitored 24 bours a 
day. Every door is locked. 

Even so, there are about 20 
violent incidents a month 
among the 280 patients -—most 
of them murderers and rapists 
who are too mentally disturbed 
to stand trial, or who have been 
found not guilty by reason of 
insanity, or who were too a£> 
gressive for regular prisons. 

Short Takes 

tiger at 

A rare white 

the .Miami zoo f 

David Marshall. 45, a veteran 
keeper. He had entered the 
moated enclosure apparently 
unaware that the die 3MFpound 
(160-kilogram) male tiger, 
named Lucknow, had not been 
relumed to his cage, a zoo 
spokesman said. Asked if the 
uger would be destroyed, he an- 
swered: “Nothing happens to 
the tiger. The tiger was just be- 
ing a tiger.” 

Rear spoBres, which look like 
misplaced wings on automobile 
trunk lids- are increasingly be- 
ing offered as options on new 
cars. They are expensive, cost- 
ing up to 5700. And they are all 
but worthless. “Formula I rac- 
ing cars have been using them 
for yean," The Washington 
Post reports. The sootier gen- 
erates downward airflow on the 
rear of the car, thereby increas- 
ing traction without requiring 
an increase in curb weight. Its 
an effective device, provided 
you’re running the track at 
about 200 miles an boor. But 
street vehicles are a different 
story. You simply aren’t going 
to reach speeds where a spoil- 
er’s effects would be signifi- 

T’ ’ ■ r 

“Fast Food Doesn't Have to 
Be Fat Food,” says an ad in The 
Washington Post for “Dict-to- 
Go," which offers three meals a 
day that are low in fat, choles- 
terol and sodium. Order as 
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“fa It po&c to ask questions 
about tattoos?" a reader asks 
Judith Martin, author of the 
“Mi» Manners" syndicated eti- 
quette column. The columnist 
replies that she "aught be will- 

a tounbend enough to allow a 
i eompKmem fMy. what a 
lovely dragon! 1 ) but not so far 
as to allow questions which axe 
more Hkdy to be along the Hues 
of Did it hurt? 1 or ‘Does that 
thing come off?* " 

International Herald Tribune 

Away From Politics 

• Vicky van Meter, 12, became toe 
across the Atlantic when she 1 ” J " 

to pilot a plane 
tine Cessna at 

Reykjavik airport, Icelandic authorities said. She took 12 hours lofty 
from Goose Bay in Canada to Reykjavik, with a short stopover m 
Greenland. Upon landing, the Fenosylvasia resident said she was 
happ y but very tired and wanted to steep, an airport official said. 

• An Amtak w««iw r tnda detiBcd after smashing into a gravel 
truck near Kalamazoo, Michigan, killing the crack driver and wjur- 
ins 12 people on the train. The authorities said the truck was 

when it was hit by The International, en route from Chicago to 

• The sun rffiieUA mahtotodortotim Vatican, Raymond L Flynn, 
27, must spend 30 days in a M assac hu setts state psychiatric hospital 
after threatening his mother with a shovel when rite questioned mm 
about i nightoF drinking. 

• An eokfeadc of binge drinking t» U.S. coBege campuses has bets 
fudedm partby the partidpatiooof growing numbers of women, a 
private panei said. The OmBosam on Sihstance Abuse at Colleges 
and Universities urged colleges to attack it as a problem causing 
inost of the vk^ent crime on campuses and many academic woes. 
•The Maine Corps has tBsmissed «s ; tot partng case swmniim 
from AieTaiHiQok scandal of sexual misconduct at a naval aviators 
convention. Lieutenant General Charles C. Krtdak toissed toe 
case m unidentified officer far rasoffiaeni evidence, said a 
MarineroSccsman, Second Lieutenant Michael Neumann. 

^ Ratten, AP, NYT 


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C-abj Wnten TV \JOUn: 

TRAINING FOR THE WORLD CUP — New York City potioeiiien responding to a mock disturbance at a bar. Several hundred police 
officers are undergoing special t raining ia preparation for World Cup soccer matches at Meadowiands in East Rutherford, New Jersey. 


; Judge gwounew a Tobacco Company 

j WASHINGTON — A federal district judge has forcefully reject- 
ed subpoenas secured against two House members last month by 
1 Brown a Williamson Tobacco CoipL, accusing the company of 
' "Seating to intimidate; and in a sense to punish" its critics in a bitter 
; dispute ov-r the hazards of smoking. 

The company responded just as forcefully, saying through a 
i spokesman that the judge baa put members of Congress “above the 
. law" ami that it would appeal the ruling 
; Broun &. Williamson had sought to ask Representatives Henry A. 
j Waxmaa of California and Rem Wyden of Oregon how they ob- 
[ turned copies of internal company documents that are reported to 
; discus the health risks of cigarettes. The two lawmakers, both 
1 Democrats, bit on a House Energy and Commerce subcommittee cm 
f health that is investigating the tobacco industry. 

: In hi* ruling. Judge Harold Greene said the legislators were 
, protected from the subpoenas by toe Constitutions speech and 
! debate clause, which shields members of Congress from court 
; actions stemming from their official duties. 

But the judge also abandoned legal dojma to denounce Brown & 

■ Williamson’s legal tactics in strong terms. 

"There are several rules, even constitutional doctrines, that stand 
i in the way of so lugh-banded a course of conduct, and one so 
| patently crafted to harass those who would reveal facts concerning 

■ B&W j knowledge of the health hazards inherent in tobacco,’* be 

j wrote. “The court sees no basis in Jaw or justice for implementing the 
: ccmpint’scboien course" (S YT) 

; rcn*»TiMiltig the Clinton H— ltti-Car« Plan 

WASHINGTON — Representative Sam M. Gibbons, Democrat 
' of Florida, who took over the House Ways and Means Committee 
j after the indictment of Dan Rostenkowski. Democrat of Illinois, has 
: proposed a health-care bill that he contends w ould achieve President 
I Bill Ciinton's goal of universal coverage while guaranteeing Ameri- 
l cans more benefits at less cost. 

j lu u novel financing proposal, Mr. Gibbons's bill proposes to 
i “skim" some monev employers would be required to pav for their 
workers' insurance under Mr. Clinton's proposal and use it to 
rovide coverage for the unemployed and for employees in small, 
ow-woge companies. 

Mr. Gibbons's bill upholds the broad structure Mr. Rostenkowski 
worked out before his indictment last week. But it is unlikely to 
attract even one Republican supporter, committee members and 
others said. 

The principal obstacles to Republican support are its requirement 
that employers pay a portion of their workers’ insurance, and 
government price controls. 

'This is nibbling at the edges." said Representative William M. 
Thomas of California, who led Republican opposition m the Ways 
and Means health subcommittee when it approved a similar bill m 

Like the Clinton plan, the Gibbons bill would pay for universal 
coverage largely through an employer mandate— a requirement that 
employers pay 80 percent of torir workers' health insurance, with 
employees paying 20 percent. All Americans would have coverage by 
lan. 1, 1998. 

The Gibbons bill would provide subsidies to low-income and 
seasonal workers and tax credits for firms with fewer than 25 
employees whose average salary is less than S26.000. The govern- 
ment would institute new rules to make the private insurance market 
more competitive, but price controls similar to Medicare’s doctor 
and hospital fees would go into effect in any state that did not meet 
specific overall health spending limits. (WP) 

Quote/ Unquote 

Lloyd Cutter, White House counsel, responding to critics who said 
President Bin Clinton was indecisive in his choice of Stephen Breyer 
as a Supreme Court justice: “To have a true consensus candidate 
may be boring for people who like the Supreme Court nomination 
process to be as fiercely contested as a sporting event, but such a 
candidate is plainly good for the nation and for the court.” (AP) 


Teens Becoming Better 
At Using Contraceptives 

By Barbara Vobqda 

Washington Past Senict 

WASHINGTON — American 
teenagers have become more suc- 
cessful at prevailing pregnancies, 
with at least 70 percent of those 
who are sexually active using con- 
traceptives regularly, according to 
a two-year study, which contradicts 
many common beliefs about teen- 
age sexuality. 

The study, made public Tuesday 
by the Alan Galtmacher Institute, 
found that teenagers were generally 
as effective as adults in using con- 
traceptives correctly and consis- 
tently, and in some cases, teenagers 
were better. 

At the same rime, the report con- 
firmed sodal trends many Ameri- 
cans find disturbing-, more than 
half of women and almost three- 
quarters of men have had sexual 
intercourse by the time they reach 
their 18th birthday, a dramatic in- 
crease in teenage sexual activity 
over (be last decades. 

The study by the Guttmacher 
Institute, a nonprofit organization 
that conducts research on sexual 
activity and contraception, comes 
at a time of widespread concern 
about rising out-of-wedlock birth 
rates and the range of social prob- 
lems related to adolescent child- 
bearing, including poverty and wel- 
fare dqjeodency. 

There were other findings in the 

• Among very young teenagers 
who have had intercourse, toe ma- 
jority said they had done so at 

times involuntarily. Nearly three- 
quarters of women who had inter- 
course before age 14 said they bod 
at some point been forced io have 

• Only about a quarter of (he 
lathers of babies boro to mothers 
aged 17 and younger are that young 
themselves. In many cases — in 
nearly a third of births to IS-year- 
olds — the father is at least six 
years older than toe mother. 

• The abortion rate among teen- 
agers dropped 25 percent in the 
.1980s, from 95 to 72 per 1,000 sexu- 
ally experienced teenage women. 
That was a result in part of better 
use of contraceptives and fewer 
pregnant girts having abortions. It 
is not known whether fewer are 
choosing to have abortions because 
they planned a pregnancy, or be- 
cause toe stigma against out-of- 
wedlock births has declined, or be- 
cause teenagers have less access to 
abortion sendees. 

Even as more young people arc 
having intercourse, toe number of 
teenage pregnancies — about a mil- 
lion a year — has remained stable 
because of the improved contra- 
ceptive use. For every 1 ,000 sexual- 
ly active girls aged 15 to 19. 208 
became Dregnant in 1991, com- 
pared with 254 in 1972, a decrease 
of about 19 percent. 

And even given that high num- 
ber of pregnancies, teenagers ac- 
count for a minority of the nation’s 
out-of-wedlock births, unintended 
pregnancies and abortions, the re- 
port said. 




• Monday 

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• Wednesday 

Business Message Center 

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KOREA: The Chinese Assure the North of Their Unwavering Friendship ZAIRE: 

I Korean People's ArmvfLf,' ?■ P douard Balladur. said after a 

" maw) ^ Anc ^ ™S^ coco- hmcheon with President Bill din- 

tinns ic — ■ ‘wa- v-uuuvu iur uns re&oiuoon 10 im- 

significant, pose sanctions. 

Jianp said -nf m . D0W » Mr. Mr. Clinton reported afterward: 
develcrnmJ!?! 6 S ?^ ti>cnin 6 and “I reaffirmed the position of the 
frie^SK i of Sino-Korean United States that the Security 
nfriHivSi? ““ unway ering polity Coanal must take up this question 
n„, ^ ar ^! ^ government.” and conader a sanctions resolu- 
uespite tite evident lade of inter- tion." 

solidarity on the North On top of the international dh/i- 
Christopher sons, thwe was discord within the 
saw, i think well have coopera- Gin ion administration over the 
the Russians." sanctions question, with the De- 

respect to the Chinese, fense Department advocating a 
whom many consider the key to die more measured approach than the 
problem, he said, “Wc are going to State Department, 
be m close touch with them." At UN headquarters in New 

The chief source of solace for the York, intensive consultations were 
United States on Tuesday was under way. American officials said 
France. The French prime minis- the United States had drafted a 

proposed resolution for an eco- including better relations with the 

nomk embargo but had not yet United States. 

shown the text to other countries. After meeting with this montns 

^ „ , . w . Security Council president, Sahm 

The U.S. representative. Made- Mnhammpri jehussaiby of Oman. 
Jeme !C Albnght, met with the SJ^^bdSed that South Ko- 
South Korean foreign ra supported the threat of sanc- 

Han Sung Joo, at the oum oj agg j nM ]\ionh. desalting 
consultations on Monday, and had a ^Tembargo as “the most im- 
separatc mcctogs withj^ repre- option we are discussing" 

sentatives of Japan and China. Ste ^ Han ^ expressed opti- 
thenmetwitiirwresftitatives of am Beijing’s stance, say- 

four countries that along with the .. -j dotfl to fe 

United States are permanent mem- m the way of trying to 

bets of the Security Council. ^ ^ 4^- 

Also on han d for these meetings In Washington, the State De- 
was Assistant Secretary of State partment announced that its third- 
Robert L. GaHucri. He has led the ranking official. Peter Tamoff, the 
unsuccessful Am erican campaig n undersecretary for political aff air s, 
to persuade North Korea to meet would go to Japan and South Ko- 
ils obligations under the Nuclear rea this week for further talks with 
Nonproliferation Treaty in return the leaders of those countries, 
an end to its diplomatic isolation. (Reuters, AP, AFP, NYT) 

ISRAEL: Visit by Rabbi Who Is World’s Leading Jewish Anti-Zionist 

Traveler , Beware! 

Continued from Page 1 

the early 1970s — when 20 million 
tons of cement was ordered in a 
kickback scheme that dogged the 
harbor with sinking freighters — 
generations of leaders have en- 
riched themselves. 

The Economist magazine esti- 
mated in April that about $3 hfllkm 
— or 10 percent or the gross do- 
mestic product — “disappeared" 
out of Nigeria's pubtic accounts in 

If Nigeria is the king of M dad>' 1 in 
West Africa, Zaire is the undisput- 
ed champion in Central Africa. 
“Everything is for sale, anything 
can be bought in out country, 
Marshal Mobutu once said. 

Ooe former foreign minister, 
Ngnza KatH-Bcnd, who was sen- 
tenced to death for treason and fled 
into exile and is inexplicably back 
working as a deputy defense minis- 
ter. testified in Washington is the 
1970s that Marshal Mobutu had 
stashed away 55 bQfion. 

ARMS: Improved Weapons Offered at Borgoin ; 

to wfll happm vy sow, much ^ fZu pu t on he for a «■?' ■ 

In a growing Crech-Slffrak asms havp.pioveo attractive pnee- _ __ Pac- , 

«> f bt “much more realist and Atanearby exbi^ director -; 

the Czechs prwided technological SA&CA has fitted the Slovak T- Jjj* to : 

research and some electronic sys- 72 with the same thenual-imagmg. Aow wthout field 

terns, anus experts said. - computerized fin>cantid u ^ ^ SbV- : - 

The m too V ^ 

was the Czech nuhtary, and the Frej^ and tat- . . 

secaad-laiges was the Sorak de- -Fn,nkW we wodd have liked to 

fense industry, wh with ifa lays system . integrates • «eeks mot® •. 

rftoiks andheavy guns ^ ip the met a^anced^ eqpmmmMn have a coaptej w ?***• ^ ii's 

ovSbenuunSiEwhan. thcfieM oTd«tromcs and dectro- eaiw^e havm^ f^ W. ^ 

“r „ , , ” optics in the T-72 tanks," be told just been he 

Tho Stovuto wet ihitag igrSafcto* . Ward - 

off a new ISSznm sdf-propeCed said, was equipped with tne ^ 

howitzer adapted toNMTh Adannc Mr.Fdle^saKlmanmtOTCT system a^d ; 

Treaty OrguSation standards, tiiat he regarded Asan and S^ ^52SS-'tta« SAGEM bad var : : ; 
But the star attntctiou of their cat- AmoKm.anmes “ latest French tank. 

hibtt was the new T-72 tank, built tential dients for tte tenk-.tatbe ... ^ saGEM- “ ■ 

by two Slovak companies and up- noted that many. E*st&iropem Jfegmied 
graded by SABCAtw Fren5 countnes would also like to up- enhanced T-72 would ■ 

^™ni« and Britain's GEC Mar- grade tbor older tanks. 7 to one-tenth as natch as any 

auuf . “In all countries, they; are. 'at- era tank.' v 

' The Slovak tank has been tinder 
devetopment for a year, but this 
was the. first time it was put on 
public display. ^ According to Mr. 
Pdlegrm, theStevaks have, proven 
so far “much more realistic and 
ymdi more aggressive"- than the 
Czechs is producing an tqi^aded 
tank for the void market. 

SABCA has fitted the Slovak T- 
72 with the same thenuai-imaging. 
computerized fire-contrd _^tem 
that Ae conqnmy has installed m 
modem German, French ami Brit- 

ish tanks, according to Mr. Pefle- 
grin. “Tins new system integraies 
the most advanced' equipment in 
the Odd of electronics and electro- 
optics in' the T-72 tanks." be told 

Mr. Fciflegriasaid man interview 
that he r^arded Asian and Sooth 
American, armies as the main po- 
tential cheats for the tank. But be 
noted that many East European' 
countries would also like to up- 
grade their older tanks. 

“In' all countries, they are afr 

Coutiuoed from Page 1 

Satmar refuse to serve in the Israeli Army as 

Experts say the Saunar, with origins in pre- 
World War II Hungary, are the wealthiest of 
the Hasidic Jews. Part of the cost of the 
rabbi's visit is being picked up by one of his 
followers. Rabbi Eticzer Kestenbaum, who 
reportedly paid 5500,000 for the privilege of 
bong his driver. 

Although they strive to remain separate 
from the Jewish state, the Satmar sea in- 
cludes a community of 2,000 who nonetheless 
live in Israel They explain that although they 
oppose a Jewish state, there is nothing wrong 
with living here. “The rebbe loves Jews, even 
though he may hate the state," the tour’s 
organizer. Yehuda Meshi-Zabav, told The 
Jerusalem Post 

Eliahu Green, a 19-year-old student with a 
stubbly beard, black hat and black overcoat, 
stood on a police barricade in Jerusalem 
hoping to see the rebbe speak. Mr. Green said 
that although Isr aelis named the internation- 
al airport after Beo-Gurion, "we don’t call it 

“Wie call it Lod," he said, which was the 
name it had in earlier years. 

Mr. Green said the rebbe would definitely 
not speak in Hebrew, the language of modern 
and ancient Israel but rather Yiddish, the 
language of the European communities 
where the Satmar had us roots. 

Although they are devoted anti-Zionists, 
the Satmar stop short of being pro-Arab. 
Some other snail groups of anti-Zionist Jews 
have gone so far as to make overtures to the 
Palestine Liberation Organization, but the 
Satmar regard the PLO as a terrorist organi- 

Still, politically they are polar opposites 
from the stridently nationalist Lubavitcber 
sea under the ailing Rabbi Menacbem Men- 
del Scbneerson. 

The former spiritual leader of the Satmar, 
Rabbi Yoel Tatdbaum. wrote after World 
Warn that the existence of the Zionist move- 
ment had been a primary cause of the Holo- 
caust. He said that God’s wrath had been 
kindled against the Jews because they sought 
to recover their sovereignty in Israel before he 

was ready, according 10 author David Lan- 

“We are not against Zionism,” said Zvi 
Freedman, a spokesman, on Israeli state- 
owned television this week. "Zionism is 
against the Jews. We are acting according to 
Jewish tradition. It is you who have been 
disloyal to yourselves." 

The Satmar are still sparking controversy 
in Israel Recently, according to activists, the 
sea has tried to encourage Jewish children 
who came to Israd from Yemen to immigrate 
instead to the United States. A spokesman 
for the Yemenites in Israd. Yaacov Tsuberi, 
said the Satmar had tried to “bribe” the sew 
immigranis to go to New York. 

Many Satmar are suspicious of Israd as a 
secular stale, and they believe that Israelis 
wrongly cut the sidelocks from newly arrived 
Yemenite Jewish children who came in the 
1950s, in an effort to secularize them and 
absorb them into the young nation. The Sat- 
mar still express anger about this. “The Israe- 
lis want the children not to be religious," said 
Mr. Green, who is a student in a Satmar 
school here. “At the b eginning of the stale, 
they cut their siddocksf” 



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fae(310[ 277-928 USA 


Attention visitors 
from the US. ! 

GERMANY: Economy Is Growing Again, but Is It Time to Cheer Yet? 

Continued from Page 1 
news for Germany, its major trad- 
ing partners and Chancellor Hel- 
mut Kohl whose re-election pros- 
pects have brightened along with 
signs of a recovery. 

Unemployment is the major is- 
sue in this year's local state and 
federal elections and has been a 
constant thorn in the government’s 
efforts to show that its policies are 

“Unemployment is rising at a lot 
slower pace than it did in 1993.” 
said Ros Lifton, an economist al 
Nomura Research Institute in Lon- 
don. “Although it is stOl rising, it is 
probably less of a problem politi- 
cally than it was a year ago." 

She added, “The numbers are 

certainly stronger than most inde- 
pendent analysts have been expect- 

Wike Groenenberg. an econo- 
mist at Salomon Brothers in Lon- 
don, said: “It's not just unemploy- 
ment that people should be 
watching — it’s also the decline in 
employment, which is bigger al- 
most every month than the increase 
in unemployment." 

“If more jobs are lost," he told 
Reuters, “then that also reduces 
disposable income.". 

Economists said the coming 
months would show a growing di- 
vergence between sectors of the 
economy geared toward exports 
and these dependent on domestic 

Export orders have been so 
strong that sane companies, par- 
ticularly in such capital goods in- 
dustries as automobiles and ma- 
chinery, are talking pubHdy about 
returning to full production after 
months of cutbacks. 

Domestic consumption, mean- 
while. remains slack and win prob- 
ably contract over the year. 

Consumption, which was un- 
changed in the first quarter. “w01 
not match the growth seen through 
the middle two quarters of 1993,” 
economists at Chase Manhattan 
Bank prediaed in a daily market 

Investment in plant and equip- 
ment by German industry , which is 
needed to round out foreign de- 

mand, “is likely to remain in the 
doldrums.” said Nomura's Ms. Lif- 

“We’re definitely at the low 
point in the investment cycle, but 
we'd have to have an incredible rise 
over the rest of the year to gel a 
full-year rise,” she said. 

Germany’s gross domestic prod- 
uct the value of its total output of 
goods and services, grew 2.1 per- 
cent in the first quarter from a year 
earlier, and it rose 0.5 percent from 
the previous quarter, the Federal 
Statistics Office reported. 

The bullish figure was bolstered 
by far weather, which helped the 
construction industry, and other 
seasonal faaors. Personal con- 
sumption was flat 

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Indeed, what's here is a striking progr&m of film, music, dance and visual arts. 
Not to mention theaters, classrooms, even residences for visiting artists and 
academics. Typical? Never. Innovative? Always. It's a European home for the 
exchange of ideas and perspectives. In short, the world's body of artistic 
expression can now be found under one roof. Several roofs, actually. 

Opens June 8, 1994 
SI rue de Bercy, 75012 Paris 

The inaugural year programs of the 
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? Veterans See a New Clinton 

’Oo$f|}| 8 ^ c ^ n g Up the Lessons of History’ 

By William Drozdiak 


dismav r^.i bii^- * exn ncvCT concealed ihdr 
la* of military ser- 

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•feSSfL*" cmoii £? al da y *at commemorated 

“You did your job, we must do outs," Mr. 
Clinton intoned at Poime du Hoc's steep cliffs. 
“Hie Longest Day is not yet over.” 

For the veterans, it was the public display of 
respect from a younger commander in chief that 
they have been craving since his election. And it 
also nudged them toward a concilia lory reassess- 
ment of the president and the challenges be faces. 
“Just as Clinton is starting to see sane of our 


“We’ve been very worried about his learning 
sbowcd » *at he’s picking up 

fS»w?5- 0 f “*“** “id Lberon R_ Dosch <5 

Utucton, Colorado, who landed at Gold Beach as 
a quartermaster second class at the age of 21 . 

tray president needs to grow, but today he 
stowed us he’s making fast stndes. And he's finally 
taken our interests to heart.” 

Joseph Vaghi from Kensington. Maryland, who 
asan navy ensign helped evacuate the wounded 
from the assault on Omaha Beach, said: “I thin k 
Jhwe was a sincere ring to his speech when he 
tauted about his generation being the children of 
our sacrifice We were ail very happy to hear what 
he said today.” 

The almost universal praise expressed by D-Day 
combatants for Mr. Clinton's tribute to the “forces 
of freedom that turned the ride of the 20th centu- 
ry” might start to wane as the heroes of Normandy 
rcrujnbotne from the ceremonies commemorating 

® UI for* dozen veterans interviewed in the 
course of the day, the stirring events that began at 
Pointc du Hoc and concluded among the 9,386 
white crosses could serve as a cathartic experience. 

Several veterans concurred in a belief that the 
emotional fires kindled by the 50th anniversary 
would forge new bonds of understanding across 
the generations aid go a long way toward helping 
the GKnton administration repair its frayed rela- 
tions with the mili tary 

Woven throughout the four speeches Mr. Clin- 
ton delivered at the D-Day sites were soothing key 
phrases that stroked the most sensitive emotions of 
veterans, whose greatest exploits occurred before 
most Americans were bant There were no allu- 
sions to the divisive experience of Vietnam or Mr. 
Gm ton's own ambivalent relations with the mili- 

Yet in unmistakable ways, he reminded his audi- 
ence of skeptics that, Eke it or not, it was time to 
step aside for a new generation. 

a cause the way we did in world War 11. Then it 
was a dear picture of right versus wrong, but today 
things are very much blurred." 

sergeant with the 5th Ranger Battalion that 
stormed Omaha Beach on June 6, said : “We are all 
beginning to understand this is a different era. In 

we can't agree on the threat." 

Mr. Klein and others said they were pleased by 
the way Mr. Clinton depicted hims elf and his 
generation as “new pathfinders” who will pick up 
the torch of the D-Day legacy because many of 
than felt the memory of what they achieved in 
World War II was losing its significance with the 
passing of the Soviet empire and the old world 

They said there was greater understanding 
among older vets that the United Slates must 
acknowledge the limits of its military capacity even 
as the world's sole remaining superpower." They 
said the United States could no longer afford to 
guarantee the security of wealthy allies or inter- 
vene whenever asked by the United Nations to 
resolve conflicts. 

None of those interviewed, for example, were in 
favor of sending American troops to Bosnia- Her- 
zegovina even tn a peacekeeping role. They also 
said it was time for Germany and Japan to assume 
greater responsibility for their own Qtfense, even if 
this presented problems for some of their neigh- 

“Clinton node a great speech today by paying 
us such respect," said Joe Alex from Tampa, Hon- 
da, who Monday walked the beach whore he ar- 
rived 50 years ago under heavy fire as a 20-year-old 
combat medic. 

“I think many of us are going to repay the 
compliment by giving him the benefit of the doubt 
in his job,” Mr. Alex said. “It’s difficult to police 
thewodd, and we need to get others to share in the 

Tax Officials Target 
D-Day Group for 

By Bill McAllister 

Washington Past Senior 

Washington - Publicly. 

these have been heady days for of- 
ficials of the Bank of Normandy 
Foundation, a private Washington 
organization that played a major 
role in the D-Day celebrations. 

On Sunday in France; founda- 
tion officials unveiled a statue of 
Dwight D. Eisenhower, dedicated a 
memorial garden to American mili- 
tary personnel and had former Sec- 
retary of State Henry A. Kissinger 
deliver a lecture to American stu- 

Bui privately the nonprofit foun- 
dation is in serious financial trou- 
ble, according to internal memos 
obtained by The Washington Post. 
The foundation’s affairs nave been 
in turmoil, fed by charges that its 
founder, Anthony C. Stout, a law- 
yer, has plunged the organization 
into debL 

Because of the debt, estimated to 
be at least SI million for this year, 
the foundation may be unable to 
complete its promised Wall of Lib- 
erty, a former icp financial officer 
said Monday. The wall is a memo- 
rial in France that is to carry the 
names of American servicemen 
who served in Europe and are 
deemed eligible. Thousands of 
World War II veterans donated $40 
to the foundation for the honor of 
having their names engraved on the 

Both the General Accounting 
Office and the Internal Revenue 
Service are investigating the foun- 
dation for financial mismanage- 
ment and tax issues, according to 
the former chief financial officer, 
Thomas Gantt. He said the founda- 
tion diverted $1 million intended 
for the construction of the Wall of 
liberty and used it for other pur- 
poses. Such actions are not illegal, 
he said. But he added that be was so 
troubled by the budgetary reliance 
on donations from veterans for the 

CLINTON: *Stay Together 9 Fighting Anti-Democratic Trends, He Urge 

Gurthned from Page t 

Russia and the European Union 
has been working on the plan. Mr. 
Clinton said Monday that it was 
almost complete and, in his ad- 
dress, asked for European support. 

On his first visit to France as 
president, Mr. Gtinton held sepa- 
rate talks with President Francois 
Mitterrand, Prime Minister 
Edouard Balladur and the GauQist 
leader, Jacques Chirac, the mayor 
of Paris. 

■ A New Challenge 

“The remarkable unity of the Al- 
lies daring World War II — let’s 
face it — reflected the life or death 
threat faring freedom,” Mr. Clin- 
ton told the National Assembly, 
according to Reutera. “Onr chal- 
lenge now is to unite our people 
around the opportunities of peace, 
as those who went before us united 
against the dangers of war." 

Mr. Clinton was only the third 
foreign leader to address die Na- 

tional Assembly. Woodrow Wil- 
son, U.S. president from 1916 to 
1920. did so after World War 1, as 
did King Juan Carlos of Spain in 

Hie president used the platform 
to deliver a ringing endorsement of 
the European Union, in contrast to 
the more suspicious attitude to- 
wards European emancipation tak- 
en by his Republican predecessors, 
George Bush and Ronald Reagan. 

With his wife. Hillary, looking 

on from the floor of the gilded 
Assembly chamber, he wanted that 
the alternative to European inte- 
gration was a resurgence of mili- 
tant narinnaligm 

“We see the signs of this disease 
from the purposeful slaughter in 
Bosnia to the random violence of 
skinheads in all our nations." he 
said. “We see it in the incendiary 
misuses of history, and the anti- 
Semitism and iiredennsm of some 
former Communist states.” 

wall project that be quit in April 
The foundation received S3 sot 
lion in federal funds from the sale 
of commemorative World War II 
coins, but it has depended on pri- 
vate donations for most of its bud- 
get, 55 million for 1994. 

According to the internal 
memos, the foundation's long-term 
survival is far from certain. 'The 
most important thing for us to fo- 
cus on right now is can we survive 
the next 90 days,” said an April 19 
memorandum from Grace Gd- 
singer, a director. 

Ed Timperiake. the third official 
to cany the title of foundation 
president this year, told the board 
m a May 30 memo. The corpora- 
tion is in a crisis of financial and 
management integrity." 

A foundation official said Mr. 
Timperiake “left" the organization 
this weekend after h became appar- 
ent during a meeting Friday in Par- 
is that he did not have the support 
of a majority of the directors. A 
source close to Mr. Timperiake said 
that he had quit, citing interference 
from Mr. Stout. 

Mr. Timperiake, a former assis- 
tant secretary' of veterans affairs in 
the Bush administration, became 
die foundation’s president follow- 
ing the departure of Patrick Brady, 
a retired general who is president of 
the Medal of Honor Society. 

Mr. Gantt, the foundation's for- 
mer executive director, said be and . 
Mr. Brady had been hired after an , 
internal review suggested that Mr. 
Stout be replaced by a full-time, 
paid executive. 

Mr. Gantt said that both be and 
Mr. Brady quit because Mr. Stout 
bad continued to run the organiza- 
tion, obligating it to projects it 
could not afford. “1 can’t say that 
the guy is doing bad things, but the 
guy doesn’t nave any financial 
skills," Mr. Gantt said. 

Mr. Stout and Mr. Timperiake 
could not be reached for comment. 

A British Vet Discovers 
Grave Error in France 


LONDON — A British veteran 
attending D-Day ceremonies in 
France shuddered when be came 
across his own World War n grave, 
the Sun newspaper reported Tues- 

"I could not believe my eyes," 
said Dennis Russell 74, who had 
gone to the cemetery in Herman- 
ville, Normandy, to remember 
rti-aH comrades. “It was my name, 
my age and my unit carved there.*' 


__ _ hem Bauud'AfiiKC FnK»PiCMC 

Mrs. CfinlOQ addressing children on the grounds of the Rodin Museum in Paris on Tuesday. 

A Taste of Paris for Hillary Clinton 

Rodin Museum, Opera and 20 Minutes of Shopping 

Carpiled by Our Staff From Dispatches 

PARIS — Hillary Clinton 

of shopping into a whirl wind tour of Parisian 

ina tour of 

20 minutes 

cultural landmarks on Tuesday, inc luding a ques- 
tion-and-answer session with" 25 French fourth- 

Dressed in a mint-green, black-trimmed linen 
suit, Mrs. Clinton began with an all-women's 
breakfast at the Ledoyen restaurant on the 
Champs-Elysees at which Simone Veil the social 
affairs minister, played host. 

She had a t£te-d-t£te with DanieOe Mitterrand, 
the wife of the French president, and joined her 
husband at a lunch with Prime Minister Edouard 
Balladur at the Malign on Palace. 

But Mrs. Clinton also found time for a taste of 
Paris, visiting the Rodin Museum, being treated to 
a special four-minute VIP performance at the Paris 
opera and shopping a Wl for her daughter, Chel- 

Mrs. Clinton said she wished she had more free 
time and reminisced about the days when she was 

not monitored by a gaggle of reporters. 

Recalling that she baa studied French childcare 
and health insurance programs during & visit here 
in 1989, Mrs. Qintonj>raised France Tot bring far 
ahead of the United States in this realm. 

“There is much the United States can learn from 
that kind of national commitment," she said. 

“It’s really a commitment for the future, which is 
why my husband and those of us working with him 
are trying very hard to extend to our children and 
all of our people the security they need.” she said. 

Her last official stop before lunch with Mr. 
Balladur was the Paris Opera, where she had a 
front-row seat to watch part of Jerome Robbins' 
“In the Night.” 

Mrs. Clinton toured the ornate 19th-century 
theater, panring to admire the brightly colored 
ceiling with depictions of famous opera scenes 
painted by Marc Chagall. Despite tight security, 
dozens or tourists were aBoweo to continue them 
visit of the Opera, applauding Mrs. Clinton as she 
ascended the marine staircase with the artistic 
director, Patrick Dupond. 

Mrs. Clinton also strolled the grounds of the 
Rodin Museum, the villa where the sculptor lived 
and worked earlier this century. 

Nearly two dozen fourth-graders from a nearby 
public school waited more than two bouts at the 
foot of the monumental sculpture “The T hinker " 
to chat with Mrs. Clinton. 

“She told ns she chose to come here because she 
was here 15 years ago and not ah the statues were 
here,” said Claire Camberirin, 11, who spoke Eng- 
lish with Mrs. Clinton. “She also said she had a 
small replica of The Thinker’ in her office and 
wanted to see it in person." (AP, AFP) 

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Page 6 



New York Times Service 

TOKYO — An official of 
Japan's Liberal Democratic 
Party uses in a new book that 
his party try to regain power 
bv adopting a new role model 
— Hiller. 

The book, “Hitler Election 
Strategy: A Bible for Certain 
Victory in Modem Elections," 
talks about the Nazi leader’s 
process for “unifying public 
opinion in a short period of 
time and snatching power." 

The author, Yoshio Ogai, is 
a public-relations official in 
the Tokyo chapter of the Lib- 
eral Democratic Party, Japan’s 
largest political party, which 
controlled the government for 
nearly four decades until being 
toppled from power last year. 

Mr. Ogai said the book dealt 
solely with Hitler’s tactics for 
influencing public opinion, 
and did not condone or ad- 
mire Hitler’s behavior. 

One chapter begins with a 
quotation noting that Hitler’s 
strategy was to “wipe out ene- 
mies with emergency mea- 

The book advises that 
“Wipe out does not mean to 
kill” one's political opponents. 
“It means to take measures to 
sum their political activities.” 

Other techniques used by 
Hitler that are considered use- 
ful for elections include the 
use of a unifying symbol like 
the swastika, propaganda 
campaigns and an appeal to 






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U.S. Says North Korea 
Could Have Plutonium 
For 4 Bombs This Year 

By Michael R. Gordon 

Nev York Times Scnicr 

rea could process the fuel it has 
recently removed from its Yong- 
byon reactor and produce enough 
plutonium for four or five nuclear 
bombs by the end of the year, Clin- 
ton administration officials said 

This new analysis of North Ko- 
rea's potential to rapidly break out 
of the remaining constraints on its 
nuclear program comes as Pyong- 
yang has escalated its war of words 
and threatened to withdraw com- 
pletely from the Nuclear Nonpro- 
liferation Treaty. 

The crisis over North Korea’s 
nod ear program has been sparked 
by North Korea's refusal to allow 
international inspectors to deter- 
mine bow much plutonium it might 
have diverted when it first shut 
down its nuclear reactor in 1 989. 

But North Korea's nuclear pro- 
gram is also in a position to leap 
forward, and some administration 
of fic ial s are concerned that it may 
use the new dispute with Washing- 
ton as a cover to move to the next 
stage of its nuclear program. 

Already, the pace of North Ko- 
rea’s nuclear program has surprised 

Nortn Korea shut down its 
Yongbyon reactor in early April. 
The Clinton administration initial- 
ly thought that it would take two or 
three months for the North Kore- 
ans to remove the 8,000 rods in the 

In making that projection. 
Ameri can officials assumed that 

North Korea had only one machine 
to remove the spent fuel rods. 

But to the surprise of American 
officials, the North Koreans had 
two machines and worked day and 
night to remove the rods rapidly. 

As a rule, to avoid exposing 
workers to exceedingly high levels 
of radiation, a delay of 80 days is 
provided from the time fuel rods 
are removed from a reactor to the 
tim e they are taken to a reprocess- 
ingplani to extract plutonium. 

That means that if the North 
Koreans follow standard safety 
guidelines and are intent on mak- 
ing nuclear weapons, they can be 
expected to begin reprocessing the 
fuel in the rods in a matter of 

A Ginton administration expert 
said (hat if the North Koreans used 
one reprocessing line, it could pro- 
duce four or five bombs' worth of 
plutonium by the end of the year. 

But the North Koreans have 
been working io build a second 
line, which could reduce the 
amount of time they need to pro- 
duce plutonium to a matter of 

Q Sooth Vows to Retaliate 

Deputy Prime Minister Lee 
Hong Koo of South Korea accused 
the North Koreans of deliberately 
increasing tensions on the peninsu- 
la with threats of war, The Associ- 
ated Press reported Tuesday from 

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North Koreans 




SEOUL — North Korean 
authorities have reportedly 
bunted more than 10 mflnary. 
officers to death for plotting*® 
overthrow tire government of - 
President Kim B Sung, the. 
South ' Koatast news agency 
Yorihap sad Tuesday. 

Yohhap quoted “a source 
v>dl versed m North. Korean- 
affaire" in Bering es saving : 
that the executions took pfec* 
in late February on the 
eronnds of & military sebodin ■; 
Pyongyang as 1.00D citizens. 


The source told Yoshaj) ; . 
that Ire had beard from a Gb-. . 
nose resident in P ypggyTO g 

that petroleum was poured on 
the officers and tfrey.were ser 
(Hi fire by turn. • • -. ; 

The onkxkas shQtitat"fte- 
uayers!” and tossed stones a : 
the officers, Yonhap sadd. >->• 1 
The execution was sad tQ.. 
have 'been ordered by Efr • 
Jong IL sim and bar to Kira W ■ 
who has led North 
i^lor more than 45 -yaffs? ' } . 

Presdent Jiaag Zemin of China, at left welcoming Choi Gwan, North Korea’s chief of the general staff, on arrival Tuesday in Beipng- L 

6 Neyer! 9 the Kim Regime Declares on Nuclear Access 

_ . _ . ■ ■ * — — — oVwuif th* hiiim 

the North Koreans of deUberately g v £) a ,p^ Otiaway more unportanr" to determining 
increasing tensions on the peninsu- - u-aj/u^vn Semce whether North Korea has begun 

la with threats of war. The Associ- VIENNA — North Korea's del- making nuclear weapons, 
ated Press reported Tuesday from to jjg the International As members of the United Na- 

^ eoul - Atomic Energy Agency declared Lions Security Council continued to 

“At whatever cost, we will retali- Tuesday that his government debate North Korea’s intransi- 
ate for North Korea's attempt to would “never" allow outside access gence. its delegate to the Vienna- 
develop nuclear weapons,” Mr. Lee to two suspected nuclear waste based UN agency, Yun Ho Jin, 
said. “The North is taking ad van- sites, an action that ihe agency’s closed off another possible com- 
tage of our position against war." top official said was now “even promise suggested by the United 

said. “Hie North is taking advan- 
tage of our position against war." 


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dosed off another possible com- 
promise suggested by the United 
States as a way out of the crisis over 
outside inspection of mid ear in- 

“Our position is dear and un- 
changed," Mr. Yun said outside a 
meeting here of the agency’s board 
of governors. North Korea, he said 
“will never allow inspections of the 
two sites." 

The board is expected to make 
public on Frii^y a resolution set- 
ting forth its views on the stalemate 

over the North Korean nudear in- that we’re followmgandl think the 
spection issue. 

Mr. Yun gave as one reason for nja,£C UKar cao,ce ' “ , uncertamQr about the anwmu.of 

North Korea’s rejection of any in- The head of the atomic energy nudear material specafkaSyphao-. 
spection or the two sites the tact agency, Hans Blix, delivered a re- nhlfT1 that may be 
that they had been discovered by port Tuesday to the agency sgover- Nonll Korea. : ' 

U^. spy' satellite pictures. The sites hots stating that access to the two to the two s a c k., 

are inade the Yongbyon nudear waste ales was more important w j^ ch “oce piece of the 

complex, 100 kilometers (60 miles now that North Korea had blocked ;jp saW p UZZ ] e n of iheNorthKorean 
north) of Pvongyang. the agency from monitoring , the r e- program, was “*now ewa ' 

North Korea has declared that of 5 P cnt fTOm a more important,” he said, : v- 

UN sanctions would constitute an experimental reactor. in a yeuer to the agency 

that we’re following and I think the 
North Koreans wfll then have to 
make their choice,” he said. 

The head of the atomic energy 
agency, Hans Blix, delivered a re- 
port Tuesday to the agency’s gover- 

U.S. spy'satellite pictures. The sites hots stating that access to the two 
are inside the yongbyon nudear waste ales was more important 

North Korea has declared that 
UN sanctions would constitute an 
act of war, and warned South Ko- 
rea not to depend on the United 
States to defend iL 
The U.S. secretary of slate, War- 
ren M. Christopher, said during a 
broadcast interview that the Unit- 
ed Slates “will not be intimidated 
bv that kind of talk.” 

small experimental reactor. jjj a letter to the agatcy Monday, 

The agency wanted to inspect the the general director .-of Noah fe*-. 
rods from the reactor's core to de- rea's atomic energy dcpispsEji, 
tennine whether North Korea had Yang Nam, contended 
removed spent fud in 1989 to pro- agency was still in a poaricaiite - 
dnee plutonium that could be used establish whether nuclear ia&fiet&l 
to make nudear weapons. had been divened from thcreaSer: 

Mr. Pak asserted tiiat tisNri^L- 
Koreans were “preserving the'm^t: 

ed States “will not be intimidated “We can only assume,” Mr. Bhx Mr. Pak ass erted that the ™bhl 
bv that kind of talk.” rep o r ted, “that the intention must Koreans were “preserving fee toffc- 

’ “We need to proceed deliberate- have been to destroy the possibility nical possibility *<* &ter measure- 
ly and firmly following the policies of the agency obtaining sufficient ment of the fuel rods. : . . 




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T.m!j. fnir alld tearl „ wiih 
»ni*drrji| T „ (lll | m 

I>re*iW Rrj^iri on p agr 3- 

Vql CTV No. 35.G31 




I "P-'lltll l*u. 

Sra Idk TiMim tmr. 





In Ni> Ter* {■(, 

Allies Take First Town in France; 
Cut Cherbourg Road at Raven x; 
German Resistance Is Stiffening 

Allied Planes | DenuUrd by E!,mhouer Glider Train,] 
Cut Enemy’s 50Ma e sLong,’ 

Supply Lines: BolstersADies 

AQ but Six Bridges Over 
Seine Destroyed, Nazi 
Reinforcements Barred 

Aim Is to Hem Foe! 
Into Battle Areaj 

Over 100 Targets Hit;! 
Fall Control of Air Over 
France Is Maintained 

6 Waves of Sky Troops 
Reinforce Lines on 
Cherbourg Peninsula 

Jeeps and Artillery 
Are Sent In by Air 

U. S. Plane-Borne Forces 
Seize Bridges Before 
Foe Can Blow Them Up 

By Jack Talc 

Bt Twpto+t in au ntroia mi, ■« | 

Copyright, IBM, How York Tribune Inc. | 

LONDON. June 7.— Again domi- 
ng ling the sloes over and beyond , , * *v« ««. * 

the invasion beaeWieads. Allied Uaur _ CoL H .n^7. F u7lllr FORCE. June 7.-AlUed alr-bome 

aircraft encountering slight oppo- — troops who had seized strategic 

siilon from I he Luftwaffe. Be w ^ _ poalUons in the Cherbourg pen- 

about 13.000 Individual attacks to- (fpliprQ I KmlvPll l^ula in the rtrst stage of the ln- 

dsy against enemy CnmmunicS- vaslon of Prance were heavily ra- 

tions. supply columns, troops and l?- M T _ _ _ ^ m 11 inforced last night by glider-borne 
army headquarters. F OF J-iOOSC l3lK forces in at least sik waves, three 

Almost at will. Urn bombers. L-v of which formed a "sky-train'' 

| By Ned Ruaaell 

I S* Tetttnane M c/is mct><« j nnai 

! CnmrncM. IM4. M<« York Trthust lot 

FORCE. June 7. — Allied air-borne 
troops who had seized strategic 
positions in the Cherbourg pen- 

AnoeloleS Prtn wlrrphoto Iroo Signal Corps radiophoio 

t.nnnnutn troop t futarilinp J\„zi pri*onrr< in France. The Censor has pninlnl nut railway station name 

German Tank 
Blows Foiled 
In Caen Battle 

Allied Troops Fighting 
for "Flaming' Norman 
Town Are Reinforced 

Air-Borne Landings 

Eisenhower Crosses to 
Beachheads in British 
Warship With Ramsay 

By Geoffrey Parsons Jr. 

Ar reirpnoM 10 ui a crura rrwu# 

Copyright. IW. New York Trtbona lot. 

FORCE. June 8 i Thursday). — 
Allirri Inrrrs are engaged in heavy 
fighting Inland from their Nor- 
mandy brarhhmda against stiffen- 
ing German resistance and have 
captured Bayeux. ancient Norman 
rily. about fifteen miles west of 
Caen on the main route Lo Cher- 

nunost at will. Um bombers. ^ __ _ of which formed a "sky-train'* — rranrr. me t ensor nas pmmrti nut railway station name cam the mam tT Cher- 

Enemy in Italy V. S. Hangers Scale Chalk Cliff Nazi Prisoners agflwfefiS 
Back to ij. s. tor Unable to Mem To Silence German Batteries Gape as Skies 

*'*?* x W u ^ S3S5S™La r American Tide Glin> of the BattIe4hip Texas He i P c.ear w. y for Rain ’Chutists j? — — > 

ouwMa ; „T , . TC 

a mat tacked b^aftSSofAllUJd Genn«» could destroy the spans, Disorganized Nazis Full 

p^^eddiuon ^Tscores of B “ ck °" Civitavecchia; 

flS ah^’* b ° ni ^ rS ' ranfc to hls Permanent rank of “ slated ’ »» winio. u> :n« srriu m 

About eighty planes have been lieutenant colonel and returned to U capmtst. ism. *e» y 0 tk thw 

1q« by the combined Allied air this country for t»in»r loosely of Cot ° ut ta Fi * e w »* eB WITH THE 5TH AR 

R«>pe I.:idder>; Bad Weather Interferes With 
Many Landings, Lansing a Crisis 

By Josrph DrifcnII 

agmer-oombers. Irank to his oermanent rank of ““ “ ,w at nwu to is. nrr«u rnhw *i»wir..a«,«mUTBini copjn^n, um. n» Tort Tni«0t idc dJUonary Force.'' 

About eighty planes have been lieutenant colonel and returned to 1& wM slatcd ' CopyhiM. i»k Hr* vmk Tribont im. WITH THE ALLIED FORCES IN BAIE DE LA SErNE. France. B y s. C. Solon Threat to Uherbourg 

lo« by the combined Allied air this country for loosely of Cot ° ut ta Fi * e Wavea WITH THE 5TH ARMY IN f 1 • ‘Mayed..— One nt Hie high spowof the invasion wgs the cap- mr ,*r c.m»nr* au,« , The waurc oI tnus key lown> ^ 

forces since Tuesday morning and the ■ mjroximale date or^hV In- Gliders of the United States 9th ROME. June 7.— Disorganized J“ re “f *¥?*'** fl n 0 ', Y™ T bB K nrar a forbldc1tnB chalk WITH ALLIED EXPEDITION- ihe important highway approach 

most of these fell to anti-aircraft vision at a London cocktail party Air Force, towed by C-47 cargo remnants of the l«h Gcrmar. ^haie c , using -00 «el ARY FORCES. June 7 (l p. m.>- t0 Cherbourg from the north. 

l* 1 *' ^ ^ _ [several weeks ago. Ihe War De- plM>es. went out in five waves with Army continued to fall back upon ™ 1 "J 1 ' rl _ Hinlr A i rf l mm p Our forward hoops, rested after threaten* to wol.te German troop* 

Although the Luftwaffe came up psrtment onnmmrwi today, after the American reinforcements Other Civitavecchia and Viterbo today. matters anrse. tne ciiR Llltth. U.I UlltC snatching a few hours' sleep last i n the Cherbourg peninsula. It may 

in slightly greater numbers today, the ftet had been revealed in Leo- Risers, towed by British planes, striving desperately to slow the 5lh ’ “g*™; *} HH n«ht. are moving steadily for- be regarded as a significant vic- 

only a few squadrons, perhaps oon without the offleefs name. including lour-englned Halifax Amy's advance with small rear- JJJ ^ BUS tO 1 FOODS ward against undlminishett Ger- Lory if. as the Germans claim. Um 

«*“ “Z, S**?» The War Department declined hauled across the guard units supported by self-pro- ^ 1 ^1“ “f ™ “J - A man raslstaiu-e. We are on the Allies are driving across the Cher- 

f« the beachhead areas, and uijeveal COtonel Miller's present **«* Channel to reinforce toe peUed guns. *" ol ° Rfly ? n d^rn?n Of MaF Al*t H 111* outaWrtl oI ^ and «“ bourg peninsula in an attempt to 

Allied control of the air has still Reporters were told British alr-bome troops. Fresh West of Rome. Amerlran patrols HL..P . VF1, lUUl up with the Canadian*. Isolate and seize Frances third 

Got Out in Five Waves 

1 "The capture of Bayeux and lha 
Shower of Allied Troops crossing at several points of ihe 

A— Gcr m .m S ; Mrrr.C, 

Dwnrm By Lmislillllly hradquarlrrs of ihe Allied Expe- 

dJUonary Force.' 1 

By S. C. Solon Threat to Cherbourg 

Fnr tkr Cmmt mr S AIM I rrn Tile seizure Ol this k«y LOWS. OO 

WITH ALLI ED EXPEDITION- the important highway approach 
ARY FORCES. June 7 fl p. m.'— to Cherbourg from the north. 

Aimougn tne Luuwane came up partment today, after »« American reinforcements Other Civitavecchia and Viterbo today. , J , ^ snatching a few houri 

In slightly greater numbers today, the met had been revealed to Lon- *lWem. towed by British planes, striving desperately to slow the 5th J*„ un T < : c "“‘l ftna , JUL3 0, J l « “« r* n m night, are moving si 

only a few squadrons, perhaps don without the officer* name. including lour-englned Halifax Army's advance with small rear- ." J®™ 1 * *“ “ * * SllS tO A FOODS ward against undlmii 

some twenty planes, have driven The War Deoartment declined bombers, were hauled across the guard units supported by self-pro- , . , ^ 1 J . De f n saiQ tnac ^ i man resistance. We 

*w uw ueacnnwi areas, ana tojwveml CcAonel Miller’s present unannei to Ttuuorce me peuea gun*. ri . f _„ ri , h ’ „ ml " 

Allied contnd of the air has still asticnmcnL Rrportm were told British alr-bome troops. Fresh West of Rome. Ameriran patrols L r « ,rrr d rhcv r, 

1a fa M avw . .. . . ... MlM .1iuu MvommH « o hnfh wSJMfm halfU’uir ism riuil OUArrlllfl M llurJJh OKI A M lirri I | .1 

to (ice tni son ol chalLcn&c CromUt would not <h> any Rood to locate arcro drooped to both were halfway to CivitavrcrWa, 

the German air force. Ihnn. as “he won't be talking any f ° r “ s b J P»rachule. having readied Hie vicinity of Rfln _ crs 

Eighth Air Force heavy bombers 'more.” The Incident, it was ad- The first three waves of Amer- Palo, four miles from the Tyrr- . .' 
continued to support the ground muted, was "quite embarrassing." lean gliders, forming the fifty- henian coast. Northward the Q n . mftn fa 
troops attacking a number of road a Untied Press dispatch from milr-Iong "sky train." look off at Americans advunrrvl la wiihin flic wrir nwnv 
intersections near towns south of Miami. Fhu however, said Colonel 8:25 p. m. and carried out their miles of Lake Brorrlilann. Farilirr lhp brft( .„ 

from. Ncirrllirlr.’.., Hip ilnunllrss 

A German tank rnunler-atlaek I naval pork. 

Hoops bryoml 

Caen, in Normandj'. in an c/TorL Miller was a patient at the Army assignment in broad daylight, in- east armored 

Tlie Rangeis were helped by 

Brru lMl nlahl. Tin* hkies were ciu rbourg pemaMiia: near La 

gy TMe vmufS r»m never witliouL Uie mar »»f plane* - Havrc; m Uie Falalse-Argenian 

ISeuis on Inside Pages 

to Mock off possible streams of Air Forces Hospital at Cbral dJcatlng that toe troops they were crossed the Tiber above Rome were M latensf pre . invasJon bomt)ard . ALLIED HEADQUARTERS. “ u ^ 1 L. muied A J Uwl Md ****** area, between thirty and forty 
German reinforcements. r Continued on paste 2, column 6) 1 (Continued on pape 2, column 7) pushing ahead against weak rems- menL by tnc ballcnes ot Uie bRt . Southwest Pacific. June 0 iThurs- „ r<! Gertn * n ^hreraft. mdes inland and twenty to thirty- 

Fighter planes of the 8th bombed . ■ ■ , - - - - t % , „ ilcshlp Texas. Naval support also day >.— American invasion forces .”* Ave mUe * W3tjUieast ° r Caen, aa 

and strafed enemy troops, tank i 1 Lieutenant General Mark w facUjtatcd the mission of Amer- captured Mokmer airdrome on , , ' Dome well as In the Pas-de-Calais area, 

columns and truck convoys. Six- ]\I/viro am fhoi/l/l I V*/k/5C Clark's order of toe day claimed lcan Blak Island yesterday, eleven days “S , , Allied headquarters emphasized 

teen Thunderbolts bombed and Oft IBS MIC E UgeS a major Allied victor/ and said "Thank God far our Navy." the after landing on Uie Japanese hundreds of Plan« today that there had been consid- 

strafed a German armored road I -a— — , Ibe Germans were unable to infantry commanocr messaged stronghold in Dutch New Guinea, rrry . . ' erable reinforcement by parachute 

convoy estimated to contain be- prevent the destruction of thrir hrnriqiuiripi*. n, nV o Greirml Dnugla* Mnr- P*™vhutrs Rijd^r over unspecified posi- 

tween seventy-fire and one hun- THE INVASION CITY AND VICINITY forces In Italy. a n...n-». M».r »•*, umI by the Artlmr an auttrlU Sun Zy ™ lUH “' * ,rpad * ***• 

dred vehicles. Half of them were German nuMie UM Von Ruud- Girl, 9, killed as boy gugs In Clark said Field Marshal Albert Germans lo spot our ships for bombing distance of the southern Ih Bayeux iu* a normal population 

i sss£ .? n.« ™ mu,, 

SS-SSs.-™?! JSS^SCSSTi Jsisarrsisa Viscount Halifax Now an Earl 

were bivouacked along a Frencli. ^ ^ beadihead. Page 3 for transient men. Page 18 ^ llalUcIA Is UW dll L'dll, announced Uiat Ihe capiure was formation of air-borne and nara- cwilury n ° Uu ’ fadwdral. said to 

highway. German staff cats were Germans and fatigue both wall- Whale enters Flushing Creek wj j • -or* i ¥Y • . 1 1 T • .effected by troops who drove in- troop units used on an actual I ** the oldrsL 1,1 Normandy, and 

toasted with incendiary bullets. | mg to ensnare Allies, Page 4 near toe old Fair sito Page 21 INamed W Kill S Dirt llCl a V LlSt ^d through the moumams and. md^ry operaUon. llw , “ nou * MrtievaI 

Attack Troops in Field , Washtagton htate atsevere Josses N. B. C. fails to renew iu con- ^ J Uruckma from the rear, wioeti am ThJ Bayeux tapestry which teUs the 

German reinforcements. 

Fighter planes of the 8th bombed 
and strafed enemy troops, tank 
columns and truck co n voys. Six- 
teen Thunderbolts bombed and 
strafed a German armored, road 
convoy estimated to contain be- 
tween seventy-five and one hun- 


dred vehicle*. Half of Ui«n were. German public told Von Ruxid- 
destroyed. One Mustang squadron! stodt is "Mdlng time." 1 Pag * ,2 

reported knocking out five tanks; 

- fLM , n nihers which ‘ * n,ls wr * t Cherbourg. Page 3 
aod dawing fifteen others wmc i Klstnlimerr . s mct± tam at 

were bivouacked along a French ^ ^ b^ci^h^d. rag. 3 

highway. German aiaff can were . Germans and fatigue botli mil- 

toasted with incendiary bullets. I mg' to ensnare Allies, Page 4 

Attack Troops In Field , Washington hints atsevere losses 

-K- »K2 

Girl, 9. killed as boy gangs In 
Harlem shoot it out. Pace 15 
Wounded repatriates describe 
life a* Nazi prisoners. Page 15 

^SSSSPS ^ Viscount Halifax Now an EarK 

tract with Stokowski. Page 23 

the »ih Air Fore* joined vnftj bemdie& T5STi House extaid^or 6^onlhs trial ^^‘ M V Kl * Y “ rkTr '^" ,,n9 ' Jb^and Cr^s’orihc older "ofThc 

fighter-bombers in direct assault* channel fleet is manned by more of Kimmei and Short. Page !Z LONDON. June 7. — Viscount Balh 

or, German troops m the field. than 130.000 men. PageB Baruch assails the delay in plan- Halifax, British Ambassador in L n, d Id tiir f o- mr- S,ri n ry 
Marauders and Havocs roared Assault troops poured In over nlng for reconversion. Page 17 Washington, has bern riraird an We6b . riBjay-fiir-vrai' wial- 

aruckmg from ihe rear, wiped out! The German pmooers watched^??"? , wlUch “ 

rron thMHrraid Tnbu*t BLrtam ira/irsn ihraLcr. ma.-io a Knight 

TZSZ™ ""' T “ rk Crand Cro» of ihe order of ihe 
LONDON. June 7. — VkSCOunl iBmh 

Halifax, British Ambassador ml . 

^ „ _ | Lord Fasf.ftrin. Uir fosmrr Sidnry 

earthward like dive-bombers, hu- bodies of dead comndcs^ug 7 
img N» headquarters and troop 

concentrations with gunfire -Ttor nations. Pbga 19 

drooping their bomb loads. ■ WAR 

center near Voe. they ‘f Russuuu have killed 10.000 Nazis 

Germans un lo a d i n g a freight ta 6 <lays n 

train. There was a tremendous «x- Japanese outrun Allies In their 

ranran toralcr. r. made a Kmghl “™ y (4 po ** l,ona whl ? ior morelaod were staggered by this mam- wiU^ 

Grand Cross of ihe Qiccr of the! (Continue d on pope 12, column 21 (Continued on pane 2. column 2 1 croswn uliam the Conqueror. 
B nl jj ~ — - — — — Elsenhower Visits Beachheads 

Lord Pasr.hrld.iiir f0! mrr Sidney D ftnp RpppivPC AlKg>g| General Ewnhoaer went acrtMg 

Webb, eis Jiiy-fiir-vrai -old wial- * UClClYvS iVUlCU OulU lCFS, the Channel in a Royal Navy *sx- 

»L and economist, icrrncs lltr vy W * m w-j ■ TUI ^ todB y 10 'i s,t U! f beachhead 

order oi Mcnt l>ars Jeeps in ots Feler s rlaza 

r Auhrev ‘wiT. L M miral Sir Bertram Ramsay, who 

C . Aubrey hmitli Knighted heads the Allied naval forces, and 

LONDON. June 7 'CP*.— The By Homer Bigart Vatican's newly established press several staff officers, 

birthday honors Iisl bestows a bs wwcir»« io im um\t mtw«* offlee. which said: "It is the avowed The Allies broadened their 

knighthood on c. Aubrey Smith, copjngbi. >w«. km Ya« Trunwa policy of the Holy See to mainuin ondgrhrad between Le Havre and 

plnsoo when the bombs hit. retreat from Kol 
Rocket-carrying Typhoons ot the War communiques. 
iCottUnved on. pop* 2. column 2* Casualty lists. 

Satisfactory Tenant . 

ia Smr. — nan. S**-* 1 * tarn*. *■ 

Em tam. 

■ -There miui be acsu magic m 
vi'.: . Ciautord Ada 
Through «Jf Lttle ad in t!« 
Susd» paper I rentrd mjf roftoi io 
a most ai^lactory ..irnani - 
The HrraM Ihbune "R00«r«a to- 
per.; advrillxiaridb ir»rb thr 
Xtnd nr people you Uw to have in 
ir-ur bran* Have you a mom to 
net? PL0M Fknnsftvaiua'^AOOO. 

retreat from Kohuna.' Page 12 
ar communiques. Page 14 

tsualty lists. Page 14 


Ward refuses to accept union earl by King Grorgr VI m «hcl ^ ; ronomM \ Ilw n 1 T . 5 ship today to tisit the beachhead 

■MSSafij Bars Jeeps m St. Peter’s Plaza 

sent to White House. Pag* 24 on * er realm, following the LONDON. June , ■ CP*.— The By Homer Bigart Vatican s newly nlablished press several staff officers. 

Some Nazi captive in U. S. set- P®* 1 * of the royal blood, the Arch- birthday honors Iisl bestows a bs wwcint to tw iirni rr,s>«* offlee. which said: "It is the avowed The Allies broadened their 
regated for own safety Xoge 38 blsnope Canterbury and York, knighthood on C. Aubrey Smith. Copjngbi. 1944. Kr* Yam Trikuni lac policy of (he Holy See to mainuin Bridgehead between Le Havre and 

POLITICS the and the maraulses. Be- eighty- tour -year-old Hollywood ROME. June 7.— Pope Pius XII unchanged this attitude of neu- Cherbourg during the day. and 

Only 1 of 800 garment union dele- »>» the earls are vlscounte. bishops actor, who was described as 'a.^ate his first audience to Allied trahty toward whoever may be 1 he dewie continued unfavorable 

gates opposes RooseveltPage 1C and barons. There are now 129 leading member of the British 'troops this afternoon, speaking in military authorities actually hav- wither, continued to land heavy 

Buck% victory seen as trend jearjs in the peerage. ‘ community in Cahtorma. 1 English 10 several hundred Ameri- control of Rome.” reinfmeements by sea and by huge 

away from New Deal Page 18 j The honors list includes knight- The ''brain" behind British de- can. BnLish. French and Polish A Vatican spokesman explained fleeu . 

Phils' 2 runs with 2 wt in ninth EDITORIALS AND BflSCltLLAXl hoods for Professor Alexander velopment of the rocket, gun. Alwvn Uoldicrs In St. Peter’s Basilien that rpsLricUons applied to Ger-] e*Hw ihi* mnmmir ih* 
irin nvfnK K__r. p,»u Pam j, _ - .... .. ,j. j 1 ly wcatneg 

trip Dodgers. 8—5. Page 28 J 

Borowy pelted as -Red Sox Editorials . . 

trounce Yankees. 8—1. Page 28 Lippmann . 
Giants beat Braves. 6— T. Feld- Major Ehot 
man hurling 4-hitter. Page 21 In Short. .. 
Bill Sirkic wins Aqueduct dash Bridge . .. . 
- after false srari. Page 29 Webster . .. 

Pagi Fleming, discoverer of penicillin. Douglas Crew, also was made a'TnnigliL ihe Pontiff received JOOjmmn soldiers dunng the enemy oc- report showed some Improtv- 
ms ....18 und for Professor Howard Waiter JotighL iinrrespondents. among whom were cupation would continue, and Uu u Bvnt m rondltlon3 but u -neiher 

1 i* Hwey, Fleming s associate in de- ~ B Hirer women, one wearing Army Allied army vehicles would hare w lhl( vual fltUjr ln lhe operaUon , 

.. _ j — — MVisasui iivno'u 

! ijr,: 1* Florey, Fleming's associate in de-. 

h *» . !W,8mh “ ri! 

.18 Fresh Air 25 co " rw ?, Lhp u ‘ lp S‘ r 

29 Real estate. ..U 5,r IIpnry w °od. seventy-flve- 

F,nrrUA to Rrlain Mama . — "T IhlS Vital Ittlijr W the OPeraUOM 

! n.7ZL.Lr .Z , , ™ “^' nr ' 'l r " ,r "? TT r '" u,d '<* 

WASHINGTON. June 7 Klrva- ,n lhc Throne Room Yralrrday seirral Jeeps. »mr thp invasion army during the 

non of VisrounL Halifax, ihr Bur- nI !' r , Vu,u * t '- ... ^"iing guns, crossed tf0Dm(l lwr n!y-tour hours l>- 

y “i^ d “^“UBtor. is w Kn Hrto m N"‘ h *«^lie Pope said could be Lhe Vatican City line and parked to be .scm. At headquarter. 

carmval on June 26. Page 38 Nature story. .24 Obituaries. . . .24 * Companion of Honor, and Sir- w2 c t, interpreted as departing from the within the area. Today a barri- r very body was keeping his fingers 

Another Viewpoint, by Jesse Punic 37 Financial. .Jt-» Henry Maitland w,[«m. com- strict neutrality line !..d down in cade wu ereried between the riwh crmlcd 

Abr a m ao p . • Fan 21 Books AM Brnln g w . .. 1 > lllw n du in chief In the Mediter-] u°'J^*Lj'i ;I— itoju -T?u itha morning's statement from the) (Continued om papa, column n General uusf action was ex- 

— — Q New Vbik Herald Tribune. Rgpnmad with pemte^on 


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Page 8 

^XDNESDAY, JUNE 8, 1994 

© ¥ I N I 




An Honor to the Heroes 

(tribuUC j Worrying Tendency to Explain , to Blur 9 to 

the uvsHiNcmN nts-T a/ O »araeis lheSt3si%wta 

ji— . tf roiiW shelter a tew But if I 

The occasion was electric with memory and 
fading, and freighted with the ambiguity that 
surrounds tins commander-in-chkr s relation- 
ship with the mQiiary. With three generations 
watching, President Bill Clinton kept his foot- 
ing in his difficult seven-minute address on 
Monday at the U.S. cemetery on the bluffs 
above Omaha Beach. Of the Americans who 
fen there SO years ago, Mr. CUmon's best 
phrase said it all: "They were the fathers we 
never knew, the undes we never met, the heroes 
we can never repay. They gave us our world." 

Mr. Clinton was right to opt for homage and 
humility rather than the soaring martial rheto- 
ric used in the same place 10 years ago by 
another noncombatam chief commander, Ron- 
ald Reagan. The words touched the right chord 
not just for Americans, but for the British, the 
French, the Canadians, and eight other nation- 
alities in the extended Allied family. 

Hie first American president born after 
World War U brought generations together in 
a memorial rite that was as much visual as 
verbal. As the clouds lifted on these bluffs. 
Mr. Clinton called on (he surviving D-Day 
veterans present to stand "if they can." Their 
lined faces fused with images of gleaming 
white crosses in a ceremony that was televised 
live to much of the world. 

Still this was a fraught passage for Mr. 
Clin ton, who did what he could to avoid mili- 
tary service during the Vietnam War. Wisely, 
be neither sought to defend nor to explain his 
own past in his Normandy address: there he 
spoke as leader of a nation and as commander- 
in-chief of all U.S. forces. Bui in press inter- 
views, the president did deal with his own past, 
sometimes with equal eloquence. 

"I don’t regret the fact that I opposed the 
conflict in Vietnam and our policy there," he 
told NBCs Tom Brokaw. "And I did what I 
could honorably to bring it to an end." That 
affirmed the reality that Mr. Clinton and 
milli ons of his generation were fundamentally 
right about the Vietnam War and worked 

hard to end the carnage triggered by a wrong- 
headed president. But in an interview on CBS. 
Mr. Clinton’s revisionist side took over. In an 
aside to Hany Smith, he showed that perni- 
cious desire to edit his own history to suit 
every constituency: “I had very mixed feelings 
about iL 1 tried to gel myself even back into the 
draft because I was so confused about iL" The 
evidence is strong that Mr. Clinton gave up his 
deferment after it became likely that reduced 
draft calls would keep him out of the army. 

How refreshing if Mr. Clinton would say 
instead that it was right for his father's gener- 
ation to fight in World War H and right for his 
to oppose a war that deeply damaged America 
as well as Vietnam. 

At the military cemetery at CoUeville. 
whose 9,623 white crosses distill the sorrows 
of war, Mr. Clinton spoke movingly for his 
own generation: “We are the children of your 
sacrifice. We are the sons and daughters that 
you saved from tyranny." A precious pan of 
the legacy of liberty is the right to conscien- 
tiously oppose what that son or daughter may 
view as his or her own government’s abuse of 
power. It would be right on another occasion, 
for Mr. Clinton to make that point in mea- 
sured words rather than a television interview. 

Still, be deserves credit for not trying to 
upstage with his own political psychodrama 
the truly important events commemorated at 
Normandy. In war and peace, the president 
has a role to play that goes beyond the details 
of an individual life. He is the vessel and 
embodiment of a nation's travails and tri- 
umphs. The century has known few moments 
i ha t more clearly defined America’s role in 
and value to the world than the D-Day inva- 
sion. It was a joint effort by the Allies, but it 
would not have succeeded without the materi- 
el of .American industry and the brains and 
sacrifice of American troops in the field. 

In Normandy on Monday, those facts were 
ably stated and properly honored. 


Prison population figures just released by 
the U.S. Justice Department are startling. It 
has been common knowledge for some time 
that the number of Americans in penal insti- 
tutions has been going up steadily, but it is 
now dose to 1 milli on. That represents a 
threefold increase over 1980 and an annual 
rate of increase of 8.5 percent That growth 
rate must be halted if for no other reason than 
that it cannot be sustained financially. 

This situation is the result of a number of 
factors. While some communities report a 
decrease in crime over the past year or two. 
statistics are still much higher than they were 
15 years ago. Mandatory minimum sentences 
have swollen the prison rolls, and much-need- 
ed tighter parole policies have kept the institu- 
tions crowded. More and more drug offenders 
are being incarcerated — they make up 30 
percent of new prison admissions — in pan 
because of mandatory minimum sentences. 

Bricks and mortar are no answer. The coun- 
try cannot keep up the pace required to provide 
facilities for 1,000 new prisoners a week. 

While crime prevention remains the long- 
run goal there are realistic and more immedi- 
ate steps that can be taken to address the 
prison problem. The first should be the elimi- 
nation of mandatory minimum sentences, es- 
pecially in drug cases. Then a firm line must 
be drawn between violent and nonviolent of- 
fenders. with nonprison alternative punish- 
ments found for the latter. 

There is no question that those who commit 

murder, armed robbery, rape and the like are a 
menace and need to be isolated — not only to 
punish and perhaps rehabilitate them but to 
protect society. But most other offenders can 
be penalized without incarceration if resources 
are available. Nonviolent criminals, even those 
who embezzle large amounts or betray the 
public trusL can be made to pay confiscatory 
fines, to make reparation for their crimes and 
to perform sentences of bard work under moni- 
toring. We are not thinking of easy alternative 
chores but of real penalties of appropriate 
duration that would severely restrict private life 
and be seen by the public as justly punitive. 

The supervision would be key. Intensive pro- 
bation is expensive, but it works and it saves 
money. Electronic monitoring of geographic 
restrictions is ineffective if violations are not 
spotted and punished. Work-release is a joke if 
prisoners simply walk away from a halfway 
house. But even undertaken with sufficiently 
heavy monitoring, none of these steps would 
cost as much as incarceration, and each might 
offer a better prospect or rehabilitation. 

There is much room for strenuous argu- 
ment about all of this. We say only that the 
argument should be going on in mainstream 
politics now. Realistic alternatives to prison 
need to be explored, not out of misguided 
sympathy for criminals, but rather for the 
sake of citizens who deserve protection from 
violent criminals and more effective, less 
bankrupting penalties for the resL 


Congress’s Fouled Imagi 

It was to be expected dial the indictment of 
Dan Rostenkowski. chairman of the House 
Ways and Means Committee, would lead to the 
search for larger institutional and political 
meanings. The indtetmem of one man was said 
■to be a disaster for Congress’s already terrible 
image. It was seen as wonderful for the Repub- 
licans. who would use Mr. Rostenkowski as a 
symbol for what Bill Paxon. chairman of the 
National Republican Congressional Commit- 
tee, called "political boss control of Congress 
for 40 years." Only a few mourned the travails 
of a man said to represent a time when loyalty 
ruled and deals stuck and promises counted. 

But even if it is wrong to generalize too much 
from Mr. Rosteukowskfs indictment it is true 
that Cbngress has developed a terrible reputa- 
tion and that some considerable pan of this is 
fair. The feature of tins life most susceptible to 
correction is that which deals with the day-to- 

day workings of the political system: (he inces- 
sant need to raise campaign funds, the resulting 
rise of political action committees, the growth 
of a lobbying industry that trades in golf trips 
and the reductive like. 

These are things Congress can do something 
about right away. If Congress is concerned 
about its im age, it has two proposals waiting 
for action: one that would put tough restric- 
tions on the gifts that members of Congress 
could receive, the other changing the way cam- 
paigns are financed by replaring some of the 
private contributions with public money. 

No, these two bills would not transform 
Congress overnight or encourage torchlight 
parades in honor of the probity of politicians. 
But they would make things belter and send a 
message to voters that this Congress under- 
stands the sources of public frustration. 


Other Comment 

The Burden’s on Rostenkowski 

If Dan Rostenkowski employed ghost work- 
ers who kicked back pay for work not done, if 
he regularly used federal employees for work at 
his homes, if be used official expense accounts 
for purely personal enrichment in the form of 
cash and gifts —all to the tune of $600,000 in 
taxpayer funds — if be did all those tilings and 
then tried to obstruct the federal investigation 
into his care, as alleged, then he deserves the 

severest punishment that the law can impose. 

Such acts are not as some say. standard 
operating procedure for powerful members of 
Congress. The tilings charged in the indictment 
were never accepted, at least not by the public. 
U Mr. Rostenkowski prevails by convincing 
jurors that he did not behave as charged, good 
for him. But if he prevails with a defense of “it's 
the way Congress works, everybody does it" 
then shame on him and on Congress. 

— The Baltimore Sun. 

International Herald Tribune 



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B ERLIN — No. there was really no place 
for us Germans at the D-Day celebra- 
tions on the beaches of Normandy. 

The simplest reason for the Allies' refusal 
to invite us is the most telling, from every- 
thing we knew about that day. it was not tbe 
Germans who landed near Cara to free Eu- 
rope from fascism. 

The Russians have a significantly better 
reason to be upset over not being invited. 
Without the Red Army’s victories at Stalin- 
grad and Kursk and in Byelorussia, the Allied 
invasion forces would never have advanced so 
quicUy to the Rhine. 

It is true that the Red Array liberated “its" 
part of Europe, then forced it under Stalin's 
voke. But it wouldn’t have done any barm to 
remind the world and the Russians or the 
reaDv liberating part that their Great Patriotic 
War played in the fight against fascism. 

What does it mean that German politicians 
wanted to take pan in the festivities in Nor- 
mandy and were deeply hurt that they were 
not included? What in God's name did they 
want to celebrate there? The beginning of 
Germany '5 defeat? The beginning of France's 
release from German occupation? 

Are they going to come begging next year 
for an invitation to the day memorializing the 
liberation of Auschwitz? 

There is a pattern here. To this day, the 
unconscious attempt to efface the difference 
between assailant and assaulted characterizes 
the Ger mans ' view of themselves and Lhe 
. stance they take on issues. 

It shaped the sympathy people felt after the 
war for those who “went along" wiih the 
Nazis. It generated Ronald Reagans and 
Helmut Kohl's handshake of “reconciliaiion" 
at Bitburg in 1985. 

It inspired the attempt to memorialize both 
World War II victims and perpetrators with a 
monument in Berlin last year. It m a ni fests 
itself in the warning not to take the wrong 
stand in the Balkans and Rwanda. 

It governs the empathy people feel for 
those who collaborated with the East Ger- 
man Communist regime and the skeptical 

Bv Peter Schneider 

approach they take to former dissidents. 

The success of Steven Spielberg's film 
“Schindler's List” in Germany produced an 
interesting side-effect For the first time since 
World War II. the public took an interest in 
the “other Schindlers" — the unsung, ordi- 
nary heroes who, without benefit of a resis- 
tance group or an anti-fascist organization, 
took it upon themselves to conceal and rescue 
Jews from the Nazi executioners. 

About 10,000 Jews went underground dur- 
ing the last years of the Third Reich. Half 
were in Berlin, where about 1,400 survived, 
thanks to help from their “Aryan" friends 
and neighbors. 

Measured against the original number of 
Jews living in the city — about 1 70,000 — that 
is a terribly small number. But the number 
1 .400 tells us something else. Given the logis- 
tics of survival — the trick of finding a safe 
haven, the sometimes daily flight from one 
hideout to the next — it is apparent that 
several thousand “Aryans" were involved in 
this perilous effort. 

Until Mr. Spielberg’s film came along, 
these facts and stories were locked away in the 
publications of the specialist press. 

One might ask why it took, a HoQvwood 
film to acquaint us with these "other" Ger- 
mans. Why were they honored only in Israel 
and not in Germany? Whv aren't there any 
streets named after them? Why are their sto- 
ries being read in the schools only now? 

All these years after the war. one answer 
still rings Lru’e. Whenever Germans would try 
to memorialize one of these other heroes, the 
world would interpret it as an outrageous 
attempt at self-absolution by a nation of per- 
petrators. It is a natural objection — but does 
!t make sense? 

Does Mr. Spielberg's film exonerate the 
Germans? The very opposite seems the case. 
The story of one "good" German highlights 
the question why. u one German could suc- 
cessfully intervene, there weren’t j lot more 

Stodlas, If OK could SMW a fc* 
wbo served or coverea ror u . aisoect 

thev were singly f ? Dowms r ^L 3ri 
to U whyTafter the 

don myth of those who went oiok , ““ 

Nto - to “there wasn't anything y™ 
tod do about it," that “anyoae w®^ 1 ^ 
do« the same.” to there are situations m 

which one has “no choice. , • lh . 

This mythbad the advantage of ““ 

difference between P cr P ctra J5^' 1 ^S war 
In the same von. a weti-Joiownp^war 
phrase has now surfaced in the Afcate J 
Sk “second German past, 
many: “No one who wasn't there know what 
it was like —so don’t pass j ud gmcau 
To the extent that this statement dampens 
the arrogance of someone who has never been 

tested, it is an appropriate warning. . 

Tie final phrase - “so tot Pa»J“k 

, _ . w hieh shunned no ntetbod shortof ; 

lhe SU51 A,7fifIorsome other person gave ipv-% 
i£ 3SE on a ftofcnt col- - 

s iy m ** 1 

P*?°“ wrong With honoring the* or? ✓ : 


delight in confessing ibaLTmao - ?■ ■- 

W The Saywright Heiner MuilerrwsHly »*-> ; _ 
JK^uTwo hit™ a human right TO be 
gfiSlc iiruavhe. If there were u» -maajc:j 
= hoM astoon. 

to proclaim our right to. oto 

fonnitv sdf-interest and compfiaiy.^ j • 

of selective memrey. ; 

Gasberi and Charles de Gaulle cast 
SStostanain that ' 

testeu, II an. apyivy* 1 **'*' . , ^ fasOSl resistance m uwt 

Hre final phrase - “so don t pass jucL- idenuw of the new Italian .. 

meat" — is peculiar, thougiLWhynot judge. repobiics on tfoasg rboa * 

Only the incurably A people r^onkble for the 77 

claim they would have resisted blackmail by option. But where n 

written ibat the Germans need, outrf 
darity” with the many who went a pwi 
the Naas, to forget the not 
number of their compatriots who fnwd/ .' 

courage, resourcefulness and dee gney? ^ ;^ . 

F^nce and Germany have just agreed.Uifr/; 
for the first time since World WafUG gayn ... \ 
troops will march down the ChanyfrBysfes 
this Bastille Day as part of the fcawotp®;^ : 

Europe’s fledgling army. ■ 

By extension, wouldc l the D-Day ctaettts- 
tions provide the Germans a good opportune - , ' ' 

3 , finall y 10 pardon the tms of 
eserters who turned t heir backs 
c riminal war and went into hiding or 
the enemy — even in Normandy? •* 

dr the enemy 

'Next time, ue're taking 

The writer is author of "The German C otne-fi., 
dy "a collection of essays. This w as translated.-, ? ; . 
from the German by Ldgh Hafney forr Wfe? - . 
New York Times. 

Europeans Are Managing Once Again Not to 

Open a Debate on Prisons P 

A abo 

P .AR1S — Cmce again, elections to 
the European Parliament are 
about practically everything except 
whither Europe, in most countries, the 
vote this week has been turned into a 
lackluster dress rehearsal for the next 
national election, still the real base of 
power for European derision-making. 
Voters arc not much engaged. 

That is the true reason for the 
“democratic deficit" that political 
leaders pretend to regret, not the 
clump of bureaucrats in Brussels try- 
ing to homogenize the level of lawn- 
mower noise or the content of sau- 
sages. Yet there are critical issues to 
be settled in tbe next couple of years 
which will determine whether there 
will indeed be a European power a 
generation from now and probably 
what kind of Germany and Russia 
will emerge. 

In 1979, Willy Brandt then German 
chancellor, pushed through direct 
elections to the European Parliament, 
whose members were previously cho- 
sen by the national legislatures, in 

Bv Flora Lewis 

hopes of bringing it closer to people 
and giving more lively content to the 
sense of European citizenship. 

So far. it hasn't worked. The Par- 
liament has received additional pow- 
ers under the Maastricht treaty, 
which converted the European Com- 
munity into the ambitious European 
Union. But few people are aware of 
it. and it still isn't enough to make 
them feel that they really have a stake 
in who votes for what in Strasbourg. 

There is already too much Europe, 
in the sense of interdependence and 
integration, for disentanglement and 
what is bebg called “re-nationaliza- 
tion" of many basic policies to be 
conceivable. And there is far from 
enough to be sure that it will plunge, 
or even stumble, on to become the 
“strong and united" Europe that 
President Bill Clinton said the Unit- 
ed States wants for a partner. 

Failure to devise an effective poli- 
cy to end the war nearbv in Bosnia is 

widely seen as the most flagrant ex- 
ample of institutional Europe’s lack 
of will and cohesion. Yet a group of 
French intellectuals who sought to 
draw attention to it by entering a list 
of parliamentary canriiAms railed 
“Europe Begins at Sarajevo" suc- 
ceeded only in demonstrating their 
vanity and noisy irresponsibility. 

They attacked and insulted practi- 
cally ev en-body on the French politi- 
cal scene/ with polished rhetorical el- 
oquence and spite, and wiihdrew 
three days later as though they had 
accomplished something. 

In the course of demanding remov- 
al of the arms embargo on Bosnia, a 
way of ducking out of the burden of 
involvement while sounding virtuous 
and compassionate about the war. 
they managed to insinuate a charge 
that the United States is now secretly 
arming Bosnian Moslems. 

This charge has been made repeat- 
edly in the French press lately, al- 

ways incidentally, without any spe- 
cifics, any evidence, any attribution. 
It has been deliberately inspired by 
the French Foreign Ministry, pre- 
sumably as a way of coercing Wash- 
ington to put pressure on the Bosni- 
ans to settle for less territory than 
they think- they can win if they go on 
fighting. But the motive is no', clear, 
no more than the basis for the accusa- 
tion, which American officials deny. 

That is a murky side issue, part of 
the devious way the game of interna- 
tional politics is still played. To the 
extent that the big issues of what kind 
of Europe lies ahead are pul before 
the public, it is in opposition ostensi- 
bly to Maastricht but actually to the 
very idea of strengthening Europe at 
the expense of its sovereign stales. 

Still, it is revealing that few of the 
nostalgic nationalists dare say so out- 
right even in Britain, where they are 
called “Euroskeptics" instead of flat 
“anti-Europeans." The pro-Europeans 
find it hard to articulate their cause in 
a way to revive enthusiasm, although 

Is There Really Room for the Russians? 

B RUSSELS — In a spectacular 
appearance in Brussels last 
month. Defense Minister Pavel Gra- 
chev made another move to establish 
Russia as a major world player, cur- 
rently Moscow’s main purpose. 
NATO will now have to move quick- 
ly and skillfully to ensure that it 
maintains its own purpose. 

Speaking to defense ministers of 
' the North Atlantic Treaty Organiza- 

Russia’s rather surprising 
proposal would leave 
NATO emasculated. 

tion. General Grachev accused the 
alliance of believing that Russia, with 
its nuclear arsenal, continued to pose 
a military threaL He contended that 
NATO’s main purpose today was to 
maintain its position as the most 
powerful military structure on the 
European con linen L He then pro- 
ceeded to propose measures to ensure 
that it would cease to be so. 

Indeed. NATO's members know 

Bv Frederick Bonnart 


that the alliance — with its trans- 
Allan tic solidarity, integrated mili- 
tary structure and consultation 
mechanism — cannot be challenged 
militarily by any outsider. Its power 
is fully ’recognized and is tbe chief 
reason neighboring countries are 
clamoring for admission. 

NATO's answer to the clamoring 
was the Partnership for Peace pn> 
gram. Participants are granted politi- 
cal and military' representation at 
NATO, regular consultation and ex- 
tensive military cooperation, but no 
voice in the direction of tbe alliance. 

The offer was made to the former 
Soviet-bloc countries, ah of which 
already participate in the North At- 
lantic Cooperation Council, or 
NACC, and to members of the Con- 
ference on Security and Coopera- 
tion in Europe. Twenty of them have 
since signed on. The Russian gov- 
ernment, after initially indicating a 
desire 10 join, reversed course after 
the NATO air strikes in Bosnia 
on April 10. Its membership in 

the program was left in abeyance. 

But what General Grachev- 
brought to Brussels last month was 
unexpected. He declared that Russia 
intended to join the program. And he 
proposed a new European security 
structure in which NATO would 
work on tbe same level with the Euro- 
pean Union, the Western European 
Union and the Commonwealth of In- 
dependent Slates. But this level 
would be subordinated to the North 
Atlantic Cooperation CoundL pres- 
ently consisting of 38 members, 
which in turn would lake instructions 
from the 52-member CSCE 

Further, within NATO itself. Gen- 
eral Grachev requested permanent 
consultation tights for Russia cm aO 
European and world security prob- 
lems at both political and military 
; levels. This would give the Russians 
access to all inidligence and data 
available to NATO. It would also al- 
'low Moscow to impede decisions. 

Placing NATO under a UN-type 
superstructure would effectively pre- 
vent it from taking any actions not 
agreed by the whole of tbe CSCE 
The alliance would be emasculated. 

improving economies are starfft&ib Z 
provide a better 

string of World WariTSftJv aaghia ^: 
saries coming to a dimax uq 
next May should bc a rcaauder^if ' 
why malnng Europe is aeeferart: 

It has already been .deddnf jnif ' - 
there will sooc be a substantial big; .. ' 
ger Europe, forcing- iostirqtkwaL 
change. But what kmd — 
weaker or most likely a 
the pressing question. - T . 7. 

If tbeir voters agree. yrfti&isaBU 
guaranteed, then Austria^ Finland, ’• 
Sweden and Norway will join in Jaa- 
uary. Attention wfli thou hatte d - 
swing to when, not vAnJetfeagerl. 
East Europeans wiD be adnaS&L 

Once again, the decisive ’wateshed 
on whither Europe has been pushed . 
to the horizon. Too bad nonc ci (he . 
political leaders, who are n w j w fr fe te u 
rope, took tbe trouble to sa&denr 1 
affirmation or the course froro their ’ 
voters at this last election before t&- 
map of European Union chaagfiLv'- 
© Flora Lewis ;; . 

’ ' . .VUt-X* ' ; 
N . v -•>-*•< 




Next Door to Rwanda, Yet More Death 

L ONDON — We are by now accus- 
1 tomed to hearing of “forgotten" 
prisoners, languishing in jail cells all 
over the globe for daring to express 
political dissent Yet the entire nation 
of Burundi has become forgotten — 
overshadowed by the reccm appalling 
massacres in neighboring Rwanda. 

In fact it is hard to imagine events 
more pressing than the human rights 
tragedy that has unfolded in Burundi 
since October. An attempted military 
coup then, which failed to unseal the 
country's first democratically elected 
government, was the signal for wide- 
spread bloodshed. By December, ac- 
cording to one estimate, more than 
100,000 people had been killed and 
tens of thousands had been injured. Of 
Burundi's 5.6 million people, nearly 1 
million were displaced, most of them 
fleeing to neighboring countries. 

Those unfortunates who sought 
haven in Rwanda were driven back 
by the atrocities there; now they live 
in makeshift camps, exiles in their 
own country. As many as 200 of these 
refugees die daily of "malnutrition or 
exposure. Meanwhile, the killing con- 
tinues: As recently as March. 2Ck) 
unarmed civilians, including women 
and children, were massacred in a 
night raid on a suburb of the capital. 
Bujumbura. The perpetrators were 
armed men. thought to be soldiers. 

It is true that a centuries-old tribal 
rivalry exists between Burundi’s two 
main ethnic groups — Lhe majority 
Hulus, who control the government 
and the minority Tutsis, including 
most of Burundi's military. Yet the 
cycle of widespread slaughter cannot 
be attributed solely to" ethnic vio- 

By David Gritten 

lence. That serves as easy justifica- 
tion for outsiders to distance them- 
selves from concern over Burundi, 
unable to comprehend the deeply 
rooted tribal tensions. 

The root cause of the Burundi trag- 
edy is that elite groups from both 
factions are inciting murderous vio- 
lence and revenge killings: these are 
devastating a largely rural population 
that otherwise lives harmoniously. 
Evidence suggests that both govern- 
ment and military authorities have 
actively encouraged civilians to take 
the law into their hands and kill 
members of rival ethnic groups. 

Tharcisse Bigjrmana. 16. would see 
it that way. In October, he and 180 
other Tutsi adults and children were 
rounded up in Burundi's Ruyigj Prov- 
ince by a group of Hutu civilians 
armed "with spears, knives and ma- 
chetes. They were made to lie on the 
Bound before being beaten and killed. 
Tharcisse was one of only two survi- 
vors, but he lost 10 family members. 

He is now in a refugee camp. 

It is hard to know which is worse: 
that so many such massacres have 
taken place, or that they continue 
without apparent repercussion. The 
international community, in any case, 
must try to end the murderous cycle. 

In the 32 years of Burundi's inde- 
pendence, killin gs on a comparable 
scale have occurred periodically —in 
the first military coup of 1965. then in 
1969, 1972, 1988 and 1991. In 1972 
alone, more than 80.000 people, most- 
ly Hutus, were killed by armed forces. 

Yet no outside power has held tbe 
perpetrators accountable. 

Previous governments have re- 
fused to allow independent investiga- 
tions. which could seek those respon- 
sible and help bring them to justice. 
The government did set up a commit- 
tee of inquiry into the October mas- 
sacres, but it has yet to begin work. 

In this dire situation, tbe only safe 
bet is that the killings will go on. 

Amnesty International believes 
that the international community 
must help tbe Burundi authorities to 
establish a human rights monitoring 
presence, and to begin investigating 
recent political violence. Clearly this 
is a better strategy than to wait for 
Burundi’s government and military 
to regulate themselves. 

Meanwhile, sustained pressure 
from the outside is needed to urge 
Burundi authorities to respect human 
rights. We know tire harsh glare of the 
world’s media is insufficient to per- 
suade Burundi’s rulers not to exploit 
tensions between communities: the 
massacres of 1 988 were a big story for 
2 while, but once the TV cameras and 
news crews left the killings resumed. 

Only international pressure can 
produce a rethinking in Burundi: Its 
elites must be made to believe that 
armed forces should be impartial to a 
nation’s ethnic groups, that human 
rights are essential and that those who 
violate them will be hdd to account 

The writer, a free-lance journalist, 
was granted access to Amnesty Inter- 
national files for his research. He con- 
tributed this comment to the Interna- 
tional Herald Tribune. 

The leadership in Moscow surely 
knows that such proposals are unac- 
ceptable to tbe West. But it also 
knows that NATO is keen to include 
Russia in tbe Partnership for Peace. 
It feds it is playing from strength. 

In any case. Russia has succeeded 
in demonstrating its power to the 
Centra) and East Europeans and tbe 
Baltic countries, which have been 
doubtful about Russian intentions. 

NATO faces a dilemma. To remain 
effective, it must retain its military 
structure and its automatic reaction 
capability, as well as the tight consul- 
tation set-up of its like- thinkin g 
members. It must also provide a cred- 
ible security assurance to the non- 
member countries that are trying to 
construct political and economic sys- 
tems on the Western model. It can- 
not, therefore, let another organiza- 
tion ratify its decisions, nor make 
them subject to Russian acceptance. 

At the same time. Western leaders 
hope to establish a mutually satisfac- 
tory relationship. This is true not 
only because Russia is a nuclear su- 
perpower with large conventional 
military strength and a dominant 
geopolitical situation. More impor- 
tant are the genuine moves it has 
made toward creating a democratic 

H0R9C& ■ 

state, bound by accepted domestic 
and international legal structures. 

Russia must therefore be made to 
fed that it is a responsible member, of 
the international community, with a 
voice that counts. 

Ai tbe forthconripg meeting of the ; 
North Atlantic Council, 10 . ripen 
Thursday in Istanbul, NATO foreign 
ministers should therefore offer Rus- ; - 
sia extensive consultation on matters 
of common interest and dedaietiisr 
intention to arrive at comaxm deri- 
sions calling for hroad coopera tiorc- 
They should express a willingness 
to cooperate in Russian pcaqdeepfflg 
operations on former Soviet temidry 
and accept reciprocal Russian coop- . 
era tion elsewhere. • 

Such a unilateral declaration 
would recognize Russia's aspirations 
and give it an effective rote, while 
safeguarding NATO's independence. 
This would not wholly meet Mos- 
cow’s expectations, but it would ghe 
Russia what it needs most: recogni- 
tion of its world power status. 

The writer is editor of HA TVs Six- 
teen Nations, an independent military 
journal published in Brussels. He con- 
tributed this comment to the Interna-, 
tional Herald Tribune. 

1894. A Princely Ride enabled them to correct their range 

DEBT nr ... A man rtf U Cr. T, C 

BERLIN — Letters from Schwerin 
wythat a remarkable journey on 
honeback is about to be undertaken 
Mojph Friedrich of Meck- 
lenburg, who has been on a tour in 
the Holy Lmd. Prince Adolf, who is 
an enthusiastic young sportsman, has 

? ,Tan ^, t0 'r n<le lhe whoie ^stance 

^ T ^ ScbwerinTac^ 
^pamed oniy by his mflitaiy tutor. 

2 P 81 the famous 
nde of Charles \1I of Sweden from 
Constantinople to his native counny. 

1919: Death for a Spy 

fA* S f TA Pi"* court-martial yes- 

Autom spy, who,™ * e ^5 
fa?«d papers, bad miaged^r? 

tuain in Pans until July 19JR When 

.8 Bertha, Franck noicH ,u„ 
pmms where the shells feU and tte 
information he sent to the Gwmans 

cabled them to correct their ran 
A man of 54, Franck was forma! 
mqor in the Austrian army. ! 
deemed it advisable to go to So 
last July but impniderufy recrosi 
tne frontier to claim some luggage 
Heudaye, where he was arrested. 

1944: Allies Near Caen 

allied expeditio: 

JP RCES — [From our 'N 

r2r k rf 0t f. Uoil: ^ ° ur fonvard irooj 

“ a , l , chin8 a fcw h0B 

“BN l/une 6 J, are movi 

■S forward against undhoi 
tsned German resistance. We are < 

t ^ arejoini 

Ibe C^dians. A Germ 
I™, counier-auack has be. 
^ Luftwaffe is maid 

. — -- men; was c t 

tng of the beach area 1 
slues were never wiihc 
Planes ... w e were 

Jhe arrival of a great a 

ihat landed last nighL 

h-wivo- i; 




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War in Korea? Factor In Mass Nuclear Death 

*-?*2 ?n. • N,w 0R k K ~ Tli,Ch '»*- 

do about die fact that North Korea 
nlher has nuclear weapons or all the 
makings ai hand. If it cWs to war w 
roD North Korea back u> zero weapons, 
what would it cost m |j V cs? ™ ^ 
The answer from some American nu- 
dcar-conot)! socialists is to the war 

ratddcoa UK ln ra of todreds ofU>o u 

s ““® r -■ mosi of them Amen- 
ca s allies. The possibility of mass death 
through nuclear radioactive releases as 
the result of a non-nuclear war is one 
reason the Clinton administration has to 
move as carefully and slowly as it has 
And that possibility is why politi- 
cians and journalists pushing President 

By A. M. Rosenthal 

Bill Clinton into much faster and 
tougher action knowing that it could 
lead to war have the obligation to calm 
down or prove that the warnings about 
nuclear fallout are wrong. 

In January I wrote about those warn- 
ings after putting them to government 
officials involved in the crisis. They took 
them seriously but not to the point of 
paralysis by total acceptance. 

Now the dangers have been summed 
up again by the Nuclear Control Insti- 
tute, a Washington think tank. Paul 
LevemhaJ, its president, says the insti- 
tute's calculations of danger have not 
been refuted. 

The Israeli bombing strike against 
Iraq's nuclear reactor in 198 1 » an entic- 
ing memory. And North Korea’s two 
small weapon-capable reactors might be 
bombed in such a way as to collapse in 
on themselves, causing minimal radioac- 
tive release. 

But South Korea also has nuclear re- 
actors — nine, and large- Thev produce 
40 percent of the country's electricity. 
The institute says all are within range of 
North Korean bombers or missiles. 

The institute's warning is heaw: If 
any of the South's reactors were de- 
stroyed, the fallout would be Cherno- 
byl-plus, Radiation would cover 2.000 

to 5.000 square miles ( 5,000 to 13,000 
square kilometers), bringing death 
or fatal cancers to South Koreans, 

America’s China Policy Is Back on Course 

By Henry A. Kissinger and Cyrus R. Vance 

N EW YORK — Presidents rareiv 
have the luxury of making easy 
decisions. By definition, when an issue 
reaches the Oval Office, its resolution 
win demand trade-offs. 

President Bill Clinton made a difficult 
but correct decision in extending most- 
favored -nation trading status to China 
and in decoupling that status from the 
objective of promoting better human 
rights in China. The result is a new 

China policy, which will better serve 
both American interests and those of 
peace and stability in Asia. 

America’s broader interests in Asia 
require a reasonable relationship with 
the region's emerging superpower. Peace 
and economic progress in Asia are in 
America's interest and require Chinese- 
American cooperation. Lacking the pat- 
tern of cooperation developed by the 
European countries since World War II, 
Asia bristles with potential disagree- 
ments. Stability there is in America’s 
interest but is only possible if both 
America and China are engaged in its 
pursuit. Withholding most-favored-na- 
tion status would have ruptured one of 
the world's most important bilateral and 
potentially productive relationships. 

America and China, share many other 
interests in the region. These can best be 
advanced through a regular and frank 
dialogue at the highest levels- Mr. Clin- 
ton’s meeting with the Chinese president 
in November was a useful first step. We 
hope the two Ieadets wzU establish a stra- 
tegic dialogue between their nations. 

The promotion of human rights has 
always been a part of American history. 
China must recognize this special con- 
cern. In return, Americans need to con- 
sider the unique aspects of China's na- 
tional experience. It is a great power that 
cannot be told what to (to about its 
government and economy any more 
than Americans would tolerate it dictat- 
ing these matters to them. 

while Americans strongly believe in 

the universal appeal ol human rights, 
the Chinese consider U.S. demands in- 
terference in their domestic affairs. 
Preaching to the Chinese about U.S. 
values in public was bound to exacer- 
bate relations without substantially ad- 
vancing America's human rights objec- 
tives. So U.S. policy risks holding other 
American interests in China hostage io 
its concerns over human rights. 

China has a dynamic economy in the 
world’s most rapidly developing region. 
If the United states had cut off most- 
favored-nation trading status, China 

Bilateral relations can 
now be broadened 
and strengthened. 

would surely have retaliated against 
American commercial interests. The 
losses would have been: American con- 
sumers, who by some estimates would 

depend on U.S. exports to China, and 
American businesses, which last year 
sold almost 59 billion worth of goods to 
China. European. Japanese and other 
businessmen would have rushed to fill 
the resulting vacuum. America would 
have been isolated, not China 
Moreover, suspension of most-fa- 
vored-nation status for China would 
have poked a stick in the wheels of the 
rapidly growing private economy there. 
China s private sector already accounts 
for more than half of the country’s gross 
domestic product and has been a major 
Force for liberalizing Qiineae society. 
Since China’s economic reforms began 
15 years ago, rural incomes have tripled, 
and urban incomes have doubled. By 
giving Chinese men and women access 
to jobs, more income, better goods and 

services and ideas, an expanding private 
economy is the best guarantee of a more 
pluralistic Chinese society. 

Mr. Clinton's courageous decision 
does not mean that America is abandon- 
ing its support for human rights in Chi- 
na. But as the president said, “We can- 
not help change human rights in China 
if we are not there.'' The issue is not 
whether to continue pursuing better hu- 
man rights in China but how best to 
balance this objective with other Ameri- 
can interests. By placing its legitimate 
human rights concerns in the broader 
context of overall relations, the United 
States is more likely to see results. 

The administration's new China poli- 
cy opens tbe door to broadening and 
strengthening tbe relationship with Chi- 
na without abandoning America's his- 
toric values. Pursuing better relations 
with Beijing is not a favor which Ameri- 
ca bestow on China. It is in America's 
interests. America and China need each 
other in their mutual search for regional 
stabilj ty. America needs China's cooper- 
ation on any number of major issues, 
such as deaung with North Korea, the 
proliferation of advanced weapons tech- 
nology and threats to the environment. 

China's cooperation on these mailers 
cannot be taken for granted China will 
base its decisions on a hard-headed as- 
sessment of its own national interests, as 
will the United States. Settling tbe trade- 
rights issue, vital as it is. does not guaran- 
tee smooth sailing on other issues, such as 
Tibet or nuclear proliferation. But coop- 
eration is more likely to be forthcoming 
on such important issues if Washington 
and Beijing both work to strengthen the 
central strategic relationship. 

Mr. Kissinger, a former secretary of 
state, is president of Kissinger Associates, 
an international consulting firm. Mr. 
Vance, secretary of state in the Carter 
administration, is a partner with Simpson, 
Thacher & Bartlett, a law firm in New 
York. They contributed this comment to 
the Los Angeles Times Syndicate 

Japanese and .American servicemen. 

The South's reactors range up to 950 
megawatts, for a total of 7.00Q. The 
poisonous strontium and cesium in the 
core of one I.ODC-megawatt reactor is 
equivalent to the fallout of 350 to 450 
nuclear weapons. And since some of 
South Korea's reactors art in cluster, 
(be total danger is incalculable. 

Even if war was imminent, the Nu- 
clear Control Institute says, South Ko- 
rea could not shut down its reactors 
fast enough to prevent major radioac- 
tive releases in case of attack. 

U.S. officials dispute this now. They 
say that “hardening*’ of South Korea's 
reactors against attack has been going 
On. They do not deny possible radia- 
tion danger. But they insist that they 
are more concerned with the damage 
and losses North Korea could cause bv 
attacks on South Korean and U.S. non- 
nuclear targets. 

I doubt that will ease Asian minds. 
Knowledgeable scientists should get 
into the debate fast. War must not start 
because the radiation threat has not 
been examined in public. 

But, who knows, maybe in wartime 
Kim U Sung would not attack the 
South’s nuclear plants out or human 
kindness. No? Well, maybe he could be 
frightened out of it by U.S. warnings 
that a Northern attack on the South's 
reactors would bring American all-out 
bombing of the North and its reaccors. 
Would Mr. Kim surrender his nukes? 
What are the odds? 

Mr. Clinton inherited Lhis deadly- 
spot because of his predecessors' mis- 
takes. After World War II. the United 
States turned over the northern part of 
the Korean Peninsula, never before di- 
vided, to the Soviet Army — which 
brought the Korean War of the 1950s 
and the paranoid Communist regime 
still in power. In 1987-88, the Reagan 
and Bush administrations frittered 
away irretrievable time by allowing tbe 
North to get away with its first viola- 
tions of the nuclear treaty. 

Now it is probably too late to strip’ 
away Mr. Kim’s nuclear weapons except 
with the ultimate sanction of war. More 
likely is a stand-down leaving him with a 
nuclear weapon or two in return for 
promises not to make more, imagine. 

Mr. Clinton has not addressed tbe 
radiation danger in public. Perhaps it 
would weaken the bad hand he was 
dealt. Bui war could happen. The great- 
er the costs, tbe more a president needs 
the informed support of tbe nation. At 
the time of D-Day thoughts, that much 
we should remember. 

The New York Times. 

tellers intended for publication 
should be addressed “ Letters to the 
Editor" and contain the writer's sig- 
nature. name and full address. Let- 
ters should be brief and are subject to 
editing. We cannot be responsible for 
the return of msohdied manuscripts. 

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Mirror, Mirror, on the White House Wall 

W ASHINGTON — Bob Wood- 
ward calls his new book “The 
Agenda." But be could have called it 
“Re-engineering the White House." 
which is how- Bill Clinton should read 
il The book details a chaotic presiden- 
cy. a dormitory' style of “Hi, what’s 
up?" management, in which meetings 


follow meetings and nothing much 
gets decided. The White House mess, 
it turns out, is not a place to eat but the 
way the place is run. 

The surprising thing about Mr. 
Woodward's book is how unsurprising 
it is. Its detail is both gripping and, 
sometimes, shocking, but in general it 
conforms to mud) of what has been 
written about tbe Clinton White House. 
Dee Dee M yers, the press secretary who 
is often characterized as out of the loop, 
isn't even mentioned. Tbe White House 
chief of staff, Thomas McLarty. some- 
times portrayed as in over his head, is a 
drowning victim in this book. 

As for Hillary Rodham Clinton, she, 
too, emerges from this book consistent 
with what you think you know. More 
disciplined than her husband, she is 
his virtual chief of staff. On more than 
one occasion, she seems to sweep in to 
demand that everyone shape up. Such 
instances lead one White House aide, 
Paul Begala, to ruminate that “without 
Hillary, Clinton would have wound up 
as merely the most popular law profes- 
sor at the University of Arkansas." 
Yes, if only because be seems incapa- 
ble of handing out “Fs." 

Aside from the president, though. 

By Richard Cohen 

probably the most interesting figure m 
tbe QintoD White House is David Ger- 
gen. His role by now has been reduced. 
But his appointment as White House 
counselor symbolizes a president who 
does not know his own mind. Brought 
in to oversee tbe presidential message, 
Mr. Gergen sends a confused one him- 
self. Although a nominal independent, 
he worked for three recent Republican 
presidents, and was seen by many of 
Mr. Clinton’s aides as representing 
what Mr. Clinton campaigned against. 

“Where is the hallowed ground?" 
Mr. Woodward quotes Mr. Clinton’s 
political consultant, James Carvflle, as 
asking. “Where does be stand? What 
does he stand for?" 

In different ways, others in the book 
ask tbe same question. It is not, really, 
a new one. Bade during the campaign, 
this or that Clinton aide would confess 
undertying doubts about their candi- 
date. Was he, one of them asked me, a 
Democratic George Bush — lacking 
core political values except, of course, 
the overriding one to win election? 
Nothing in Mr. Woodward’s book 
pots that question to Test. 

It is for that reason that Mr. Gergen 
takes on symbolic importance. At one 
point, for instance, Mr. Woodward re- 
ports that Mb. Gergen balked at a 
proposed speech ten that would have 
bad Mr. Clinton say, “It’s been 30 
years since a president has asked 
Americans to take personal responsi- 
bility for our country’s future." Mr. 
Gergen saw this as a shot at his old 
bosses — Richard Nixon, Gerald Ford 

and Ronald Reagan — and rewrote 
that section to the exasperation of the 
presidential speech writers. Worse, 
from their point of view, Mr. Clinton 
said he liked ii better than the original 
— and then, characteristically, gave 
the original version anyway. 

Mr. Gergea. asked while at the D- 
Day celebration to comment on Mr. 
Woodward's book, belittled it by say- 
ing it was mostly about “process." In- 
deed it is. But in the Clinton White 
House, process begeu policy. The end- 
less meetings, the shouting matches, 
the inability to bring almost anything 
to a resolution, has had its policy im- 
plications. Bosnia. Haiti and the slop- 
py and tardy appointments of Su- 
preme Court justices are all the 
products of a “process" run amok. 

Still, it's hard to read this book and 
not come away liking Mr. Clinton. Tbe 
man is omnivorous, with a gargantuan 
appetite for meetings, readings and the 
contrary views of others. He is en- 
gulfed by detail. At times it seems 
what he needs most is a president 

It is clear that Mr. Chnion needs a 
new chief of staff. It's dear he ought to 
have a press secretary who has his 
confidence. It's also clear that be 
ought to decide whether his message is 
mostly Gergen or mostly Carville — 
the two could not be more different. 

Mostly, though. Mr. Qmum has to 
understand that Mr. Woodward has 
held up a mirror: This is the way ids 
White House looks. The image is not 
entirely unappealing, but it does cry 
out for re-tt©neering. The place to 
start is with Bill Clinton himself. He’s 
too many things to too many people. 

Washington Post Writers Group. 



Cambodia: The Work to Do 

. In his June l opinion column, “Bang- 
kok’s Military Complicity With the 
Khmer Rouge Must End," Morton 
Abramowitz describes the continuing 
threat posed by the Khmer Rouge: In 
addition to ensuring that assistance to 
the Khmer Rouge is cut off from Thai- 
land or any other source, other steps 
should be taken toward promoting long- 
term stability in Cambodia. 

To increase the professionalism of the 
military, it is dear that administrative; 
payroll, logistic and other support 
shook! be provided to the presently un- 
derpaid, corrupt and badly led Cambo- 
dian armed forces. This support should 
not include weapons and ammunition, 
however, which would run a substantial 
risk of diversion to the Khmer Rouge. 

In addition, demining efforts should 

be stepped up. 

Grass-roots development assistance 
along the fines provided by the United 
Nations* Cambodian Reconstruction 
and Reintegration iprogram also needs 
to be expanded. Effective rural develop- 
ment would be tbe best long-term weap- 
on against tbe Khmer Rouge. 


Refugees International. 


HkKng Behind Tribalism’ 

To say that “tribalism" was the cause 
of the slaughter in Rwanda has made it 
all too easy for the Northern, white 
world to throw up its hands and let it 
happen. It fits the appalling colonial 
notion that Africans are savages, that 
nothing can be done to help them from 
tbemsoves. Perhaps someone should 

ask why the Bosnian conflict is not 
attributed to “tribalism." 


In an age when the inhumanity of 
snch places as Bosnia and Rwanda dom- 
inates the headlines, what a joy it was to 
follow the roceot inauguration of Nelson 
Mandela as tbe first blade president of 
South Africa. I was especially struck by 
tbe spiri I of reconciliatjon that prevailed 
between Mr. Mandela and Frederik de 
Klerk, both recipients of the Nobel 
Peace Prize. I hope that their example 
can serve as a guiding light for those 
brave souls who strive for peace and 
justice in other countries lorn by ethnic, 
religious or racial conflict 

Cotonou, Benin. 

Germany Then and Now Whal’stWongWM. Opera 

Regarding “ The Untimely Exclusion 
of Germany and Russia From a Friendly- 
Fete" (Fifty Years After D-Day, May 2}: 

I agree with Zbigniew Brzezinski's 
conclusions that a democratic Germany 
is a valuable and important part of Eu- 
rope and (hat much remains lo be done 
to bring Russia to that level But 1 dis- 
agree with his assertion dial this can and 
should have been partly manifested in 
allowing Germany and Russia to take 
part in tbe celebrations marking the 50 Lh 
anniversary or D-Day. 

As far as Russia is concerned, not one 

Russian soldier took pan in D-Day. The 
Red Army fought many heroic battles 
and suffered tragically, but if we had 
allowed the Russians to join in the com- 
memoration. why not then have includ- 
ed the Japanese, ’Chinese and every oth- 

Including Germany also would have 
been odd. Along with tbe marching Al- 
lied veterans, should there have been 
aging Wchrmacht soldiers? What about 
aging members of the SS? 

Anniversaries are like birthdays, but 
on this occasion we were not only cele- 
brating life but commemorating death. 


Oxford, England. 

Any German presence on June 6, 
1994, would, by definition, have symbol- 
ized the presence of the Germany that 
was there in 1944, the Germany of 
Auschwitz and the Germany that tried 
to destroy humanity. 1 say’ “no" to a 
reconciliation with that Germany. 


Trieste. Italy. 

Regarding “ ‘Tctsca’ in the Abstract" 
( Features, May 25) by David Stevens: 

Muse lovers should say bravo for this 
intelligent critique of what’s wrong with 
the Opera at the Bastille. The author 
takes the recent production of “Tosca" 
to make his point about the absurdities 
produced at this new opera bouse, for 
which we had such high hopes. 

But the problem goes back further. 
Perhaps it’s tbe difference in philosophy 
of bow opera is staged in Europe and in 
America. American opera houses take 
the attitude that a composer had ideas of 
how operas were to be staged. That 
meant beautiful costumes and also 
beautiful scenery. They are traditional 
and play to sold-out houses. 

Here, or at least in Paris, operas are 

staged to show the talent (or lack of 
such) of directors. The more bizarre the 
better. Take the recent production of 
Wagner’s “Dutchman." The boat was a 
series of plastic ice cubes, meant to look 
like an iceberg. The spinning-whed 
scene was a factory making plastic table 
covers. No wonder the singere seemed 
lost. Is that why tickets were so easy to 
find? At least for people with the money 
to throw away on a wasted evening. 


Neuilly-sur-Seine, France. 

A Tax We Can Live With 

I think Isaac Regelson's call ( Letters, 
April 27) for a surtax on weapons sales 
to subsidize UN peacekeeping opera- 
tions is absolutely brilliant. 



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OWMfiMT Olfe& ITT 9KnO)n Capeatan 

International Herald Tribune 
Wednesday , June 8, 1994 

In Paris, the Return of the i 1 unes 

By Joan Dupont 

P ARIS — Revolution and resistance 
are themes that ripple through 30 
years of Amne Mnouchkine’s ex- 
traordinary Theatre du SoleiL She has 
revolutionized the stage, making popular the- 
ater in hard places — the wooden seats at the 
Cartoucherie are very hard indeed — mixing 
genres and crossing borders. 

The Frenchwoman that Le Monde refers to 
as “our greatest man of living theater" has 
created a company that looks like no other. 
Actors make Shakespearean entrances and ex- 
its in Japanese Nob masks and perform Euripi- 
des to Indian ritual dances. Her Shakespeare 
cycle traveled to Munich and Los Angeles and 
her Greek tragedies ("Les Atrides") toured Eu- 
rope and had a triumphant run at the Brooklyn 
Academy of Music. 

These days, every show brings in rapt audi- 
ences — Mnouchkine is feted and bowed down 
to, a surprising twist for a champion of the 
1960s counterculture. Her first collective cre- 
ation at the Cartoucherie, “1789," was impro- 
vised street theater, lightly orchestrated; since, 
a succession of dramas have appeared, spurred 
by that same vitality, as if they were staged a 
hairbreadth from events like the French Revo- 

Yet, with the exception of Helene Cixous' 
plays like “L’Hrsioire Terrible mais Inachevee 
de Norodom S ihan ouk, Roi de Cambodge" 
(The Terrible. Unfinished Story of Norodom 
Sihanouk, King of Cambodia, of 1985) and 
“L’Indiade" (1987-88), Mnouchkine has rarely 
treated recent history. 

“La Ville Paijure ou le R&veil des Erinyes" 
(The Deceiving City or The Awakening of the 
Furies), a new play by Cixous, brings back the 

Furies to deal with scandal of the decade: the 
infection of hemophiliacs by the AIDS virus. 

The stage where Agamemnon waited for a 
fair wind to sail for Troy is designed as another 
kind of walled city, a putty-colored tent city set 
in a vast cemetery. The walls arc decorated with 
inscriptions — Christian and Hebrew — in a 
shelter for the sick and homeless. Beggars limp 

Mnouchkine gives this cast 
of characters mrthic 

on, dragging their bundles, and a group of bag 
ladies huddles in the stone crevices, a Greek 
chorus revived. The cemetery janitor, an old 
crone, plays chief sage and storyteller: the oth- 
ers call her Aeschylus. 

A pale young mother with gray hair takes 
center stage; she talks about leaving this 
plagued city, about doctors, “wolves dressed m 
white,’’ who were responsible for the death of 
her sons. She would like to bear a word of 

regret, a request for pardon from the public 

figures who betrayed her trust and mishandled 
her sad case — doctors, lawyers, ministers of 
health and wealth. The boys come back to visit 
their mother in a dream. An angel of death, a 
gaunt bird of prey straddles the gate. 

Three weird sisters make their entrance, they 
are Furies who cackle with graveyard humcT 
and fit right in with this gang of the living dead. 
.After spending 5,000 years underground, the 
Furies have been driven to the surface, they 
have a job to do and set about bringing the 
public servants to trial. 

“One day the lambs learned that their shep- 
herds were wolves." Civous says in her intro- 
duction to th= drama. The story of hemophili- 
acs. infected bv transfusions of HIV- 
contaminated blood, is a scandal that won t go 
away. This is the contemporary tragedy that 
Cixous and Mnouchkine have taken before 
public opinion at the Cartoucherie. 

Mnouchkine has spent so much time with the 
Greeks, she knows how to make their skulking 
warriors and hellish Furies human. Where she 
demystified the heroic Achilles, she gives this 
cm of characiers mythic proportions — Achil- 
les had only his heel to worry about; these 
notables are slated to wander forever in some 
ecumenical hell. The women, with few excep- 
tions, are heroines — the Mother Courage fig- 
ure. the wise old witches, even the Furies have a 
pungent charm. 

The troupe has lost some brilliant members 
since “Les A uides," but Renata Ramos Maza. 
a newcomer, makes a touching mother. Myriara 
Assort* is a fine Aeschylus: more Jewish mama 
than Greek poet, she provides comic relief. 
There are eruptions of harsh Brechtian humor 
among the rumbles of doom, but although 
actors rush the stage with a conquering step, 
there is a back and forth rhythm rather than a 
forward sweep to the action. 

Nathalie Thomas and Marie-Helene Bouvet 
have designed faded rags for the disinherited, 
sleek black coats for the wicked and bright red 
tops for the dead boys, and you can feel the 
director's steady gaze, meting out justice. 
Mnouchkine’s artistry is such that she can keep 
an audience on edge for hours, but perhaps not 
for the entire six hours that this two-part drama 
takes to unfold. 

Joan Dupont :s a Faris-based writer specializ- 
ing in the arts. 

A scene 

from Helene Cixous ’ “La Ville Parjure, ” directed by Ariane Mnouchkine at the Theatre duSoleiL ^- 

e ctive 


’’■.V :>“■>. 

• '• * 

\ 4 • 1 

I&.-’S t ■ 

in The Rebirth at Glyndeboume 

By Christine Chapman 

N EW YORK — The film 
director Shiro Toyoda, 
from the Golden Age 
of Japanese cinema, the 
1950s and 1960s. is being honored 
for the first time in the United 
States on both East and West 
coasts in a retrospective of movies 
he made From 1937 to 1973. 

In New York at the Japan Soci- 
ety (through June 24) and in Berke- 
ley. California, at the Pacific Film 
Archive (through June 30). 
Toyoda, celebrated in Japan as the 
■cinematic interpreter of junbun- 
gaku. or pure literature, alerts a 
new generation to techniques of 
realism and ideas about feminism 
that are integral to films he made 
30 and 40 years ago. 

“My interests are in strong, liv- 
ing personalities among the com- 
mon people — those who after be- 
ing knocked and kicked never fall 

mm i 

ifjque caiorJi mb!S!j 

.paris 472552321 

or sink, ” he once explained to an 

He might have been describing 
himself. Born in Kyoto in 1906. he 
was a sickly boy who fell in love 
with literature and theater. He 
went to Tokyo to become a play- 
wright but was advised by his 
teacher to uy the movie business. 

At 18 he joined the Shcchiku 
Kamata Studio and worked os an 
assistant director. His first film so 
impressed the studio head that he 
was assigned to another. Both 
failed commercially and Toyoda 
was told to train for another five 
years. By that lime silent films had 
given way to talkies and. changing 
studios in 1936. Toyoda got the 
chance to cum a best-selling novel. 
“Wakai Hilo" (Young People), into 
a hit 

During his 47-year career he 
made more than 60 films and be- 
came a major director along with 
his contemporaries Akira Kur- 
osawa and Yasujiro Ozu. He died 
in 1977 at 7 1 . earning the .American 
film critic Donald Richie's praise 
as “a master adapter, a true actor's 
director and one or the Japanese 
cinema’s finest craftsmen." 

Toyoda and his parent studio. 
Toho, drew plots from the best 
work of the literary elite. The Japa- 
nese obsession. or affectation, with 
labeling seemingly serious novels 
by important writers as “pure liter- 
ature" was a bonanza for directors 
of Toyoda’s artistry. He popular- 
ized the novels for masses of movie- 
goers to whom they became reel 
life, not fiction. His innovative use 
of the camera to create shifting 

“ • \ n . «■ 

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*1392! r r,* t ■ 
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His ay a Morishige in Toyoda’s “Twilight Years" (1973 k 

By Henry Pleasants 

_ The challenge to the architect Mi- 
chael Hopkins at Glyndeboume 
was to blend a modemJy efficient 
opera house with the bucolic environment of a 
country mansion in rural East Sussex. He has 

The debut opera for the new house was 
Mozart's “The Marriage of Figaro," celebrating 
to the day the 60th anni versary of the birth of 
the Glyndeboume Festival Opera in 1934. the 
eccentric idea of a wealthy country squire and 
opera lover. John Christie, cow perpetuated 
and administered by his son. Sir George Chris- 

The new- theater is. like its predecessor, an 
annex to Lhe manor house, but much larger, 
more spacious and higher, sealing 1.300 as 
opposed to 800 in the old house, thus permit- 

ting a limited number of lower-priced seats, 
plus standing room. 

What astonishes the viator is to be reminded 
not of a modem theater, but of a 17tb- or 18th- 
century European Baroque theater — horseshoe- 
shaped, with three tiers above the parterre and 
elevated foyer circle. It is intimate, if not so cozy 
(and uncomfortable) as the eld house, and while 
the bacoBc setting has, to some extent, been 
compromised, it has not been violated. 

The improvement in technical efficiency, 
spaciousness and sight lines more than com- 
pensates for what may have been tost. The 
adjoining meadows where sheep still safely 
graze provide the essential frame. 

As for the vital matter of acoustics, assess- 
ments have been generally favorable, although 
varied, depending upon where the listener has 
been silting. For those listening from the foyer 
circle beneath an overhanging balcony, the 
ringers seem unduly favored over the orchestra. 
Some of those placed forward in the stalls have 
reported the opposite. 

The opening “Marriage of Figaro" wssjyjfr- - 
cal Glyndeboume: an international cast of 
mostly youngish, but by no means 'mexn&'- 
raced, singers, thoroughly rehearsed. 
standing is the American Ren6e Ffcranigss " 
Countess. _ . \'v ; ■ r r.;-~ •' ' 

The London Philharmonic under .Bctiiiri;:-- 
Haitink, the festival's music director formjftfe 
to 19S9, provided, as always at Glyodebosnntf 
exemplary support. Musical virtues ■ corapen-f. ?■ 
sate for too busy a staging by Stephen Medtaffl 
and sets by John Gunter appropriate nedhef r t^ 
Mozart/ Da Ponte nor to the new boost : 

The season continues through Aug. 25, w4tf» . 
“The Marriage of Figaro" in repertoire throo^r 
July 15. There are new productions of Tcte 
kovsky’s “Eugene Onegin" and Mozait's'TXa 
Giovanni" and revivals of Stravinsky's. vlfcC'' - 
Rake's Progress" and Britten's “Peter Grimes^t 

-. • 

Henry Pleasants is a London -basedauApr axf - " 
critic who specializes in music and aperor ***?^ ■ 

points-of-view and his penchant 
for close-ups gave the work imme- 

Certainly “Snow- Countiy." by 
the Nobel Prize winner Yasunari 
Kawabata. is remembered as much 
for Toyoda's interpretation as it is 
for Kawabata "s sensuous prose. 
Those images of tall snow walls and 
small straw-taped figures walking 
through them are unforgettable. 

Ipk RODUCED In 1957 from 
p lhe novel, which was writ- 
| tec. between !v.'4 and 
-LL 1 947. “Snow Ccuntn." or 
“Yuiiguni,” shows Toyoda at his 
best and most tiresome. i n- charm 
and tedium come from the same 
source: a realistic technique that 
pays close attention to the details 
of rooms, alleys and streets, the 
changing of clothes, the repetition 
of loveiV quarrels. Toyoda puts the 
viewer in another world and leaves 
him there too long. 

“The only problem I have with 
him is that occasionally he's redun- 

dant.” said Kyoko Hirano. the di- 
rector of the Japan Society's Film 
Center. “.Americans in particular 
may feel that 20 minutes can be cut. 
Bui 1 am amazed by the diversity of 
his genres: folk legend, comedy, 
melodrama, tragedy, fantasy. He 
does them all and gels superb act- 
ing from popular stars." 

For comic novels like Masuji 
ibuse’s “Ekiraae Ryukar." titled 
"The Hotelman'? Holiday" for the 
film. Toyoda centers the ac- 
tion on the antics of tourists and 
hoteliers ic a newly prosperous 
postwar Japan. 

The satire on Japan circa 1960 
hits lhe high points : the hustling of 
a new society, the bravado of the 
entrepreneur, the good humor and 
ingenuity of the little guy trying to 
step up. Toyoda’s camera doesn't 
dwell on emotion here but on the 
relentless pace of urban life. 

Christine Chapman is a free-lance 
journalist specializing in the arts. 

A Humane and Endearing Lear 

. .. .- ;.v ‘ . \.,: r • 

••if. • '*| 

By Sheridan Morley 

InurruziiorMi Hr raid Tnbune 

Y" ONDON — tne Robert Stephens 
gs “King Lear” has come, trailing clouds 
of hi; reborn theatrical dory , from 
Stratford to the Barbican in Adrian 
Noble's Royal Shakespeare Company produc- 
tion. Noble! here as in the Kenneth Branagh 
“Hamlet" and the less successful Derek Jacobi 
"Macbeth." is intent on telling the tale: His 
Shakespeare is not so much the Elizabethan poet 
as the Victorian novelist, and Noble sets out the 
story much after the fashion in *hich 1930s 
Hollywood directors like George Cukor would 
tackle the classics, going heavy on the narrative 
and Light on interpretation of character. 

Thus Stephens's Lear is an endearing old 
buffer, midway from Edward VU io George V 
perhaps. He strips himself easily of his kingdom 
and majesty, falls out with his daughters and 
heads off into the storm only then to discover 

he has come somewhat lightly dressed for the 
inclement weather. This is not! perhaps, a great 
Lear, but it is one of the most humane and 
touching and accessible I have ever seen. 

.Around him. Noble has assembled a cast all 
of whom wondrously make you reconsider their 
characiers too: Jenny Quavle is the Regan who 
can cry even as she punishes her father s vanity : 


Simon Russell Beale the strange, sinister Edgar; 
Owen Teale the mad, matinee-idol Edmund 
apparently in training on the heath for Heath- 
diff; David Bradley a heartbreaking Glouces- 
ter. Only when the great globe above the stage 
weeps sand does Noble get threateningly dose 
to a concept gone wrong. 

Back in 1935. “Mnrder in the Cathedral" 
made T. S. Eliot's name as a playwright and 
launched one of the most eccentric and short- 
lived of all British theatrical fashions, that of 
verse drama. By 1955, it was as dead a form as 

Restoration comedy or Victorian 
and has since then been only sparingly 
Thus “Murder in the Cathedral" wril cocRas: 
new to many of its audiences, while for bwasrak 
usually, worse. Eliot's fame has a better chance ; 
of contempoary survival in “Tom and Vrs*<r 
“Cats.” Yet Steven Pimlott's steely protfac ti oaa 
the Barbican Pit. with Kfichad Feast in the tide 
rale, does manage to turn often leaden vase into 
active drama. As for the rest of the cast, varied 
the rock of God is not so much beneath their fist 
as roped aronnd their necks. * ’ - 

Only in a wonderfully funny, cynical apdbh . 
gja, which Biot admitted he had borrowed m;. 
lone and style from Shaw’s epilogue to “Saint 
Joan," does his play really leap to life, WBat 
has been for a couple of hours a tone pooh 
written in the form of sermons suddenly be- 
comes a black comedy in which the four inur* - 
dering knights defend themselves.; “Was tins 
really murder, or suicide while of unsoriad; • 
mind.” asks one, noting that Tbomas i ficeket - 
has left his cathedral doors open arid inched 
violence just by standing inside them. 



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The Kurt Cobain Story: Roadblocks Beset the Film Version 

By Richard Harrington 

Woifiyi^r-w Fvst Service 

W ASHINGTON — “I beard NBC was 
initially interested but wanted io play 
down the suicide and the drugs.” says 
Dave Thompson, author of the quickie 
unauthorized bio “Never Fade Away: The Kurt Co- 
bain Story." Thompson is referring to newspaper 
reports that network television had considered a mov- 
ie about the short life and sudden death of Nirvana’s 
lead singer. 

In the aftermath of three “Lone Island Lolita" and 

two Menendez brothers movies, such restraint is 
probably more indicative of Attorney General Janet 
Reno's attentions than late-blooming industry con- 
science. though a Los Angeles Times report noted that 
the networks weren't particularly interested in the 
youthful demographics of Nirvana fans and felt that 
older audiences wouldn’t know who Cobain was — 
and probably wouldn't care. 

Thompson is an interested observer because the 
.film rights to his paperback book have been picked up 
by Los Angeles-based Paradigm Talent, which is talk- 
ing to interested producers and has already assigned 
one of its clients, Richard DiLdlo. to wriie the scripL 
DiLello. who has written scripts for “Colors" and 

“Bad Boys," is best known in music circles as the 
author of the Beaties biography “The Longest Cock- 
tail Party: An Insider’s Diary of the Beaties"; DiLello 
was “bouse hippie” and public relations director at 
Apple Records from 1968 to 1970. 

Some people don't like even the idea of a Cobain 
film. “It’s just being so exploitive of something so 
tragic," says Janet BQlig of Gold Mountain, Nirv ana 's 
management company. "The whole idea of it is r eal ly 
upsetting. 1 can’t find a word in the English language 
strong enough to express how we all fed about this." 

“Michael Azzarad's book ['Come As You Are*] is 
truly the Nirvana story.” says Thompson. Azzara d. 
whose book was also unauthorized but written with 

the cooperation of the band, has reportedly turned 
down several offers to sell the film rights. ; 

The Thompson adaptation is not the only CobaiH 
story being shopped: Scenarios have reportedly tea? - 
offered by Cobam’s mother and several associates. 
“There is a built-in exploitation." says the Paradigm 
agent Gary Pearl, who purchased the rights to “Never 
Fade Away." The way to avoid that, he says, “is to - 
have really top talent developing it, people who are- 
interested in the band and the people, and that's what . ■ 
we’re searching for." 

As for music rights. Pearl remains hopefuL "!* 
would be great to have the support of Geffen [Niria- 
na s label] and the Cobain estate.” . 



By E. L Dociorow. 253 pages. 
S23. Random House. 

Reviewed by Christopher 

T HE inspiration for E L. Doc- 
torow’s haunting new' novel, 
“The Waterworks." clearly comes 
from a mysteriously sinister four- 
page story-, “The Water Works." 
which appeared in the author's 
1984 collection. “Lives of the Po- 
ets." In the story, the narrator fol- 
low a black-bearded man to an 
artificial reservoir somewhere 
north of a city, and watches as the 
man pulls a drowned child from the 
water and drives away in a carriage. 

If you take the dements of Lhe 
story, which appears in siightly al- 
tered form as a dream hie in" the 
nOveL you have the foundation of 
the mystery unfolded by one Mdl- 
vaine/a New York City newspaper 
editor who describes a strange series 
or events dwt took place in 1871. As 
Mcfivaine tells it, early in that year 
his most brilliant free-lance. Martin 
Pemberton, announced one day dial 
his father was still iivine. 

Mcfivaine understood him to be 

speaking in general, of lhe times, for 

Pemberton’s father, Augustus, was a 
rich war profiteer and slaver who 
had died a year earlier, yet whose 
evil spirit Mcllvaine saw reflected in 
ihe way the corrupt ring of boss 
William Marcy Tweed kept its polit- 
ical stranglehold on the city. 

But when Martin stopped show- 
ing up for book- reviewing assign- 
ments and Mcllvaine started look- 
ing ioto his whereabouts, he 
learned that the young man had 
meant what he said quite literally: 
Twice Martin had recently caught 
sight of his father riding with other 
men in a carriage. 

Mcllvaine then enlisted the help 
of Edmund Donne, a rare honest 
police captain, and together they 
picked up the trail that Martin had 
followed in the search he had un- 
dertaken for his father. 

To make a fascinatingly ominous 
mystery seem cul and dried, they 
learned that instead of dving, Au- 
gustus Pemberton had struck a 
Faustian bargain with a menacingly 
brilliant doctor whose experiments 
involved the orphaned children of 
the city. Thus the dark vision of 
Doctorows short story is expanded 
into a nightman; from'which Martin 
Pemberton barely awakes. 

Now. without giving away too 

much, one can describe “The Wa- 
terworks" on one level as a Gothic 
tale with the same concern about 
amoral science that moved Mary 
Wollsionecraft Shelley to write 
“Frankenstein, or the Modern Pro- 
metheus.” But Doctorow’s novel is 
far from a period piece. 

First, the modem elements of the 
narrative rescue it from datedness: 
“I want to keep the chronology of 
thin gs but at the same time to make 
their pattern sensible, which means 

disrupting the chronology." ex- 
plains Mcllvaine at one point. 

Tien, the novel's thanes do have 
their contemporary relevance. Doc- 
iorow is not so much commenting 
on 19th-century science as on any 
technology undertaken without 
moral guidelines, and the victimized 
children could be the innocent 
homeless of any era. As for the peri- 
od, which the narrator describes as a 
time of recovexy from the Qvfl War 
This has parallels in the present 

post-Vietnam, posl-Cold War era, 
when the country’s future commit- 
ments have still io be defined. 

Yet neither the Gothic plot nor 
the contemporary thematic paral- 
lels are what lend this novel its 
uniaual vitality. What keeps the 
reader absorbed from page to page 
is the author's marvelous historical 
imagination, which conjures an era 
out of details like the red and blue 
pai>ers that people used to put in 
their wmdowpanes on the Fourth 


The New York Thors 

This list is hastd on reports from more than 
1000 bookstores throughout lhe United Slate. 
Wcdu on list arc noi DecesariJv corucoitivc. 

TVs Las Weeks 

Week Wk onlia 

CY. by James Redfidd I 14 

2 INCA GOLD, by Clive 

C ussier 3 4 

3 REMEMBER ME by Mary 

Hi gg ins Clark — - 6 


SON COUNTY, by Robert 
James Waller 5 95 


Robert B Parker ... I 

« “K' IS FOR KILLER, by Sue 
Grafton «... — 1 

7 THE FIST OF GOD. by Fred- 
erick Forsyth 8 5 

8 THE ALIENIST, bv Caleb 

Carr 7 8 

9 NIGHT PREY, by John Sand- 

ford is 2 

ROW. by Allan Folsom 6 7 


lube Garwood 9 2 

12 TUNNEL VISION, by Sara 

Paretskv ..... | 

B luce Water for choc- 
olate. bv Laura Esquivel .. 12 60 

14 ACCIDENT, bv Danielle 

Sled 10 18 


Micbad Jan Friedman 1 


LIGHT, bv Belly J. Eadie with 
Curtis Taylor 1 & 


-j j 

3 of virtues! “ 

‘IIKir v *£ 4 * 

S^OTOPEACE^fe 3 5 

and Nixon , . 



by John Berendl ^ .. 

7 songs in a new ‘ J 

JjAFE. by Robert James Wa]- 

i Bff*W==n: 7 8 

9 SAVED BY^ UG^ 8 14 
£*«non Brinkley wiuj p a J| 

10 liSi Hal "“nuJ 9 7 

RTFS hu w d u.u. 

of Jaly, like the cold showers used 
in morgues to keep the cadavcfi 
fresh and like the anti-Darwinian 
Sunday sermons that once consti- 
tuted Monday-morning news. 

And what lends the narrative hs ~ 
tenskm is a familiar quality in Doer 
to row's fiction, namely the threat ha 
perceives in imtrammdLod power. 

Christopher behnumn-Haapt it 
on the staff of The New York Tam- 

12 DIPLOMACY, by Henry Ki*. 

13 11 - T 

Now^ R m MY . ,0UR NEY 

15 ZLa£K n? 13 27 

13 ^-*7* S DIARY, by Zlata -• 


•SSWSto r. § ; 

NUS, by John Gray 4 5 * 

t u 


’?Z ;■ •~~v . . :\ [• 

\**T^ t '4p\ &$tgg Hlwr^. *MS 

International Herald Tribune , Wednesday , June 8, 1994 

Page 11 

Expatriates: Off the Gravy Train 

WWEX: 112 . 59 H 

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-Wu! 2 

By Erik Ipsen 

International Herald Tribune 

LONDON — Expatriate executives live in 
posh neighborhoods, send their kids to ex- 
pensive schools, sup regularly cm the finest 
imported foods — and now increasingly wor- 
ry that the gilded gravy train that brought ail 
these riches has finally made its last stop at 
their doorstep. 

“I think it is just outrageous,” said a Lou- 
don-based management consultant recently 
transplanted from New York, “Organiza- 
tions like mine that used to be a lot more 
willing to listen to our gripes now just throw 
us into a formula and say 'lake it or leave iu' ” 

Decades after the first modern multina- 
tional firms boldly began packing their exec- 
utives off across the seas, the logic of lavish- 
ing extraordinary pay and perquisites on 
extraordinary people nos foundered on the 
shoals of economy. 

An American executive working in Britain 
said overseas experience bad increasingly be- 
come mandatory for entry into top manage- 
ment. With that shift, be said, the pool of 
willing expatriates has swollen immeasurably 
— as has the leverage of their employers. 

It is as simple as the law of supply and 
demand. “If you are not willing to become an 
expatriate on their terms, there is always 
someone else who will, 1 ’ be said. "They know 
it, and I know iL” 

Overseas postings, once officially classed 
as hardship assignments, have grown com- 
monplace enough for employers to rethink 
their entire approach. “Ten years ago, when 
we moved here, we negotiated every liule 
piece of our contract," said an American 
banker who moved with her family to Lon- 
don in the early 1980s. “These days you don't 

From the posh precincts of Manhattan to 
London’s aim Tokyo's ritzy neighborhoods 
— p redacts that generation* of expatriates 
had come to expect as their overseas due — 
that is lousy news indeed. 

Adding insult to injury, even exp a t prestige 
is now ebbing. 

“It has become more or [css common to 
work abroad, so there is no longer a perceived 
advantage when it comes to promotions.” 

f If you. are unwilling to 
become an expatriate on 
their terms, there is 
always someone who will.'’ 

An American in Britain 

said Hisashi Aoyagi, a financial analyst who 
moved to London with the securities house 
Nikko Europe nearly seven years ago. He 
said the old image of expatriates as a select 
few destined for the corporate fast truck hud 
faded badly in recent years. 

For employers, this is welcome news. The 
compensation consultants Towers Perrin, for 
instance, calculate that an American execu- 
tive with total U.S. compensation of S 104.000 
a year costs bis or her company more than 
four times as much, 5430,000. in Tokyo. The 
same executive shipped off to Europe would 
still cost his or her employers nearly twice as 
much as at home. 

To cut those costs, more and more compa- 
nies are telling employees that they can stay 
abroad as long as they like but ‘that after 
anywhere from three to five years they will 
have to forgo their plush packages. 

"W: now transition our people off their 
expatriate packages after five years.” said Ed 
Weihenmayer, bead of human resources at 
Salomon Brothers in New York. 

It is in cost-of-living adjustments that em- 
ployers are laying their most successful sieges 
against the cost of having executives abroad. 
In the past those adjustments were a windfall 
for the simple reason that the matter of just 
how expensive it was to live abroad was often 
grossly overstated 

The key assumption bad long been that 
executives would take their shopping habits 
and even brand preferences with them wher- 
ever they went. 

“The old idea was that Americans, for 
instance, would go to Harrod's to buy their 
Skippy peanut butter or B&M baked beans,” 
said Siobhan Cummins, director of compen- 
sation services in London for ORC, which 
among other things is the world's largest 
supplier of cost-of-living data to companies. 

The standard cost-of-living adjustment as- 
sumes that in Tokyo, Americans will still 
polish off 2.8 pounds of beef a week, irrespec- 
tive of price. Now, the benefits consultants 
are offering employers customized cost-of- 
living indexes. 

ORCs efficient purchaser index, for exam- 
ple, assumes what numerous surveys suggest 
is the reality — that expats quickly learn to 
shop and eat like locals. That change alone 
cuts adjustments by as much as 20 percent. 

HSBC Holdings, parent of Hongkong & 
Shanghai Bank, recently changed its policy 
on cost-of-living adjustments to allow its ex- 
patriate staff six months to find their bear- 
ings. After that, their adjustment is pared 
back on the assumption that they have dis- 

See EXPATS, Page 13 

OECD Targets 
And Inflation 

- - 

■ l J 1 . . 

• • • -’-VSTs f 

■ " r V"; 

>r. dr ;‘ 

mm . 

M J 

German Flooring Firm Charged With Fraud 

mm, IBM 

|g World Index 

Tt» Mn backs US. doBa rates ot stocks in: Tokyo. New York, London, and 
Argenthw, Australia, Alien t, Belgium, Bom, Canada, Chile, Denmark, Finland, 
France, Gannany, Wong Ki ig, Bely. Mexico, Nattwrtandn, New Zeeland, Norway, 
Singapore, Spain, Sweden Swftzertend and Venezuela. For Tokyo, Now York and 
London, the fritter is campo <J of the 20 rop Issues kt terms ot market capRaBzatkyi, 
otherwise fie ten lop Mocks s tracked. 

To*. Pm f % 
ckm dmldm/e 

Tub. ft**. % 

dm time ca ny 

Energy 109,76 1t0JC/~022 CapM Goode ~ 11455 11550 -0.22 

OtfSta mss~ IlflJCT dMP BwMafttfab f2S-B1 12624 -054 

Hmnce 11757 116-24*1.40 Consumer Goods 97.96 97.50 40.47 

Scntcea 11755 M7J *0.18 HtaatoMoOB 124.04 12551 -Ml 

For mominbmaSonstxkitB Max, a booklet Is avahbtoitee of charge. 

Write to Trib Index, 181 wnue Charles de Gads, 92521 Nattily Cedex, Fiance. 

I Cfritemsdanal Herald Tiftune 


Compiled by Our Staff Fnm Dapatdia 

BIELEFELD. Germany — The 
entire management board of Bal- 
sam AG was arrested on Tuesday 
as prosecutors investigated wheth- 
er directors had inflated the floor- 
ing company’s order book to bor- 
row money for financial 

Jost Schmicdeskamp, chief pros- 
ecutor in Bielefeld, said Balsam's 
premises were searched after its 
chief financial officer, Klaus-Det- 
lev Schiienkamp, admitted the 
company hod gained access to 
credit on the baas of fake data. 

The fraud was believed 'to 
amount to 1.6 billion Deutsche 
marks ($958 million). The money 

a 1 — £ 

New Form of Status @ work 

. - '* • 2 V 



sonal compute* 
Internet, the gfo 
worker was assi 
Even in the r 
home, however, 
es — listed on t 
sign of its high-] 
Some agents 

ex Imwuww — | 

customers wery 
In the last sn 
changed, saidH 
agency. “We vpc 
nendy,” Ms. Bt 
address is seeps 
For busmoes 
tronic-mail apn 
tool but a stps 
— or better y, a 

^ I Steve Lohr 

York Timet Service 

RK — In laic 1990, Alain Pind 
i Inc, of Saratoga, California, 
into the dectroedc age with a 
ployees woe given per^ 
en the company joined 
ctronk-mafl address, 
ompany’s Silicon Valley 
eactkm to those address- 
ds and thus the outward 
-was lukewarm at best, 
that the arcane cocoput- 
;onea@apreom,” for example — 
;y tvpocraphical ecrors. Poteotia] 

But not , 

letters am 
are, abou 
whkher > 
Paul Saffi 

The si 
(fid not 

tends wz 

| months or so, those altitudes have 
Helen Pastorino, presdeal of the 
[eraiicuied before as being wend or 
borino said. “But now, oar E-mail 
as being progressive and with ft.” 
es of afl types and sizes, the dcc- 
ress is rapidly becoming not jost a 
s symbol. The person who has one 
several — is instantly regarded as a 
gather of the information ass. 
etworfc addresses are equal To the 
syberspaoe, there is a strict pecking 
|y viable in the alphabet soup of 

Jaddress says volumes about who you 
L/bat community you hang in and 
’re a cybersnob or a cyberhkk," said 
at the Institute for the Future, a re- 
nzatkm in Menlo Park, Gafifoona. 

1 cachet of an electronic-mail address 
t in the business community and ex- 

evoad it. 

One sign of the times is “E-Mail Addresses of the 
Rich and Famous,” a conq^endium of the cyber- 
space whereabouts of more than 900 people, pub- 
lished last month- The paperback, from the Addi- 
son-Westey Publishing Co„ lists people Idee Bill 
CfiniCD (Presidcni@Whitehouse.gcfv), whose net- 
work locations are well known, add Toni Morrison, 
the novelist, whore electronic addresses are not 

How to tell a prestigious address from a pedes- 
trian one? Look to the right of the @ agn in an 
electronic-mail address. It is called the domain, 
and it indicates where the mailbox is. Typically, 
this will be an organization, a company, a umvexsi- 
ty or a commercial network service. 

Far example, Jane Doe, who works for Widget 
Enterprises Joe, might have the address: jdoc@wid- 
geLcom. The domain is usually broken up into 

an abbreviation in a com- 

mercial organization-, others include .edu for educa- 
tion institutions, .gov for government bodies and 
het for nfitwaridng organizations. 

In the cyberspace pecking order, bragging rights 
go to people^ whose addresses are considered dose to 
the Net For example, one of this reporter’s address- 
es is stahqgaoLcam. This is an address at a commer- 
dal service, America Online, a conduit into the Net 
opai to anyone willing to pay the monthly fees. 

It is not exclusive nor as close to the Net as Jane 
Doe, whose fink is through the technologically with- 
it company that employs her, Widget Enterprises. 

Real status belongs to those very few people 
whose domain name is their last name — a direct 
connection to the Net Mark Setden, a computer 
consultant in Belmont, California, who has a sophis- 
ticated link to the Internet through a powerful 
computer at home, is one of the few. His dectronic- 

was allegedly used for speculation 
. in financial markets. 

Mr. Schiienkamp confessed to the 
r fraud and impbeated three other ex- 
. ecutives, Fried el Balsam, Dieimar 
. Ortiieb and Hom-Berl Schultes. 

, who denied the allegations, the pros- 
ecutor said. Mr. Balwn is majority 
shareholder of the company. 

Budding projects had been valued 
at in> to 60 times their worth, ac- 
cording to the accusations. 

German lenders already are reel- 
ing from the collapse of the real 
estate development company Dr. 
Jtlrgen Schneider AG, whose 
founder disappeared in April leav- 
ing his company to file for bank- 
ruptcy with bank debts of 5 billion 

Metall Aims 
For Further 
Staff Cuts 

Agcnce Fruncc-Prtsse 

seflschaft AG, the troubled Ger- 
man muting and metals-processing I 
company trial barely escaped bank- I 
ruptcy late last year, should employ 
no more than 20,000 people in the 
long run, Karl-Josef Neukirchen. 
the company’s group chair ma n, 
said Tuesday. 

The company’s work force to- 
taled 43300 at the end of the 1993 
fi n a n cial year. The company em- 
ployed 65,000 the previous year. 

Mr. Neukirchen said that after 
the sale of several subsidiaries. Me- 
taflgesdlschaft would concentrate 
on iu core businesses of metals 
trading, specialty chemicals and in- 
dustrial installati ons. 

The group should then record 
annual sales in the range of 13 
billion to 14 billion Deutsche 
marks (around $8 billion). Sales 
totaled 26. 1 billion DM in the 1993 
financial year. 

“If the recovery plan succeeds, 
group deb t5 to the banks at the end 
of 1995 will be at their lowest level 
ever, and we will again have a com- 
pany enjoying lasting profitabili- 
ty." be said. 

The group lost almost 2 billion 
DM in the 1993 financial year. 

At the end of May, the company 
announced that it would sell two 
subsidiaries. Bud crus AG and 
Lehnkering Montan Transport 

Last year, banks bad to bail out 
Meullgesellschaft AG, whose res- 
cue cost lenders and major share- 
holders 3.4 billion DM. The indus- 
trial and trading company lost 
about 23 billion DM on positions 
in U.S. oil markets. 

German bank stocks skidded 
Tuesday as rumors flew about a 
real-estate collapse, although Bal- 
sam was not the company named. 
Deutsche Bank reportedly owns 15 
percent of Balsam. 

Mr. Schmiedeskamp said the 
motive for the suspected fraud ap- 
parently lay in economic problems 
that had beset the company since 
the early 1980s. The company, 
which specializes in flooring for 

sports arenas, had been running at 
a operating loss since that and was 
“ripe for insolvency," he said. 

Mr. Schmicdeskamp said inves- 
tigations had uncovered that Pro- 
cedo GmbH, a factoring company 
for export trade, had financed the 
excessive claims. 

Balsam employs 1.500 employ- 
ees worldwide in around 30 subsid- 
iaries. (Reuters, AP) 

■ Schneider Chief Released 

Didier Pineau-Valencienne. 
chairman of Schneider SA of 
France, was released from a Belgian 
jail after paying 15 tnfiHoa Belgian 
francs ($438,000) and promising not 
to talk to the press, Bloomberg Busi- 
ness News reported from Brussels. 

Ministers Seek 
To Cohn Markets 

By Alan Friedman 

International Herald Tribune 

PARIS — Senior U.S. and Euro- 
pean finance officials launched an 
effort Tuesday to counter inflation 
fears in global financial markets 
that have driven up long-term in- 
terest rates in recent weeks. 

The officials played down the 
threat of inflation in a series of 
remarks described by one U.S. 
Treasury official as a “unified ef- 
fort to calm skittish markets.” The 
comments were made by finance 
ministers and European Union 
commissioners attending an annual 
Organization for Economic Coop- 
eration and Development meeting 

In recent weeks, inflation fears 
on both sides of the Atlantic have 
caused yields on European govern- 
ment bonds to soar, raising con- 
cerns that high rates could slow 
economic recovery. 

Lloyd Bentsen, the U.S. Trea- 
sury secretary, said the U.S. eco- 
nomic recovery was well under way 
but stressed that “inflation is not a 
threat.” He acknowledged, howev- 
er. that “a partial disconnect is tak- 
ing place in long-tom rates be- 
tween the European market and 
the American markeL” 

Mr. Bemsen also announced that 
the U.S. and Japan had expanded 
their so-called framework trade ne- 
gotiations by resuming talks on 
opening financial -services markets, 
including banking. 

G tin ter Rexrodt, the German 
economics minister, predicted that 
his country’s 1994 inflation would 
drop below 3 percent and said there 
was a good chance it would decline 
further in 1995. 

Mr. Rexrodt called the recent 
increase in long-term interest rates 
“a cause for concern." He said it 
probably reflected a substantial 
gap between savings and invest- 
ment needs, as well as differences 

See INFLATION, Page 12 

Report on Jobs 
Urges Flexibility 

Internationa 1 Herald Tribune 

PARIS — Government ministers 

from 25 of the world's richest in- 
dustrial democracies on Tuesday 
endorsed a long-awaited report on 
unemployment that proposes mak- 
ing labor markets more flexible and 
urges economic policy measures 
that promote nonidflationary 

The jobs study — which suggests 
diluting nrinimum wage protection 
and m a king hiring and firing easier 
— was presented by Jean -Claude 
Paye, secretary-general of the Or- 
ganization for Economic Coopera- 
tion and Development. It was ap- 
proved by finance and labor 
ministers attending the OECD's 
annual meeting here. 

Mr. Paye, who diplomats say is 
almost certain to be replaced after 
his second five-year term runs out 
in September, stressed that the rele- 
vance of policy proposals would 
differ from country to country. 

The OECD report, which will be 
discussed at the meeting of Group 
of Seven industrialized nations in 
Naples next month, contains nine 
broad policy planks that are subdi- 
vided into more than 60 detailed 

Among the main proposals con- 
tained in (he report are suggestions 
for making wages more flexible, 

making working hours more flexi- 
ble and making it easier to fire 
people while protecting workers 
against unfair flisrniMul- 

Also included are proposals to 
improve education and training, 
help companies have more access 
to know-how and encourage the 
creation of new enterprises. The 
study also suggests shortening the 
period during which workers can 
claim unemployment benefits and 
cutting income taxes for low- wage 

The OECD secretariat in Paris 
win now follow up by producing 
specific policy recommendations 

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usa* 3MT Ml® 4S8 SJtSl* “USM OB7 

njf U5I 3422 MW W* — — HUI OMS 

un$ un* hw m«‘ vm ui»* — i»* 

uar tow* » w w — un* 

ua win sm turn uw um am 

um vom w b <uzn uwi vun 1 no msw 

York rmdZvrtc&rtxkm in other cwrlert: Toronto 
m donor! *r IMIs of NO; HJX: oat «mW;.<U,’ net 

Eurocumuicy Deposits 


5 Win 





Juno 7 



5 ft-5 ft 

2-2 ft 




2 v,2 ft 



SA rS*. 


SHrS ft 








<- c 

^ ante ante. 

teffl UW upof fjsoai 7J3M 

2* LUH HwtefwM MXSI 

E? 1 S'” « 

Y**™ irtiht 

□ Si KUwalttdlaot Um 
erfnt MflJw.rtws 

Norw. Krone 

mu doty 



CumMcy r 

5 . Afr. mod 





Twin* lira 

SlfUrttn 4Vf fifc *5Vfc 5MK sun, SftrS«, 244-31 

1 TOUT • 54frfiVS SVWV4 5 K-5 SV 59w6 SbSb 2 <»2 

Sources: HuvNn. Ltoyatr Bank, 

Kates tMVteNf to tntartxrti flnon Otsi mtoion minimum ter equivalent l. 

Key Monty R«Im 

Uoltgd STelM Close Pfev. BrOata 

Mscemrrale 3ft 3ft Book bow raft 

Prime km 7\4 7ft caBraonty 

Fnteralfcntti Vk 4ft I noonltl MwtanX 

kaoK h CDs to] 401 3-nxmtti brtertwnk 

Cenun.paMrniWvs 4L6& 473 traraiib Wsrtank 

SraMifftTraosm bOI 4.10 400 SwrOffl 

Vnnr Tremors MH 406 407 Fr *«» 

hwrwBwi m w U6 SM .. ^ 

5 j narTraaurrmM «1 449 imwwraiion rale 

7-rear TVauorr note 457 454 

U-year maurraote 494 . 491 r n w* fntebwfc 

aSnarYraanrvbeiM 7J4 722 *■"**£ WiAonk 

Merrill LyacfaJSHOar Raatff aawf 144 34! WortaWi 


client. It's also about building for 
the future, keeping assets secure 
for the generations to come. 

This client focus has contrib- 
uted to our leading position in 
private banking. As a subsidiary 
of Safra Republic Holdings S.A. 
and an affiliate of Republic New 
York Corporation, we’re part of 
a global group with more than 
US$5 billion in capital and more 
than US550 billion in assets. 
These assets conrinue to grow 

substantially, a testament to the 
group’s strong balance sheets, risk- 
averse orientation and century-old 

All banks in the group are 
locally managed, attuned to the 
language and culture of their cus- 
tomers. They share a philosophy 
that emphasizes lasting relation- 
ships and mutual trust. Those 
values were once the foundation 
of banking. At Republic, they 
have been and always will be. 


35-35 * SET- — 

DtaaMMUda 14* ltt 

CoHflmmr 1% 1 ^ 

iwnoMti MofMak 240 100 

bmmutaihmk SJB 2ft 

taoatfi totartai* 2ft 2ft 

UHreor Oorernincaf Hood *21 05 


L am tow a ra ft w» un 

Catloioaav SM £20 

UntarihUfittam £20 120 

S^wntti InKrtvat £10 £10 

tfiMffl Marina* £15 £15 

to-rear BaM 4M 490 

Sources: Reuters, Btaomoero. Merrill 
Lvnch, Bonk ot Tokyo, Commertoonk. 
Grmtweu MoMemCnhm Lueonots. 

Zorich mas prm +iw 

Wwhui 380 £0 38050 +11# i 

New York 38170 38150 + 060 

US. dorian per ounce. im*i official rim 
inos; Zoned and Now York adentooandebs- 
fidprle as; New York Came' fAvamtf 
Source; Rurtsrt 


Timeless Values. Traditional Strength. 

HEAD OFFICE; GENEVA IS&< • 2. PLACE DU LAC ■ TEL 10221 70S 55 S5 - FOREX; i022i 705 55 50 AMD GENEVA 1201 -2, RUE DR. ALFRED-V1HCENT (CORNER 
OH A I DU MONT-Blanc I BRANCHES-' LUGANO 6EKJI - 1, VIA CAN0VA ■ TEL 1091 • 23 85 32 • ZURICH 0039 - 5TOCKERSTRA5SE 37 • TEL. (01) 2B8 18 18 • 

Guernsey - rue du ppe - st. peter port ■ tel. iasi < 711 ?6i affiuat£' republic national bank of new york in new york other locations: 



-B » ^ S * « g S.5-K. £&$ Ze-5 “ &B’P £ S o g.?.^ ? & fr 

Page 12 


Blaomt?er° Business X * ms 

NEW YORK — Slock prices fell 
Tuesday amid renewed concerns 
that slower economic growth will 
trim corporate profits in the second 
half of ihe year. 

Falling U.S. government bonds 
for the first time in five days pulled 

18.S. Stocks 

down stocks as well along with the 
weakness of the dollar. 

The Dow Jones industrial aver- 
age fell 12.61 points to 3.755.91 in 
slow trading, as the yield on the 
benchmark 30-ycar Treasury bond 
rose to 7.26 percent from 1.12 per- 
cent Monday. 

After the Federal Reserve 
Board's four interest- rate increases 
this year, investors ''are seeing 
signs of a slowdown” in the econo- 
my. said Peter Canelo. chief invest- 
ment strategist at NatWesi Securi- 
ties. ‘‘They're not conclusive, but 
people are seeing new-home sales. 

mortgage applications, house-buy- 
ing plans and auto production at 
leasi plateau if not decline." 

Companies that react most to 
swings in interest rales and the 
economy had the steepest declines, 
including bank, telephone, chemi- 
caL paper, automobile and electric 
utility stocks. 

About Four stocks dropped for 
every three that rose on the New 
York Stock Exchange, where 234 J 
million shares changed hands. 


As Ksmtor 1 

Bloomberg Business .\.»j 

NEW YORK — The dollar tum- 
bled against the yen and most other 
major currencies Tuesday after the 
U.S. trade representative. Mickey 
Kantor, said the government "Ub 
prepared to use U.S. trade laws to 
force open Japanese markets. 

Mr. K amor's remarks unnerved 
traders, coming as they did after 

Foreign Exchange 

several weeks in which the Govern- 
ment had tempered ib harsh rheto- 
ric about U.S. -Japanese trade. The 
two countries last week resumed 
formal tTade talks that broke down 
in February. 

Tuesday's tough talk renewed in- 
vestor concern that Washington 
might let the dollar tumble against 
the yen to make Japanese goods 
more expensive, a strategy the 
White House pursued last year. 

“The U.S. wants the Japanese 
trade surplus to shrink." >aid Rick 
Zauderer, a trader at Toronto- 
based Friedberg Mercantile 
Group, which has S400 million un- 
der management. “If the trade talks 
look like they Ye going to fail, the 
U.S. will call for a strong yen again 
to pressure the Japanese/' 

©II i 

Via c.i-o<raird >*■■■« 

Bow Jones averages 

Daily closings cf the 
Dow Jones industrial 


down from 259.! million Monday. 

“The market clearly doesn't like 
the concept of a weaker dollar." 
said Gil Knight, fund manager at 
ASB Capital Management in 
Washington, which manages assets 
of 510 billion. "The market inter- 
prets it as an attempt to devalue the 
currency, which is ultimately infla- 

"Consumer spending is going to 
slow down." Mr. Knight said. J Car 
sales look like ihey're on a plastuu 
and are probably going to decline. 
The problem is. we don't know ho* 
much the economy will slow." 

Shares of Broad Band Technol- 
ogies Inc. rallied 2% to 184. The 

telecommunications equipment 

company was chosen alone with 
AT&T to build a network for 
Southwestern Bell that wCI deliver 
video and other services. AT&T 
rose -ht to 5 5 '4. while SouthwesUrm 
Beil fell 4 to 43. 

Summit Technology rose 14 to 
284 after ihe maker of lasers u>ed 
for eye surgery said the Food and 
Drag Administration had cleared it 
to begin another phase of testing of 
a laser that helps reshape ihe eye. 

Pbycor rose 24 to 314 after the 
operator of medical clinics agreed 
with MetLife Healthcare, a unit of 
Metropolitan Life Insurance, to 
provide physician network* and 
medical management in six U.S. 
markets where MetLife has or is 
introducing managed hettlih care. 


/ i 

Open High Low Lag QlS. 

I n&jv 37 SBM 3TO.14 37HJ2 3755.?! -1261 
Trcrv. I6l j j£ 1621 It, 10.03 1*13.54 —2.51 
t«M 166.73 18732 iee,44 ieu.9? —Oil 
Cump 130' 5® 1317.4' 1306.21 130? 44 — J.4i 

Sfeadard & Poor’s Indexes 

Hijfl law ClPM Cb'ge 
JrrftiStrJars 5J3J7 511X1 53247 — 0x2 
Tran». J927B 389.W 390.7U — I.® 

LCWtllm 157.05 15fc22 15430 — 853 

Finance (433 4U0 UJS — ni» 

SP S50 i5»M 457 AS 458.21 — 847 

SP 100 425-52 423.4R 434X3 + 853 

3695 •• 1 ‘ 

D J ? fcf A 8S J 
tS93 1S94 

3YSE MosI Aciftres 

VoL High LOW La 

Chrviir ■OT 0 ') 4A'- r :t'. Js 1 

TV4.V*J» «J*» *)'♦ S. 

PtoiikT 157EJ 35 X « 34 


PnilftAr If 073 51 ?[• « 

MCrCK -’(8*0 31'* *“ ’ & 

TevUM :xn Z 2 >: 77 ;• S 

GiirAoir 7310® if* rf -O' 

OUCJTO 21 ■£ 40- ■=0‘" -P 

Norik rt 9tl5*S ■'♦ — „ 

walMan W.' r » 2 -'- 73 < 

PaP-~LI 1**7* 21 71 4 .1; 

imE ,’P 173*« :2'.t ■: 

atc.Al. 14113 1": »»- L] 

LiJhmBf 15**: >5 17 1 « 1 

HASS A£l Most Aotivss 

AMEX Stock Index 

High Low Las Qig. 
443.11 442.04 44247 —0.10 

70 Bonds 
10 Utilities 
10 Jnflusirials 

Diary s 
IC'B 'm , 
DSC i 
riJ-.tif J7 s 

t.-il -I 
V a rial l- 

U2.Hlin s 
Cisco . 

C i ionium 

Crock; s 

I034»(. :-J’ • 
32171 «*i 
J 6 o 0 -’ JO>, 

:«8t ' 28 in 

2*580 I'-. 
7SIW «*•» 

22344 62'. 
;i**S 16‘. 
21131 44 1 . 
:ns7B 72 
2849? 43’ . 
23021 25 
ISOM 14*.. 
130*4 37' ‘ 

AMEX Mos£ Actives 

The dollar closed at 104.125 yen. < 
down from 105.275 yen Monday. It 
feil to a two-week low of 103.850 
ven just after Mr. Kantor spoke to 
reporters in Paris. The dollar also 
fell to 1 . 660 7 DM from 1.6705 DM 
or. Monday. 

“Kantor opened the bam door 
for more yen-buying." Jerry Egan, j 
managing director of foreign ex- 
change a! MTB Bank. said. “Any- 
thing ibat looks like friction in the 
trade talks automatically sends the 
dollar lower." 

The dollar tumbled 20 percent 
against the yen last yea*- after Mr. 
Clinton and’ his aide*, said a weak 
dollar would heip balance trade 
with Japan. 

“The market is still skeptical of 
the administration's true inten- 
tions." Mr. Egan said. 

Even after Tuesday's fall, the 
dollar remained more’ than 3 per- 
cent above the eight-month low of 
10(1.65 yen it set in late April. 

Elsewhere, the pound was 
quoted at S1.5G Q 5. up from 51-5078 
Monday, and the dollar fell to 
5.6810 French francs from 5.6^75 
and to 1.4133 Swiss francs from 
1.4172 francs. 

V.acB wi 
Vijcm rl 

Clv-v SR 4 
ViaC ;'.1E 



UaL High Lew Lcii 
I j.'tiO Z 7 ' : 2' • 

I14aj Pj I** • > 1 . 

UI7TO 7\. 

■XK2 1 >i 

7 SIS 14 - IS'.i 14 •• 

tff»4 2 S 1 * 

37>1 3* , 3 3‘- 

3*» ’• -a 

3884 3o- « S5* . 3.* 1 ’ * 

»!■» 2.W; 31 V 

?-5ASDAC Diary 

Spoi Commodities 

jtScrJsst Sales 

.‘1 I - 5E 

A mci 


In rilllipns. 



Ccllce. Bra:- lb 

Cocwr elecrrotKllc. Id 
! Iron F05. Ion 

> Silver. Irov 02 
1 Sioci iscrapl. Ion 
I Tin. lb 
; Zinc. ID 




j] MYSE Indexes 






354 35 

















— oxa 





— 036 


ALUMINUM (High QrWfe) 
Dollars per mslrlc tan 
Soot 1343J0 

Forward U73W 137X50 

Daitun par metric toa 
snot 2mm ggjo 

Forwcra 227000 227i« 


Dollars per metric ton 

Spot 4MJ» 479-50 

Forward S1LS0 517JX) 


Dalian per metnctwi 

Soot 4210.00 8220.00 

Forward asnun 831000 


Dollars per metrje no 
sSbI S51SJW J525JB 

Forward 5575JI0 S400JB 

ZINC (Spedol NWI Craael 
Dollars per mtlrtc ton 
Spot 75000 751J00 

Forward 775JM V7UU 

Bid Ask 

1334 in 1335JB , 
138100 13MJM 

Z234JM 2235 JM 
SMZOO 22*3i« 1 

409-50 500218 
51 7 DO 518.00 

6170.00 6! KUO 
62452)0 637000 

54752B S4A&00 
55502)0 55602)0 

948 JO 95050 
975.00 976.00 

HW> 1 -OW 
13923 1S6JS 
16130 15&S 
i»iJ5 iwno 
15025 15025 
15650 T56A 
1552)0 155.00 
M.T. N.T. 
. volume: IMS® . 

Lent Settle Ctcae 

156.75 J5J-7S -IJ5 
ta« 15075 — 1-75 

»J3 I5V^ -J-g 

ifaS 1S7J5 —}& 
ISaS 15625 — J-7f 
155J® 15025 — J-2? 
NX 15175 —145 
Open mt. 91JS5 


UA denars per berraWets _ 

Jui 16J7 15JJ3 1SJ5 15.W —OB 

AM 16J9 15.78 liBf 

Sep 1020 <5-2 ’Kl il'w ■“ a« 

S3 14.11 15.70 15.73 — Mj 

Nov 16.10 15JS) 15J4 IH2 _ 2^ 

Dec 16JM 15.70 1172 lJ-2 — HI 

job 1184 1178 1179 1172 — 022 

na NT NT N.T. '5-72 —028 

Mar NX N>: N.T. \SJ3—0J1 

EsI. volume: 38.966 . 0»en mt. 1««l 

Stock Indexes 

Hist) Law Close name 

05 per Inin paM 

tna 36146 29B3J) 29962) — )■? 

SS 30210 79910 ®«&0 -0J 

r£r NT. 30172) -i a 

ek volume: 15.180 Oaei mt.: 6J.9B1. 


20062)0 -92)0 

E ^ sss 

!s ^ H =H 

mSt N.T. N.T. 20772)0 — 92)0 

Est. volume: 22J90 Oaen iflt: 79,80. 
Source: »Olit.AS^Klafea Press. 
London Intt Fin ancial F utuna Excltaw. 
Inti Petra/sum Exchange. 


NASDAQ Indexes 

CoiTnposilu ’J3.51 T9« 739^ 

l-KJW'-lriato 754 71 750.47 750 47 — 4.56 

BctltS 742.42 742 JD 745^2 -1JQ 

Irouronc- W.9I 905.55 W.75 »1A5 

Fircmec* 949.07 *U.1B 944.48 —2.84 

Trams. 7)0 W 701.90 701.98 — 6J9 

High Low Clow Choose 

Jon «A75 9173 9174 -001 

Sep WA1 «4J3 7139 —DM 

Dec 7183 9177 9178 -008 

Mar 93-20 932)3 «3.13 —All 

Jon 9161 9145 9X54 — 0.12 

Sep 92.11 91-94 722)1 —014 

Dec 91 JO 91.54 9167 —013 

Mar 91J9 91 .23 902 -012 

JUT? 900 912D 912)9 — IMS 

Sep 90.95 9082 90^7 -OlO 

Dec 9QJ3 9063 90 JO -008 

MOT 9043 9040 9043 — 0.15 

Est. volume: 55A52. Open Ini.: tun. 


Si million ■ pts of 106 pet 

Dow .tones Bond Averages 










— 001 





— 802 
















Est. vdIlhim: 448 Open Int.: 


DM) million - PIS Of IN PCI 












381 6 

?!■>* H»<in i 



ti?* Lews 



Ar^iHX Diary 








Total isk.".-s 

New Hians 











— 0.0) 



94 A* 


— OJM 





— 805 










— 007 





— nne 





— 111 





— 0X9 





— OX* 





— 811 





— 811 










SO 30 

Nfc'Lf Hmhi 



Est. volume: 128.18a Open Ini.: no. 

FF9 million -pts 01 )H pa 
Jon 94.44 94 J1 9M2 —0211 I 

Sep 9147 9143 9414 — 02)1 ! 

Dec yjjo 94 J3 04J5 — OjOo 

Mar 9JJJ5 93.99 942)1 —02* 

JUO 91E0 91a* 9171 — 02)9 • 

Sep 93J0 93 41 9143 — 0.10 

Doc 93J9 932S 93J3 —0.11; 

Mgr 93.14 9106 9107 —0.13, 

Est. volume: 47J85. Open >nt.: 211680. 

auH - pts & 32mts of iso pa 1 

Jim 102-24 101-25 101-24 — 1-C8 . 

Sep 101-18 100-16 100-16 — 1-07 1 

Dec N.T. N.T. 99-16 -1-0. . 

Ell. volume: 7ȣ29. Open Ini.: 52X81 
DM 3502)00 - Pis of IN PCI 
Jun 93.11 9230 9195 — OJJ 

Sea 9X58 9111 9127 —137 

Dec 9104 91.75 9134 —033 

Est. volume: 140.704. Open mt.: 145,771 
FF50MM - Pts of 1M per 
Jpn 11722 11652 '.17.211 —033 

Sep 11634 115X0 II4J4 -0J4 

DOC 115.14 115.12 11534 —024 

Est. volume: 303,930. Coen ini.: HU#5. 


High Low Last Settle Cn k 

U 3. dollars per metric ion-lots of 100 ions 

Jun 15035 14435 14635 12630—35: 

Jul 15130 142.75 147.75 1J7JI — 

Aug 15300 149 149.75 149.25 —2X0 . 
Sep I54J5 >52.00 15X00 15X00 — 130 

oa 15730 154.75 1SJJ5 1 54.75 —1.25 


Company PeT Abi * Pa v 


Sabine Rovalty - .MJS 6-16 

Total ADR B -9879 MJ 

Wesioac Bankinp 392 6-IS 


Diane Cora - 5 ^ *-29 


Berkshire Gas O 375 6-30 

Decorator InOust 0 JM 6-17 


PalneWD Preminsur M 2)67 6-13 


Ain A Ain Sva 
All Amer Term Tr 
Bankers Lf HaM 
Berry Petrol A 
BradvWH A 
Bumhom Pac 
Drerers Grana ice 
Emoresa Nactor? El 
Fst Fed! Bnco OH 
Fit Union PE Ea 
Fst Unitea SvpS Bk 
Kevstorw Fin 
New Amer HI Incn 
OHSL Find 
Paine Wb Premlnler 
Pout Revere 
Petrol Heat Pw B 
Republic NY 
St John Knits 
Stoler inM 
SmltnBm Hllnco Od 
S mirtiBm Hllnco Op 
S nvder an 
Total System 
TrtcA&Gv 1995 
TripA&Gv 1997 
vaimont ina 

Q JOS 6-17 
M .tO 6-13 
Q .15 620 
Q .10 617 
O .17 7-8 

O 35 622 
O M 624 
b 3447 6-15 
Q .11 6 ® 

. .10 630 

- .12 615 

a X 7-B 
M JM5 6-16 
Q .15 630 
M .0594 6-13 
Q M 615 
O At 615 
Q 33 615 
. X5 624 
0 JJJ 7-1 
M JPt 7-19 
M X 96 616 
O M 615 
Q 2)35 620 
M 2054 613 
M JM17 613 
Q X7S 624 

22 b : Apoto* amount per ADR. 

■SJ o-wuiual: a-poYOble bi CamxDan funds; 
“ monthly; e-atnrtcrty; SHwmi-aanuai 

R*s easy *o sufaser-BM 
in hneabowg 
just ccfl tofl^free: 

0 800 2703 

- jfC/SHOIffCOVig 

Sprint S«*tag Eur^em A^^v; 

with France Telecom and Deutsche i C xceedinjfir formerai- 

SsBfflflSW «S»SL* 5 *r' 

million shares were m** i rtn& disiance carrier. a» said ihe wo 

board. ' -- \ 

Rumor of Bid lifts Bhone-Pouenc 

_ Dtuyna-Poulenc Rorer inc^ar^. 

Poulenc SA, which already owns ^ Pj"*” Wal j Streel triere s^d. . 5 . 
make a bid of flb ^^ S 3 i 0 h^ ars».625.a 

Alexander* Alexander Sells Stdt 

vfw YORK (Bloomberg) Alexander & Ateander - 

■ ; • 

quartedymh dividend on iiworiunoii slock to 15 cents a sharej^gjj^ . 

“Th^kshS-urionaTnw Stum around acon^ 
monlhfhas had to restate its earmngs. deal wtth dwm&nK_*a^rf- . 

reorganize a key division- 

New York Life Buys Argentine FujfF 

NEW YORK (Bloomberg) - New York Life lnsurnce£m, ‘ 
Tu^Ty it had bought interests in an .Argentine pens*® fund 

t£? 3 tad joined a multinatioaal “finan^^ 
venture with the Roberts Group, which owns Argentina s 

^^^tkipants in the Maxima venture indude Deaisd^tak- 
.Argentina and Banco Quilmes- ^ " - ! % u. 

End of Log^ng Ban Hits Futures 

CHICAGO (Bloomberg) — Lumber ftiures fell byiflaar-tfaily tr»eg 
limit Tuesday after a federal Judge hficd a itan i Moodjw onto^iajOB 
governmem lands in the Pacific Northwest The baa had been impose & 
protect the Northern spotted owL - • • : v w 

“It’s an emotional reaction," said CumO^wajun^ spesjoaftf;.' - 
Pacific Futures Trading in Seattle. “It wtfl be 1595 or 1996 before it at 
be harvested," he said, referring to the timber on thelamfc involved. ^ 
really not a short-term fix.” . . 

U.S. District Judge William Dwyer, who. imposed. tte ben ^ 191, - , . 
lifted it after concluding that a plan propose! by the Ghuon adnanisbr 
lion was sufficient to protect the owl’s habiau - • --> • • - • - 

Consumer Borrowing Rose in Month 

WASHINGTON l Bloomberg) — Consumer borrowing rose inAp • 
for the 1 1th month in a row as Americans btled more ptBchasere^dw:- 
credit cards, the Federal Reserve System sail Tuesday. ' , . . \ 
Installment credit rose by S 8.88 bilhon ic; April -r the inggefi gan- “ 
since March 1985 — to a seasonally adjuted 5817.76 bifiion^^^te . 
increasing a revised S8.43 billion in March, fict reportedras a S7.44iUAS ;. 


Bv category, credit-card use increased by 54.98 billion in Apt^Uutk ... 
borrowing rose S1S2 b'dlioo. and other types of msxaUsent T KAnl- 
increased SI. 09 billion. • il.i.Ci.’i-': 


Ministers Attempt to Calm. Skittish Financial Markets For the Record 

Continued from Page 11 
in economic cycles between Ameri- 
ca and Europe. 

The increase in long-term rates 
bad to be halted through “credible 
budgetary and stability-oriented 
monetary policies” and a steady 
reduction of structural public-vec- 
tor budget deficits. Mr. Rexrodi 

Henning Christopher«en. the 
European Union’s economics com- 
missioner. said governments want- 

ed “to send a message to financial 
markets about our determination 
to keep inflation under control and 
to continue efforts to consolidate 
control of public spending.'’ He 
said that inflation in the EU in 
1995 was likely to be 2.9 percent, 
down from an average 3 3 percent 
this year. 

"The present level of long-term 
interest rates is completely unreal- 
istic." he said. "There is no justifi- 
cation for it because we are seeing 

an historic drop in inflation.” Mr. 
Christophersen called the high lev- 
el of long-term raLes “a joint con- 
cern and a joint surprise" for both 
European and U.S. policymaker*. 

He forecast a “not very impres- 
sive and slow recovery" in Europe 
and said the trend of high interest 
rates would be reversed "once mar- 
kets believe that industrialized na- 
tions are committed to noninfia- 
tionary growth." 

Sir Leon Briuan. the EU trade 

commissioner, said that “the Euro- 
pean and U.S. economies have been 
successful in pushing inflation right 
down." He shrugged off the actions 
of bond investors, saving “the mar- 
kets do whai the markets do." 

Separately. Mr. Bentsen also 
said that despite improved pros- 
pects. Europe and Japan needed to 
act to strengthen their recoveries. 

He said it would be “helpful" if 
Japan adopted another economic 
stimulus package. 

Parker & Parsley Petroleum Ccl said it had tgreed to buy interests m 
about 1,850 producing oil and gas wells from ’G&E Resouites^foc 
S 122 million. 1 (Kn^d-R^def}: 

PNC Bank Cons- said it was acquiring i $10 billion resk&^ul 
mortgage portfolio from Associates Corp. of >orth America, iriajbsiug " 
its total portfolio to S46 billion. (Knigm : Rut&r). . 

Tribune Co. said it had agreed to buy Farm jurnal lnc„ puH&as of . / . 
the Farm Journal. America's leading farm ma&zine. (Kniglu-IjU&[er) 'j 
K-M Communications Corp-, publisher of Seen teen. 7 ; 

other magazines and of educational products said it had jagnjed io 
acquire SlagebilL the largest UJS. publisher olperfprmmg-fflfir;n^i 
zines, from B&B Enterprises Inc. 1 <'4HY7) 

The Federal Reserve Board approved Chase Mnhattan Corp/s appb- - 
cation to underwrite equity offerings. (Bloomberg) ~ 

A 9«Ke Trance Prejje Jurw 7 


ACF Holding 
A)M Nobel 

Gist -Brocades 
Heine)' en 
Hunter Douglas 
IHC Catand 
Inter Mueller 
infl Nederland 
Oc« Grlnten 
Povol Dutch 

Van Ommeren 

Walters/' Kluwer 
EOE Index : 40538 
Previous : 4073S 



Enso-Gutxeit J8 


K.O.P. 1! 





Repot a Bti 

HEX Index : 175438 
Previous : 17782)1 

131 133 

J830 38 

190 210 
11J0 11.90 
111 113 

172 I7» 

414 -120 

79 79 

B930 8930 
230 230 

Hong Kong 


AG Fin 














Royal Beige 

2675 2490 
4700 47"0 
2340 2350 
24400 24975 

187 117 

6000 4000 
1350 115* 
5750 5740 
1540 1545 
4430 4485 
9200 9490 
6760 6730 
10725 10700 
3110 3120 
5190 5010 

Bk East Asia 
Cathav Pacific 
Cheung Kong 
China Ught Pvyr 
Dairy Farm Infl 
Hong Lung Dev 
Hang Seng Banr 
Henderson Land 
HK Air Eng. 

HK China Gas 
HK Electric 
HK Land 
HK Real hr Trust 
HSBC Holdings 
HK Shang Hits 
HK Telecomm 
HK Ferrv 
Hutch Whampoa 
Hyson Dev 
Jardlne Math. 
Jardlne Str Hid 
Kowloon Motor 
Mmdarln Orient 
Miramar Hotel 
New world Dev 
SHK Props 
Swire Pac a 
T ol Cheung Pros 

Whorl Hold 
Wing On Co inti 
Wbtsor irxL 
Hong Seng indea : 
Previous : 938333 

SOC Gen Banoue B200 8240 
SocGen Belgiaue 2270 2320 





Union Ml mere 
CditmiI stock Inde 
Previous: TURBO 

1S225 15175 
14450 14550 
10000 10100 
74S00 2*5fflffl 
2655 2655 



Allianz Hoia 
AJ terra 

BASF 314 31680 

Bayer 347 370 50 

Bay. Hypo bank 430 441 

Bay Verelnshk 449JOJ41J0. 
BBC 709„W 709 

BHF Bank 4MJ0 482 

BMW 117 8 Z2 

Commerzbank 32533750 

Continentol 2586026680 
Daimler Benz 80231450 

Degussa 51251X58 

Dl BatKoCk 250 251 

Deutsche Beak. 74150 750 

Douglas SS8 562 

□resarter Bonk 37B503S4.40 
Feiatnuehie 346 jm 
F Krups Hoesctl 219 320 

Haraener 333332 90 

186 188 
2427 2470 
625 631 
1040 1020 




Ana la Amer 







Bull eh 


Do Beers 









Hignveid Sieel 






NnSrank Grs 







SA Brews 


1 SI Helena 


Scree 1 



Western Deep 



Composite Index : 
Previous ; 547191 









Kali sail 

Karst adt 



610 620 
1060 1060 
345 3<7 jo 
895 BSS 
230J0 XU 
38050 390 

ML5D 147 
624 626 
504 511 


K loeckner Werke 15350 159 

Linde 932 KO 

Lufthansa 193 193 

MAN 4154ZX30 

Mannesmartn 4455044450 
Melallgesell 205023550 
Muench Ruert 293 2730 

Porsche 775 790 




Setter Ing 










Previous : 81656 

775 790 




320 319 

1073 107e 
387 387 

275 280 
322 322 

386 387 

47250 476 

952 950 


Abbey Nat l 4.U 

Aiiiea Lyons in 

Aria Wiggins 173 

Aruvll Group 134 

Ass Brit Foods 5X4 

BAA 9.45 

BAe 466 

Bank Scotland 1.90 

Barclays i.42 

Boss 5.19 



Blue Circle 2J8 

BOC Group 7.IB 

Bools 5JS 

Bawafer j_h 

BP 3J9 

Brtl Airways 2S* 

Brit Gas X73 

Bril Sieel U9 

Brit Telecom 3.70 

BTR 3.7V 

Cable wire 4.47 

Cadbury Sch 457 

Co radon 1X2 

Coats Vlvdlc XI7 

Comm Union 557 

Court aulas 5J)9 

ECC Grow) 358 

Enterprise Dll Ira 

Eurotunnel i67 

Flsons )43 

Forte 159 

GEC 3 

Gen'l acc 187 

GIoao 142 

Grand Mel iJb 

GP.E 1.73 

Guinness 456 

GUS 5J3 

Honson 152 

HilKdown 157 

HSBC Hldsn 731 

ICI 8.14 


Inch cape 454 454 

Kmaflsner 53* 11* 

Lodbroite 158 1 a 2 

Land Sec 6J0 635 

Laporte 736 7.49 1 

lasjno 137 1 41 , 

Legal Gen Grp 43* A40 ! 

Lloyds Bank 553 &70 , 

4JU 199 

jiort Secscr 

--•;r wi* 

Cue" low One Cho Oolrt 

Season Season 
Hign LOW 

Open tfg-Low C*=*» tha Qcctnt. 

Via Puc-uared k'm 

Mart's So 4JU 197 

ME PC 4.40 A46 

Nall Power 4.17 4.1* 

lldtwest 4.70 A67 

mnwsi woter 452 4.92 

Pearson 632 613 

P 8. 0 M? 655 

Pllkinglon 1.76 1.7* 

36.75 3750 
1130 1130 
3850 38.75 

41.75 41.75 

10js0 10.70 
1350 1350 
5350 5450 
4035 4150 
4335 43 

1580 1630 

23.70 2460 

21.70 2160 
2X40 2X60 

86 87 

1X20 12^0 
15 16.10 
1X20 13 

3225 3X75 
2230 2140 
60 6150 
3125 3135 
Kffl) 1530 
II 11.10 
2X20 2X40 
2430 24*0 
5250 5250 
143 35B 
5150 60 

11.40 !IJ0 
3.43 343 
»25 30.75 
1'.70 11.70 
1130 11.40 

632 613 

649 655 

1.76 1.7* 

PowerGen 4A4 4A? 

Prudential 101 1*6 

Rank Org 163 1*0 

Reckltt Col 5.93 589 

Red land 537 A*S 

Reed Inti 7.9* am 

Reuters LB* 4.*0 

RMC Group 857 185 

Rolls Ravce rJ4 r.23 

P.ammn I unit) 1B2 1B3 

Revel Scot 4X8 4X5 

PTZ 8J1 830 

Samsburv 185 18 1 

185 181 

Scat New cos 532 S33 

Scot Power 3^3 143 

Sears 130 130 

Severn Trent 4.98 5X7 

Shell 6.97 7X6 

Sleoe 553 551 

Smith Nephew 152 152 

SmithKIIne B IB* 3.*7 

Smith (WH) 456 452 

Sun Alliance HI 113 

189 3.*2 

456 452 

HI 113 
4.15 A 16 

Tate & Lvle CIS AI6 

Tosco 111 ill 

Thom EMI 10J9B 1065 

Tomkins £22 X34 

TSB Group XX* XDB 

Unilever 9.81 9J5 

Uld Biscuits 334 337 

Vodafone 5.18 532 

War Loan 3V: 4X13 nx. 

Wellcome 5.45 147 

Whl thread 534 5X5 

Williams Hdgs 1M 352 

Willis Corroon Lei 156 

F.T. » indee: £381.90 
Previous : 2347 jn 
F.T5i. 100 Index : 300458 
Previous : 3907.48 


BBV 3155 3175 

Bed Centre! Hte*>. 288t> 2*20 
Banco San lender 4hW 47*0 

i Ercros 


1050 1040 
3300 3310 
2300 2300 
6340 6420 
=31 735 

1WQ 1005 
4225 <330 
40W 41W 

18*0 7905 

S.E. General Index : 33461 
Previous : 327 M 

Banco Comm 


Benetton group 



Cred ital 
Ferfln Rise 
Flai SPA 




I Pirelli 



San Poole Torino 






Toro Assl Risp 
mib index : 1212 
Previous : 1194 

Air UauJde 
Alcatel Alslham 

Bancaire (Clel 


Clmenls Franc 
Club ASed 
Euro Dlsner 
Gen. Eau» 


Lafarge Cocuee 
Leg rand 
Lvon. Eovf 
Oreal ;L - I 

Mo Iro- Ha che tie 
Micuelln B 
Pecnlnev InM 
Pernod- Ri card 
Plnault Prlnl 
■ Radiolecltnlaua 
Soft. 51. Louis 
Saint Gobain 

Ste Generalc 

Thomson- CSF 

CAC 40 Index: 2*2174 
Previous : 2037.15 

Sao Paulo 

Banco do Brasil 3450 

Banespa 1755 

Brodesca 14 

Brahma 555 

Cemig iso 

Eietrobras 4?D 

llaubanco 438 

Light 500 

ParanoDonema 40 

Pelrobras 314 









18- 48 







Coles .VI. er 











Fosters Brew 



Goodman Field 



ICI Australia 











News Corp 



Nine Network 



n Broken Hill 



Pac Dunlop 



Pioneer Inti 



Nmndv PosenJon 









Western Mining 



WosIpoc Banking 






All ordinaries Index ; 3070X0 
Previous : 207250 

Akal Electr 

Asahl Chemical 

Aschl Glass 

Bank of Tokyo 




Dal Nippon Print 
Dahra House 
Dalwa Securities 
Full Bank 
Full Photo 
Hitachi Cable 
I to Yokado 

Jaoan Airlines 






Kansal Power 



Kawasaki steel 



Kirin Brewery 












Matsu Elec Inns 

Soiua Cru: 

Molsu Elec Wfcs 


MlfsubHM Bk 


Mltsuuishl Kasel 


Mitsubishi Elec 

Vale Rio Doce 


Mitsubishi Hcv 




Mitsubishi Coro 

Bavesoa Index : 
Previous : 7*034 


Mitsui and Co 

Mil suml 


CrrobDS 8X0 850 

City Dev 75 5 7.75 

DBS 11 JO 1IJ0 

FraserNeove 18X0 ibjd 

Gen ling 18.40 igjg 

Golden Hwe Pi X45 X49 

Haw Par im 144 

Hume industries 550 SJD 

ineheane 565 5 . to 

Sfp ”! I0 JP iojd 

KLKeoang 112 J.IB 

Lum Chang 162 153 

rAalavan Banks 8X5 8.60 

GCSC foreign 13J0 13.10 

565 5.70 
112 ilB 
162 153 



Slmc Darhi 
51* foreign 
S'Dore Lend 
S*pwe Press 

iJ5 4J0 
665 8-50 
1X10 11.90 
5X0 5J5 
3X6 3X2 
1X70 1X80 
7 JO 7J5 
15J0 I5J0 

Sing SienmsJiiB A14 4.i« 

S pore Telecomm 130 14; 

Slraltg Trading n 3^3 

UOB foreign njo nxa 

UOL 2.28 X25 

Straits Times ind. . 2267X1 
Previous : 2271J1 



Alton Aluminum 3H- 31H 

Bonk Montreal 24 24t x 
Bell Canada eji* n a 

Bombardier B J1V; ^t- 

Camotar l^Vi 18s» 

Cascades 8v* BN 

Dominion Tpvt 4 M 

Denature A 13 12', 

MacMillan BI 1BV: la’s 

Naif Bk Canada Bi Bis 

Power Carp. 21>* Z1 1 - 

Quebec Tel 72 22^ 

Ogobecor A iBti 1K4 

CtuebecorB lBSk H‘t 

Telgghtbe 1H6 IS*. 

Unlva 64 sJ-i 

VWeotron 13' a u> 4 

ipdostrims index : 189754 
Previous : na. 

Aseo A 
Asl.-O A 
Alias Cooco 
PlectrotuA 8 
Investor B 
Norsk Hydro 
Procardia AF 
Scndvlk a 
S-E Bonken 
Skcndia F 



Trelleborg BF 

AHaenvoeriden : 
Previous : 189151 

39? 4Q0 

601 607 

170 it: 

94J0 96 

tot ise 

232 236 

1)5 115 
4X60 50 

139 143 

408 412 


NGK Insulators 
Nlkko Securities 
Nippon Kognku 
Nippon Oil 
Nippon Sim 
Nippon Yusen 
Nomura Sec 

oivmaus Optical 
Sony? Elec 
Shbvelsu Cnem 

Sumitomo Bk 
Sumitomo cnem 
Suml Marine 
Sumitomo Metal 
Taisei Coro 
Tclsfto Marine 
Tell in 

Tokyo Marine 
Tokyo Elec Pw 
Toppcn Printing 
Tornv Ina. 
Vomolchl Sec 
a: x too. 

Nikkei 22S 12184 3 
Prey tons: 20727 
Top lx index : 1*82 
Previous : IMS 


ACitlbl Price lT»fc T7'k 

ABnlco Eagle 15^ 1W 

Air Canada 6*k oiv 

Alberta Energy 2ivt ZHti 

Am Borrldt Res 32'.fl 31 *e 

BCE 4636 49 

Bk Nava Scoha 26M 26^s 

BC Gas 
BC Telecom 
Brumal eo 
Cam dev 

CancdlonPacitlc ;|ie 

Can Tire A 11** 

Cantor 1<JS, 

Cara 4^15 

CCL Ina B **1 

Clneplev 4X5 

Comlnco ZTK, 

Con west Expl 22‘i 

CSAMgtA Tli~ 

Dofasco 71 

Dvlex A 0.78 

Echo Bay Mines 14A. 

Equity Silver A 0.78 

FCA infl 3.90 

Fed Ind A Mn 

Fletcher chan a lB*v 

FP) (An 

Gentro 067 

Gull Cda Res *Vs 

Hees lull 14 

Hernia Gld Mines 114 m 

Hoi linger 157k 

Horsham nu 

Hudson's Bov 2*ay 

Imasca 351* 

Inco 35 Hi 

Jarmocc 16*. 

La twit 21 1.* 

Labluw Co 22S» 

Mackenzie Wy 

Magna I nil A 57w 

Manle Leat UUs 

Maritime 25Y: 

Mark Res Ftu 

Motion A 2314, 

Noma Ind A 51s 

Noranda Inc 25 

Noronda Forest 12** 

Norcen Energy 14V; 

Nmn Telecom 43 

Nava Corp lm 


Pagurln A 3J5 

PlocerDwne 30'-. 

Poco Petroleum 10'A 

PWA Corp a 47 

Rovreck l8*o 

Penal ssance 29*4 

Rogers B 20 Vb 

Rolhmonj, 7* 

Royal Bank Con 28 

Sceolre Res lsay 

Scott s Heap 8 *b 

Seagram 42*« 

Sears Can 7ys 

Shell Con CW 

Sjwrrm Gordon I7Vi 

SHLSvitemhae *Ui 

Southern 1584 

Soar Aerospace l& 

Stelco A gil 

Talisman Energ 28 v, 

Teck B 244 

Thomson ijv* 

Toronto Dcmn 21 So 

Tors ter B 2JH 

Tr on so Mo Util M*b ' 

TransCoa Pipe 17%, 

. rllon Flnl a 455 

Trtmac 15V. 

Trlzec A 0^7 

Unlcorp Energy 1.45 

TSE 308 index : 4252.18 
Previous : 424SX6 


Adto I till B 254 253 

AkKLrtsse B new 665 647 
BBC Brvrn Bov B 1225 1233 

Geigy B d Ss ns 

Elektrow b 360 361 

14,0 ,Cffl 

t.ES? 2 W0,B «w 

JvImofltB 880 BSQ 

^rnills Gvr R B70 B80 

439 440 

Novne h 1179 1171 

OerfllL Byeftrle R 1» 1% 

Egg 4 ” Hide 1630 1640 

g°S**jgpPC 6840 6840 

fpJraRettubllc 120 120 

“WtB B 777 72s 

Schindler B 7750 7450 

t*£2i? c « *U 

Surveillance B 2080 7115 

till!* ^''rtsur R 608 607 

?!^S ,r H 776 780 

UBS B 1244 1245 

Winterthur B 74J 749 

Zurich Ass B 1393 1415 

6840 6840 
120 120 
727 725 
7750 7650 
*20 914 

2080 7115 

776 780 
1244 1245 
745 749 
1393 1415 

To subscribe in France 

jus! cal/, loll free, 

05 437 437 

15 U%> 
25 25'4 
0J0 0-2? 
IDA* 10H 
6*. 6*3 

SVt 5v* 
29*k 29^ 

j*c»r ieasun 

Huh Lein vtwn 

C ns 


C-. -i 


WHEAT ICBOT] icra. -*-rrL~- 

X -C^. r- 

- r . r.-t- 


2«6 All 94 333 : 



;jf . 


US 3ec=J 538 


U!‘ j 


151 : 

■ •S 

- ' *"' 


1L" '.'JT 55 352'- 

155’ -• 





3(3 V. 

111 Jul >5 3.IS 




Dec 9S 



Es:. sates U.0D9 rJior.'s.sBi 

-s 1S.M 

Mon s open Ini J9 779 up 1536 


2.97 Jul 94 133/: 



Xv- -• 

•7 7’7 


Un i ySep94 3574 


337’ j 



J 054 


3.l2'^Dec74 144- 




• C3J6 



12£ Mar 95 14I'T 

J Jf> 

3 45 

1J7 ? 



12H6MOV 95 3.(3 


338 : 




122'/ Jul 9£ 


ES sate N.A .'toi s sate 


Man's open int 22.79J on 360 



141 Ju’ftl 14* 





2409: Sea 94 l«'r 



-0 01 Ai 34.949 

873 V. 

256^ Dec 94 254 


2S2 1 . 

7.79 VJ 

24**6 Mar 95 240’ . 


23 '1 



10 516 


253 May 95 163": 

2 «=■* 

- DUI 



254 Jul 95 ZiJta 


163 V, 





256 Sep 95 




2X3 Dec 95 250 



250’ i 



EsL sales 50X00 Mon's, sate 6132 

Mon's open Ini 746-470 oh 


SOYBEANS (CBOTl iwnttonvunvr- aoncn*»r ouflwi 



-0 01’.*, 

S) 29* 


638 Aug 94 6.61 




-0 08V, 17.J4* 


817 SeoW 4 44’T: 

631 'y 





757 'a 

555V, Hov 94 &J4 






897 V. 

613 Jan 95 637 h 




♦ 0.05 




















Esl. sates P/W0 Mon s. sales 62.776 

Mian's epen int 147,067 art 


SOYBEAN MEAL ICBOT) lagnm- Mncrrun 

238 00 

i asm jui 94 i9i« 




— 1JQ 28J53 

223. DO 

185.00 Am 94 193X0 




-130 16X61 


183.10 SOP 94 191.70 


189 30 


—870 10.538 


180X0 Oct 94 I»OJO 


188 00 





17880 Dec 94 18830 




—130 17.592 


178X0 Jot 95 1B850 

l»» JO 


187 90 

-O « 



181X0 Mor95 1*820 

190 30 








— 0X0 



182X0 -kA 95 



Est ates NA Mon's, sites 


Mon's own int 82.92* off 1653 

SOYBEAN OH. ICBOT) UffltbvtoknM' 


2155 Jul 94 a 92 


-030 24X21 


71.&SAUU94 26 85 





21 40 See *4 76J7 

27 13 



-039 I1.0B7 


mood 94 2635 







29X0 Dec 94 25X0 



2255 Jan 95 2155 



♦ 843 



74.70 Mar 95 2145 





7457 Mov 9S 2535 


24.45 Jul 95 2930 



Esl. sales 16X00 Mon^. iotas 23X00 

Mon's open (re 





4230 Jun 94 6185 




—1.05 12366 

62XQ Aug 94 43X5 


—1 » 29X74 


41700C1 94 035 




-0.90 14X50 

6730 Dec <4 6830 

— ana 18135 

47.90 Feb *5 49.48 


— 077 



49X0AP+95 7880 




— 0X5 



66.90 Jun 95 4802 

Ail 07 





Ea.saes 19. £77 Man’s, sacs J4J&I 



71 lOAug^J 7350 




— 1.10 



7130Scp<m 73.10 

71. *u 

—1 00 


71 50 OCT 74 7110 





71&5Knv94 71® 







72.95 Jon 96 7435 







7255 Mar M 7197 







T255A»94 7115 






Est. so*a 7.WB Won't soles 


Mot’s opwitit 14,14* up SIB 

HOGS (CMER) JOjnOBS- un+.H, ® 

45.27 JW 94 4735 




45J0 JUI 94 (730 




—045 10.667 

53 Al 

4J_50Auo94 4425 







425500*4 4155 







d<150ec74 44.12 







CL10Fnb*5 44.10 

44 15 






4890 Apr 95 4145 







(750 Jun OS 4810 






47 30 Jul 95 49X0 




Esi. sate 6X87 Men's, sate 


Mon's open Hi 3Q,I20 oh <33 

PORK BELLIES (CMBO «.OH In - mm <*♦ 

t > 

39 30 Jul 94 4125 







39X0 Aug *4 40.95 




— Ml 


J*.10F«]95 4850 





38 60 Mct*S 




4250 MOV 95 





3850 Jul 95 

4* JO 



49.75 Aw) 95 




Est. sate 2474 Man’s, sales 


Mon's open Ini 8.5** un 5* 

COFFEE C (HCSE) 3t JM Xiv- cctTi bct b 

145.50 64*0 Jut *4 111*5 12375 118X5 127.75 - 3 70 11X30 

141J0 66J0SapN 117.90 liWs I16J0 170*5 -13517,103 

'3725 77.10Dec94 1IS.7S II9.IS 115.00 1 1 1X0 »29S 12.528 

13400 7B.90M2X *3 113.75 117X0 11325 Ilfel5 -3.10 7,175 

13325 82. 3) Mov 95 11(40 116X0 116.00 1 1600 -ISO 790 

130X0 MX0JUI9S 115.75 -ITS 107 

135.00 8*X05eP*S 11400 -ISO 37 

Ea salts 11X12 Man's. Mk» IU51 

.•*7 0“*'' 

y.ij •■ -s 
=3:. ties t'lff s. 5o^s '3.HP 
■■r'sesetin* ::=4rt 7t< ’375 
COCOA INCSE1 tn- im-iv 

■0.11 «t 

-0.11 41 


^J.. 14 







'.OX VO *4 

:n 7 





1341 Dec *4 



























+ 11 


ITWCte 95 





♦ 16 





! ‘.tor s men ,r t 77605 c« TXS 
1— " 03 WX;jL-l94 *5.15 9550 94X0 94J0 

• 1MJ0 *5.00 Sea *4 *7 JO 97*0 *7.00 97515 

. 1JJ00 9L25N0V9J «JD **.n) 98.15 9B.1S 

. 12 00 *7.70 Jan 95 101X0 101.25 100X0 10055 

: 124X5 TV T SMar*S ID1J0 102.50 :0150 102X0 
I 11131 10050 Mas *S 1D4J0 10450 10450 104X0 

119.00 IGLOO Jut *5 105.50 10550 10550 10550 

111.50 II IJDSan >5 IP750 

Ncv*S 1 06X5 

ES. sates 2.500 Man's, soles 2.773 
Mar ’s open mi 22X53 


HI GRADE COPPER (NCMXJ 2L0004>v-c«Wtiiark>. 
107X0 74.IOJun*4 10210 106J0 10210 106.45 

107JS 74X0 JU *4 10230 107X0 102X0 106X0 

105X0 74.90 Sep 94 10229 107.00 10220 106X9 

1CQ-W 7525 Dec 94 101X0 10526 101X0 10SJ0 

95X0 76.90 Jon 95 102X9 102X0 102.00 10SJ0 

*9.03 73X0 FfltJ 95 102.40 ID! JO 103.40 104.90 

107.50 73UOMm»5 100-7D 10320 10020 lOLW 

101.10 76ASMOV95 10120 102X0 10120 10170 

10050 7EX0 Jul *5 102X0 10200 10200 10100 

105X0 75 JO Aug *S 106.70 

99J5 T9.IOSeo95 102 M 

9230 75X000 *5 HK.TO 

9100 7725 Nov *5 105X8 

*9.*0 88 00 Dec *5 **X0 *8X0 9880 101X0 

*2X5 8850 Jan 96 101 Jo 

9*50 6l70Mor®6 1 01 A0 

*4X0 91 10 Air *6 IMJn 

Esf. sales 72000 Mon's, sales 8,000 

Man's open in) 58,961 up 1383 

SILVER INCMX1 5. OOQ rro> in. - effrrs per rrpv M. 



51 SJ Jun 94 
371 J Jul *4 




Aug 94 
3763 Sea 94 






4163 Mar 95 



4180 May 95 



m n 







-4LK 11371 
— 1.10 6.4*1 
-210 1,540 
-1 10 2.881 
— 0-50 1X3* 
-050 26 

fA7S l.0« 
*485 35X86 
-425 I0J£? 
-445 5X58 

♦ 4X8 

♦ 4.15 3X63 

♦3.90 787 

♦ 340 701 

♦4AS 499 
♦1X0 48? 

♦ 4JW 272 

♦3X0 683 

♦ 2.90 

♦ 7X0 7 

♦ 410 

-40 7 

♦ 40 79X06 

-40 I4J22 
+ 19 16476 

♦ 3 .* 

♦ 3.9 5.720 
♦19 3.037 

♦ 19 1.22S 

♦ 1* 

♦19 2X76 
♦ 19 1 


HL70 1,746 

♦ O-60 71.367 
♦0-40 5403 
-060 34X36 
♦a 40 5.715 

♦ 040 6X36 

♦ 040 7X94 

♦ 0*0 1X75 
+ 040 

-040 44*7 
+ 020 




1 iMBQ fc* - CTTfl' 

II 95 


♦ 8I( 40X25 

95 580 

9 420C 94 





1016 57J0J 

«7X I 






♦ 814 74X83 






♦ OH 3X63 



1037 A6 95 

■ 181 

♦ Ml 1X7* 


575 0 57 10 Jan *4 toq ,£• ? 

6100 5WXMar« 5B19 -79 

EM sales 17.000 Man's, sokes 21.000 

Mon's open ml 126.199 otf 074 

PLATINUM (NMCR) SHrsvoL-dotonpeirmgi. 

C7X0 357X0 All *4 3*850 40050 39800 39120 -1X0 14X19 

J35-00 366X0 oa 94 408*0 40200 400X0 WTO ilK 

42*50 374X0 Jar 95 4(050 40350 41050 «2lS .nan flji 

Mm's open int 21406 oil 374 

GOLD (MCMX) ■6l>k»ai..ML»p s - nv , u . 

386X0 SSSSff 3®X0 *350 3WX0 » « .020 1,746 

as %%%& «• ^ SS 

3!!3 isssay*? *£ ig fSS 

ss 4iia 4 '“> -» 

Ed. sate. 25. on'' Mu’s, sate 35X00 4 ‘ ,J ° +aJO 

Mon*5openW 131.017 off 3781 

Financial ~ 

UBT.WU JMI II mUSon- MS of 100 net 

94.76 S J S- Jul1 2 J 95.77 *Sffl +0X2 10X19 

*64B 94423eo94 *5JJ SS32 9999 UJK J^S'J 

9410 9425DCC94 *lS <UJV 9474 '^*2 

*5.05 93.96 Mar 95 9AJ5 *«J7 «S4 «« 1-®“ 

EM sales 7X34 Men’s. sai« 0411 - flW ’■S™ 

Man’s open Ira 35.717 up 34 j 

117X5103-075 Jun 94106-035 106-045 IttS-an „ 

HD-1951 02-12 Sas 94 105-07 105-09 1BXI .fJ-P 

IM -" 'W8ML MS ,,W “ 

Esl. sales OA. Man’s, sate S4.*2* ® 5 8 

Man's oacnnt 199405 off 555 
1IYR. TREASURY (CBOT) tloiMXS ivkv- mic 
K 5-7I I ft!- 18 JUT 94 106-5* 104-7* 104-19 fo fc J» lw,B S? a ,_ 

IBS K S£S5S !S:!2 !StK= g 

£d.s[ies NJL Man’s, sales 117449 w 9 

Mon'SOMnlnl 365.733 oh 6344 

ihS 6 ^! V S2 l «?a4S| 0 iTO-n ‘TnslS^Totao' “"T. 0 ' »• 

ilwS KK M S' ® 

lltB ES SKT”' ,w -« »■'* II 

112- 15 99-00 Sea *5 1.19T 

113- 14 98-J7 D«9S I0I-2J 10JX4 101-77 mil ~ ] ■« 

*8-23 Mar *6 J 23 I 

Em. sales 39U4M0 Mon'isMcs 39IJ71 15 40 

Men's coonlro 434.970 art 1Bl« 


104X7 87X4 Jun W 73-30 j4-n m 
95-l7 a»-IJ 5eo*49iS 93-70* *300 ^ ' ? JMH 

Est. sides «A Men's, sows 5.474 11 >9.152 

Man-sopenint 31X68 off ua 

sssss » SS SS _«2S-S? 

♦U. 31X93 
425 SOt 

VB -.'.55. 
.15 69 

l 't.' 

. 106 31294 

j EM. soles 366.333 Mon's, sales J9.S8 
Mon's ooenirl 2449X28 aft 38« • -' "(• 

BRITISH POUND (CMER) iwim. l sent rgjots iOlOW 
1.5325 1.4(74 Jun *4 1-5354 1-513 ’.Sts 0 liCtt +14 32416 

15200 1 (440 Set> *4 LKQ6 L5W I4BD 1 500 - -1J T22S 

1-5170 1.4JC0 Dec 94 15(00 USDS 15503 l_93«a +I HB 

15170 1.4440 Mar *6 1.9032 ’. ~4'- ' 14- 

Es». sate* 13X20 Man's. saws 30;* . 

■Man s open int 45.23° o« («9 

07805 0 7113 Jun 94 07790 (LniMJ27’ 02285 ^031190 

07740 ahVU5ep94 0.7360 3238527344 87256 . *3 0/06 

a.Ttn 0.7038 Dec *4 0.7231 87747)2215 0 2229 *21.642 

02605 87030 Mt* *5 02240 0234012200 -3.7ZQ - *1 . Mt 

07S22 8e«0Jun*S J218S 0218517774 0717* Di 

02140 a 7066 Sen *i 32155 07155 l 7KS 1715T ' jll- 

Ev. sates 15410 Man's, wtes 25 J 

Man’s open in R9S2 d« 69 , *v.. 

GERMAN MARK I CMER) iwnvNmvgtteKKM /• •“ 
0X133 05W Jun 94 05985 84013 5974 IL599B . *1611X4(1 

86101 05400 Sep *4 (U9B0 34003 SOU 05909 *M 33X93 

0*105 0J5MDec94 0J9I5 059*3 5975 85V?' .15 Hit 

04040 0Jt9BQJun95 ” Sm VQ ...g. 1 

04070 a-5B10Mar*6 859*4. - .15 152 

Esl.stses 35.9B7 Man’s. sa«9 OAK- . .. 

Man’s open inf lje.CM* up 10748 
J APAN Eg YEN (CMER) . nvr vvrv- 1 ervmxvv 18600361 
OXO9*560.(KWlJun*J 8009508(Un9MiatS0auxm(B ♦11M «JSC- 
801001 lOOWCSep 94 0JW 5730X097008-75410X09668 ♦ W 3US4* - 
5.0; 00700. 0O*575D«: *4 0 l»9*150Xn77X0.«35QX077M - iOS LW 
0X101 500.00** lSJUn 95 O.CD*776Dit77U10I»aaO ' ♦ 104-' ' - 67 ' 

80)iBm009b8QMcv 96 8009730800*7400 X73DOXOJBB4 +M6 .- "OT- 
EM.sate 49X76 Man's. soles 58442 “ ; ' 

Man's open ini 83203 up 3614 • - 

SWISS FRANC (CMER) 1 Mr Ogre- Ina equaHFmOOt-' ■ 
0.7174 86590 Jun 94 0.7070 0.7088 857 83074 .929-1120. 

02790 86600 Sep *4 87050 87092 8« 8787B ,-♦!] WM" 

87185 8 MBS Dec 94 ft 707 S 87099 8/5 07009 •7E"U7~' 

JunW 0.7145 +-18 3 - 

_ Mar 96 - -07109 172 s 

Est sates 19X02 Man's- sates 37.5JS . . • 

Mon’s open by . ■■■•.- 

Industiiah '' 

COTTON 1 (NCT94) kUnns-cmptrlk 
wJn S' 5 ? SJ-W 61. W —833 17274 

7840 59-5100 94 *7A0 77xS 77.1 7753 —QX3 M63- 

W.«Dec*4 75.90 76X5 784 -.CUB 2527V 

77JW 68»Mtv95 7890 7895 74J. J89S .811 3JSJ 

52? MMMov*5 7725 77X5 T7JK 77A0 +819 VJM 

77aS 77 - 6S 77 ’*27 j» +xa ' 4SX 
2445 .1,000cm 7425 7425 74JB 1443 .806 

BSu sates 8,500 Man’s. sate 5216 

Man’s open mt 55x15 - . .4-; 

WIMeR > «4WW*- raraseer. ' ^ -l ■' , 

S'2 aM aDi 4810 4U7 — lj»«L9*4 « 

SAO 4220 Aug *4 48X0 48X5 46X0 011 — 710 17X03’ 

o'in mao 39 - 10 vss Sll —1X5 12,187 ' 

S*2 a, -° 0 5020 At0 *.n —ixo 7xi 1 

Snn S®N°* N 5895 5895 5000 8X6 895" -WW' 

an 51 ■“ slw »ao m asawxi6' 

«« S 2 - 40 K- 40 S'- 40 S —4X5 8256 

®-'S 52.15 51X0 3 ^3S 4X25 

£'Si tar ^ SUM 51X0 5050 J1 —025 s on 

4».*0 49X0 1-020 123V 

vim ^ «.M «X0 56 Io65.U7 

(0J» 40X0 48X0 m ZoSl W* 

4865 4885 4865 4$ 

49.45 49A5 49X5 IftH TSL 

SfiSfS «X5 RLXS 5035 S, .-8C. ;3W 

£JW S7JBOS95 si -33" " 

53.90 Nov *5 Si Ioh 

fljO 0200*95 D lj§ 

EsLscfles 51,510 Man's, sales 30J3S 

y^ rrsW ®TCRlJpe INMER) 1 400 but- Ote. te. 

3070 IS^' ,8 - 14 ,7 -AJ 17. ZflJSlOaXB 

rora UM ' :JS ’7X8 17.:.-<£n3£ 

li'JSSSJ 4 }7j ° ' 7£S 17.13 17- 

52 JI-S ,,J7 ,7 « 17,1 —US 2U46. 

28BD JSJfcS JM* 17-U 17X1 17X1X2816X54 

rtf? ,7 - M 17.60 17X 

19JO liJSSL 95 l? 23 17X2 17.01 I7J): '—038 JSJfl 

JX9 17.14 17X6 BSlSjjioJH 

wS USK?.'? IIP i1M WXelSSiwS-- 
{■s! JZ-IS ,7 - ,B 12X9 17Xa_6Jl 8X0 

1 IfllllSI' 

i® b « » m 

own SJoaSb^ »s |H2 g® g-“ -iaffi 

«« *»*?« fg as S5 


Mon’S open int *7x37 up ]}w ?-,S4 - 

Stock Indexes L 'T- 


wraepSSSlrL w 4300^ 

|s sssSHSsffas =aft' : 

&l »>*S NA Mon-s^Wte t™ 25484 35455 a •/ 

Men seoenint 3X32 «« “ • 

Commodity Indexi 



■ •• •; 

luiiL- >*■& 

■ fes 

V . ■-■.?; 

* "”" " ■ ■ ""' 

u>- Ar^entbeFi 

•'•"■' ’.ami'; 

r * an Hit Future 

• . kto 

»v» iri*: fioseiaMt 


Swatch Sales Sag 
In Some Markets 

BERN — The waicbmaka sL 5? ^ *"&*** Swaich was 

atob Suisse de Microae-tr™:™ ^ ^Dpr contributor to annual 

& <THodogeri e SA said^S^ pr0fit ' 525®“* ^ wwW Mt 
that attest ^ ^"sed if Swatch safes wore low- 

brand were sagging this S?? 1 “ ? stJc ^ I «aA«s this year, espe- 
sonw markets S ““ *** m ^“Europe. 

The company also said ^ ;« „ rj™ r ? Cnt new s reports have 

mi K; SS, s * a,ch ^ “ switzcr- 

two tekcocununicauoas JhTr M r pCrCan t 25 , 

kxoi^sm possible g^-tofirafourmoniteof 

Unilever Won’t Scrub Omo 

Consumer Guarantee Offered on Detergent 

gets. -usjeu. 

-^saLsa.™ s^tesssc 
Sk-bbss: srsrSiSMte 

SSgg&s&RE sis-siryjs; 

S !*?L2£ b y | .* c ^eme, so it is getting a bit chewed 

StKaon 5 ^ 

finance of- di 

^ *** in somc markets had picked 
. G _ 1993 pace in up, particularly Germany, where he 

H^dhf, of this year, said sSSTwnst^S^wLd 
H ® J? 001 ***“ risen 5.1 percent in *e first quarter 

Wnue sales of luxury watch from a year earlier and the number 

brands such as Loagines and 
Btancpain were “very strong," he 
said, sales of lower-end brands, led 
by Swatch, “varied according to the 

SMH does not publish Swatch 
sales and their breakdown by mar- 

Of Operations 

AFP-Extd News 

PARIS — Air France said 
Tbesday it was is restructuring 
its activities into three “earn- 
ings centers" after the airline’s 
centralized structure was said 
to have contributed to its poor 

Christian Blanc, the chair- 
man, said the move was aimed 
at “reconstructing” Air France 
and turning it into a co mpan y 
that “makes money." 

"Air activities centers” will 
manage ground staff, naviga- 
tors and aircraft and will be 
divided into geographical ar- 
eas and freight or passenger 

“Logistics centers" wiD pro- 
vide services to the air activi- 
ties centers and will manage 
flight operations from airports 
sovingParis. A “French com- 
mercial center” will manag e 
the airiine’s commercial net- • 
work and domestic flights. 

risen S.l percent in the first quarter 
from a year earlier and the number 
of Swatches soki had risen 8J per- 

Mr. Hayek said no decision had 
been made on whether to increase 
Swatch prices. 

Describing the subject as “very 
delicate,” he said that for the time 
being, SMH aimed to keep Swatch 
prices low. SMH froze Swatch 
prices in 1993 because of the 
strength of the Swiss franc. 

Bbomber g Busutas News 

AMSTERDAM — The largest supermarket 
chain in the Netherlands, Ahold NY, said Tuesday 
it would continue to sdl the Unilever detergent 
Omo Power despite a consumer group's daim that 
the product, damages clothes. 

“Lever has given Ahold and consumers a 100 
percent guarantee concerning the product," said 
Ronald Schouten, a spokesman for Albert Hcijn, 
Ahold’s Dutch supermarket unit “Lever will com- 
municate tins dearly to consumers.” Lever is Unil- 
ever's soap unit 

The Dutch consumer association Consumenleo- 
bond fin Monday warned consumers not to use 
Omo Power, pointing to a study by an independent 
Dutch research institute that showed da may to 

cotton fabrics. 

Lever Brothers U d„ the company's British unit, 
said it woold initiate a national media campaign to 
reaffirm its commitment to the detergent, which in 
Britain is called Pcrril Power. 

With Ahold's backing secured, Unilever is em- 
barking on an international campaign to reassure 
consumers of the safety and efficacy of its new 
detergent, which it developed in hopes of winning 
back some of the market it had lost to its chief 
rival, Procter & Gamble Co. 

In addition to stepped-up advertising, Unilever 
promised to reunburse consumers who could dem- 
onstrate that their laundry had been damaged by 
Omo Power, a spokesman, Tom Gorrfijn, said. 

Albert Hejjn has about 25 percent of the Dutch 
grocery market, with 620 stores. Ahold also oper- 
ates 500 supermarkets in the United States, woere 
Omo Power ts not oo the market 

Unilever NY’s stock was down 0.70 guilders (37 
U.S. cents) u> 19030 guilders on the Amsterdam 
Stock Ex c ha n ge. Ahold was down 1 guilder to 
4730. In London, Unilever up 6 pence at 
981 ($14.79). 

Mr. Gordijn said the Anglo- Dutch consumer- 
products company was planning to launch an 
emergency ad campaign Wednesday in Dutch 
newspaper. “We have done tests for two years and 
have nan no complaints," he said. 

Unilever has spent $150 million to develop the 
detergent and has allocated $267 million more for 
promotion in Europe. 

Some marketing experts, however, are question- 

Polly Peck’s Day in Istanbul Court 

us miu uui im uit imic Reusers 

*** Nad .'. r Tuc ^L 5 v al *** 

“T ... would uy to get a Turkish court on 

The company also said it expect- Wednesday to throw out criminal 

Stone, Michael Jordan and Chris- 
topher Morris, who have been try- 
ing to recover assets since Polly 
Peck collapsed in 1990. 

will be vigorously defended.” 

David Kidd, a lawyer for the 
administrators, said a court in Is- 

ed to make investments of as m ||f h 
as 400 million Swiss francs in its 
Swatch car project by 1 997 or 1998. 

So far, SMH has invested about 
30 million francs, Mr. Gdser said. 

SMH and the German car pro- 
ducer Mercedes-Benz AG agreed 
earlier this year to join forces and 
produce a small car that will be 
designed to spare the environment 
( Bloomberg, Hauers, AFX ) 

charges filed against them after 
complaints from the fugitive busi- 

Mr. Nadir jumped bad in Lon- 
don in May 1993 rather than face 
trial on charges of theft and false 

A Turkish public prosecutor 
filed charges of breach of trust in 
Istanbul oo March 31 against three 
accountants from London, Richard 

The allegations involved a sale of tan bul would bold the first prelimi- 
lasd and two companies, a money nary bearing Wednesday on the 
transfer and other dealings in Tur- charges filed in March, 
key by a company, AN Graphics, “We'D be doing everything pos- 
that Mr. Nadir says is his but that able to try to persuade the Turkish 
the administrators say belongs to judge to acquit the three of all 
Folly Peck and thus falls under charges." he said, 
their control The report to creditors also said 

“The administrators and their the adminis trators were sticking to 
advisers believe they have acted an estimate they marie in Decem- 
properiy and lawfully ax all times," ber that creditors were likely to 
the administrators said in a report recover only 3.7 pence to 123 
mailed Tuesday to creditors. ‘The pence for each £1 of debt 

mani designs the A/X clothes and 
is supposed to receive royalties 
from Smrn t, winch maltax t frern 
and runs the stores. 

Exact sales figures for A/X have 
never been released, bat media re- 
ports have said the stores bad high 
start-up costs and that the goods 
were overpriced. 

Shnint previously said it had a 
loss of 1 84 billion lire in the first 10 

months of its finanrial year be- 
cause it had been forced to write 
down asset values by 
said it would cover the loss from its 

EXPATS: From Riches to Less, as Rig Companies Turn to Tough Bargaining Over Perks 

Cudmiied from Page 11 director at the human resources 

consultants Corporate Resources 
covered cheaper local substitutes Group in Geneva, whose company 
for home brands. is one of a handful to put such a 

Even more radically, a few have plan in place 
actually set negative cost-of-living Other employers have now re- 
adjustments- roed in an such optional extras as 

A few years ago, a company hardship bonuses and housing al- 
moving someone from Fans to Iowan ces. 

Frankfurt might have noticed that In the past most expats annually 
Frankfurt was actually a cheaper got an additional sum equal to 10 
place to five bat would have aT percent to 15 percent of their safe- 
lowed their employees quietly to ties as a reward for their wflling- 
pocket the difference. ness to five abroad. Some campa- 

director at the human resources neat that it becomes a one-time- Instead, ber sobering discoveries 
consultants Corporate Resources only “relocation" payment Others since arriving in Britain have 
Group in Geneva, whose company have either cut it or put on a time ranged from the difficulty of mak- 
is cate of a handful to pul such a limit of anywhere from two to five ing friends to the impossibility of 
plan in place- years. restarting her career as a manager 

Other employers have now ze- Outraged expatriates accuse em- with her inadequate command of 
roed in an such optional extras as plovers of prematurely burying the Fn gti^h — all of which sbe said ber 
hardship bonuses and housing al- notion of Irving abroad as a hard- husband's employer had little in- 
lowances. ship, cutting bad: not just on cash terest in bearing. 

Ia the past most expats annually outlays but on counseling as welL lh „ ... . . . 

got an additional sum equal to 10 “London is so closed France, ^S“!i3Si!lL£SSS!t 
percent to 15 percent of their safe- and I have been here so many ;i v 'nfn ? 

rics as a reward for their willing- times, that I thought it would be y ’ “ 1101 oast ' said * 
ness to five abroad. Some campa- easy to adjust," said the wife of a Housing allowances that typicai- 

“Instead, some of them arc now nies have recently raised that French oil company executive to- 
deducting it,” said Carlos Mestre, a percentage, but with the caudal ca- cently posted to London. 

Housing allowances Lhat typical- 
ly permitted expatriates to pay far 
more in rent and frequently to re- 

side in grander digs than they ever 
did at borne have also come under 

“Companies are looking at this 
more intefiigemly than just saying, 
*Of course, you can live wherever 
you choose while you are over- 
seas,’ ” said Liz Elston, director of 
Corporate Relocations, a London 
home- and school-finding compa- 

Additional reporting for this arti- 
cle was prorided by Jacques Neher in 
Paris. Steve Brull ui Tokyo and 
Brandon Mitchener in Frankfurt 


TuNday’aCtMliM ■ 

Tables Indude the nattonwfde prices up to 
the dosing do WaB Street and do not reflect, 
late trades elsewhere. Via The Associated Press 

Q Worth 

OW VM P6 MB* HWi LowUaeiiai'Q* 

4 *31? 

w- ^ g 

UWsf* SB 

HtatiLawaodC fv YMP6 1BPB 



otv yio re HU 

4 8 = 
’a l 2 


us c a 

m a is 


8, avenue Marie-Therfese 


sp B g 

l a e = 

b -38 ft i. 


w i 

jn j s jf i i 1 

- n 

>■» « 5 

uq a " 
W 3 S 

sa fl ■ 

us ei y 


Pte SB » “ 

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is ut n tt 

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P l«3 

S 73 B , 

Sfr = = 

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3* zsr i a a t 

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l ’.-W l 3.|| 

*p* 4 1 1 


i i * 3 1 


ma 2.CC a3 _ id 

■ n iS R g i 

[r 73 “ I 

3i iii 

Wo have the pleasure of inviting the shareholders to attend (he 
Annual General Meeting ol the Shareholders, to be held a the 
hercabovc registered office of the Company, on June 24, 1994 at 
3.00 p.m. 


1. Sobmlflslon of the r epo rt s of the Board of Directors 
and of the Auditor; 

2. Approval of the Statement of Assets and UatbBHIes 
as at March SI, 1994 and of the Statement of 
Operations foe the year ended MarchSI, 1994) 

L Allocation of the net results; 

4 Discharge to the Directors; 

5. Election or reelecdon of Directors and or the 

6. Miscellaneous- 

The shareholders are advised lhat no quorum for the items of the 
agenda is required, and that ihc decisions will be taken at a simple 
majority of the shares present or represented al the meeting. A 
shareholder may ad by proxy. 


Page 13 

Simint SpA 
Will Delay 
Share Issue 


MILAN — Simim SpA, an Ital- 
ian do tiring company eooirofled by 
the designer Giorgio Armani, said 
Tuesday it would not hold an ex- 
pected share issue until after April 
1996 because of tire recently an- 
nounced 20 billion fire (J12J nnT 
fion) safe of its UJS. operations. 

It also said Mr. Armani had re- 
nounced 56 billion lire of royalties 
that Snrini owed him. The money 
will instead be used to cower the 
company’s losses. 

Because of these new sources of 

cash, Simint said hs board had de- 
cided to postpone the 50 billion fire 
issue, which it called the “last and 
essential dement" of a restructur- 

Investor’s Europe 


DAX - 

FTSEiQQ Index 

ate-dt — —r- 

3200 — V — 

■ .53® — 

3106---- -V^h- 

4 F IX' a 

* MJ‘. ■ 




m — tm- 

2100. — W u 

■ ^TTSTaw-j* 

allocated S267 million more for Simint said last week that it 

ope. would sdl its Armani A/X operas 

j experts, however, are question- 
ing Unilever's strategy. Lex Schroevers. chairman SJ' 

S(£»X!r BCTdux ' “ d tJnj1cver siouJd fessssacK:is 

^ ^ ^ i* said Tuesday the loss 
would be 47 billion fee. 

, , The Armani stores, winch fea- 

I a /vinH- rare the designer’s least expensive 

lfUA vAHU L fine of casual dothing, were Si- 

mint’s first venture into retailing. It 

ctop, -« fft ^ - ssttist 

Ant8twdam : 

fVttikfurt *" 

Fhmkftnt "" 





hBan . 





Sources: Routers, 


Stock index ■ 

OAX . 


HEX • 


Genera] Index 






r t mjia 







1 ^ 12.00 






Prav. • % 
Close Change 
40735 -0^1 

■ 7,60830 . -0.06. 

■. 2,163-07 -1.28 

816.66 -0.53 ‘ 

t ,778.01 -1.21 

2,387.70 41^4 

3,009.40 -0.15 

327.06 -0.75 

1,194.00 +1.51 

2,037.15 -P.66 

1.892.59 -151 

438J24 *0£B 

979,33 -0.14 

Im cimcm ul HenU Tntwne 

Very briefly; 

• Crafito ItaSano SpA. the commercial bank recently sold by the 
government, said it would ask shareholders to approve an issue of as 
muds as 2 trillion lire (SI -23 billion) in new shares and bonds. 

• Vodafone Grotqt PLG, a British maker of cellular phones, said pretax 
profit rose 13 percent in its latest year, to £3633 millio n (5548 million). 

• Moody’s Investors Service Inc. said it had lowered its rating on the long- 
term debt of Banque National? de Paris amid concern about profitability. 

• Angfian Water PLC, one of Britain's 10 regional water-treatment and 
distribution companies, said it would shed as many as 900 jobs over the 
next two or three years in a bid to-ent costs. 

• Hungalu. the former state-owned Hungarian aluminum group, said that 
bauxite production fell 93 percent in 1993 but that its pretax loss 
narrowed to 586 nrillioa forint (S6 million) from 5 billion forint in 1991 
■ Semens AG said it had taken a 10 percent stake in Sodltl Rh&ttne de 
Partfcjpatfon i & de Gestion, a French holding company. 

• Ltrfthansa AG said its freight division would be managed as an 
independent private company beginning Jan. 1, 1 995. The airline's freight 
sector had sales of about 3 billion Deutsche marks (52 billion) last year. 

• Warsaw’s stock exchange said it would increase the number of its 
weekly sessions to four beginning July 1. 

• Spam’s central bank investigation into fraud by top managers of 
Banesto, or Banco Espahol de Credito SA, alleges that the managers hid 
the depth of the bank's financial troubles before authorities ousted the 
bank's board fete last year, according to the Spanish daily El Pais. 

Reuters, AFX, AFP, AP. Bloomberg 


| Socigtc Anonymc | 

Registered Office; Luxembourg - 2. Boulevard Royal 
R.C. Luxembourg B-B734 

Notice to Shareholders 

(against coupons marked I FI NT, the former name of the company) 

The annual genera) meeting of shareholders held on Junel. 1994 
resolved to pay a dividend of U.S-S 2-55 per preferred share and 
U.S.S 2.20 per ordinary share for the year ended December 31. 1993. 

Since an interim dividend of U-S.S 0.80 per preferred share and 
U.S.S 0.70 per ordinary share was paid on December 10, 1993, a final 
amount of U-S3 1.75 per preferred share and of U.S.S 1.50 per ordi- 
nary share has to be paid. - 

Such final dividend will be payable, subject to the laws and regulations 
applicable In each country, starting June 15. 1994, against surrender 
of coupon no. 12 IF] NT of the preferred share certificates and coupon 

no. 33 IRNToftha ordinary share certificates at the offices of the paying 
agents listed below. 

- in Luxembourg: Banque Internationale ft Luxembourg; 

- in Itaiy: all the leading banks; 

- in Switzerland: Credit Suisse, Banca Commercrale JfaJiana; 

- in France: Lazard Freres & Cie.; 

- in ttte Federal Republic of Germany: Commerzbank; 

- in Great Britain: S.G. Warburg & Co., Lazard Brothers & Co.; 

- In the Netherlands: Amstardam-Rotterdam Bank: 

- in Belgium: Banque Bruxefles Lambert 

The Principal Paying Agent 
Banque Internationale d Luxembourg 




Currency Management Corporation Plc 

Winchester House, 77 London Wall • London EC2U 5M> 
TcL: 071-382 9745 Fax.- Vri -382 9487 


24 Hour London Dealing Desk 
Competitive Rates & Daily Fax Sheet 
Call for further Information & brochure 


o 130+ software appBcations © 
Call London; 1 44+ (0) 71 231 3556 
for your guide and Signal price list. 

p tM a a j 

iii 3S ui 

tSS 0 

di fl 

Duff Forecasts and Market Myths for 1994 

Ihe I'S dollar win soar; deflation will continue: geld & commodiltcs 
wen l rise; Japan's cccnomy 4 stock market will be weak. You did 
KOI rccrilhat In FullerMoney- )heicc.ncx;]a$lie: Investment relief. 

3 !vt 

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Daewoo and Toyota 
Set Indian Venture 

Page 15 


bdia te' s . ijiyoia Moicir 
DCM i-«d- an Indian 

^mtberg Businas Sr*; 

<aiHw5 E ^ ~~ Da ^00 Corp. 
sad Tuesday u would male cars m 
India wuh Jam.iv t Ti 

Corp. and 


Daewoo, based in South Korea 
will cwn a 51 percent share in the 
venture, with DCM and Tovota 
owmng the remainder. 
said it would invest mere than 1 
bilk» rupees (S32 millionj m the 
first year. 

We propose to progressively 
manufacture a range of fuel-effi- 
cant, comfortable, spacious and 
sturdy passenger cars with contem- 
porary style and features j D 1,500 

to 2,000 cubic-centimeter capacity 
at an affordable price,” said Vivet 
Bharat Ram, vice chairman of the 
new venture. 

The partners unveiled a gasoline- 

To Bring In 


JAKARTA — Finance 
Minister Marie Muhammad 
said Tuesday that foreign 
bankas would help overhaul 
FT Bank Pembangunan Indo- 
nesia, the state-run bank 
known as Bapindo that is tech- 
nically bankrupt after a multi- 
miHion-doIIar credit fraud. 

Mr. Mar’ie also said there 
were 50 big debtors who were 
having problems repaying In- 
donesia's state banks. He did 
cot identify the debtors or in- 
dicate the size of their loans. 

“The Bapindo case is heavy 
and coraphc&ied.” Mr. Mar’ie 
said. “We need to maintain (Ik 
credibility of Bapindo and In- 
donesian banks in internation- 
al banking cuties.’' 

To do this, he said, u it is 
necessary to have intensive 
technical agastanw- from an 
international bank.” 

Four of Bapindo’s former 
directors are currently in jail 
awaiting trial in the case: 

Mr. Mafic said the govern- 
ment had held discussions 
with five foreign banks and 
would announce of an 
assistance agreement in the 
next few weeks. He did not 
name the banks. 

driven 1.560 cubic-centime ter 
model called Racer at a news con- 
ference. The venture plans to begin 
marketing cars in 18 months. The 
autos are to he made at an existing 
facility belonging to a DCM- 
ioycita joint venture in Surajpur in 
north cm India. 

. cUS new con, P a oy aims to nuke 
«5,0o0 to 20,000 cars m the fini 
year, gradually increasing to 50,000 
a >'«r. The first phase of the pro- 
ject is estitaaiad 10 cost 6 billion 
rupees. Some 25 percent to 30 per- 
cent of the parts will be made local- 
ly, and this proportion is to rise 

The size and price of Toyota’s 

stake and the name of the new 

company have yet to be deter- 
mined, said S. C. Awasthi. manag- 
ing director of DCM -Toyota and 
of the new company. 

India's car market, protected for 
several decades, has beeo thrown 
open to foreign automakers in the 
last two years. Several companies 
have set up joint ventures to make 
passenger cars. 

Tata Engineering ft Locomotive 
Co. has signed an agreement with 
Daimler Benz AG of Germany to 
make Mercedes Benz 190E cars, 
and Premier Automobile Ltd. has a 
venture with Peugeot SA of France. 

Hindustan Motors Ltd. is to 
make Opel Astras in collaboration 
with General Motors Corp., and 
Mahindra will make Chrysler’s 
Cherokee four-wheel vehicles. 

DCM-Toyota makes Toyota's 
Dyna range of light commercial ve- 
hicles. Toyota owns 18 percent of 
the venture, and DCM owns 55 
percent. The remaining 27 percent 
is pubfidy held. 

China Boom: A Two-Edged Sword 

By Michael Richardson 

International Herald Tribute 

SINGAPORE — The increasing depen- 
dence on China of expon-oriemed Pacific 
nations could backfire if Beijing does not 
remain on & steady expansion course, a sur- 
vey warned Tuesday. 

The Chinese economic boom has become 
the main engine of growth for countries in the 
Pacific region, according to a survey conduct- 
ed by a panel of economists commissioned by 
the Pacific Economic Cooperation Council. 

The survey cautioned, however, that pit- 
falls for the entire region lie in China’s dnTi- 
cult transition from a centralized system to 
one based on the market. 

As a result of the rapid expansion of Chi- 
na’s economy, imports grew more than 25 
percent in the last two years. In 1993, the 
country recorded its fini trade deficit in 
many years. 

With a growing share of its imports coming 
from other Pacific nations, China “plays a 
large part in their forecast of continued 
growth,” the economists said. “Even Austra- 
lia and the U.S. find China the fastest-grow- 
ing market of any size. With Europe still 
mired in recession and Japanese imports ei- 
ther stagnant or declining, dependence on 

China for growth of export markets is unlike- 
ly to be reduced very soon." 

But the panel of 20 economists, headed by 
Lawrence B. Krause, a professor at the Uni- 
versity of Cahfornia-San Diego, wanted (hat 
China faced a serious risk of either uncon- 
trolled growth and rampant inflation or ex- 
cessive economic austerity and slowdown. 
“There is much concern that an extreme can- 
not be avoided,” the economists said. 

The conned brings together government 
officials and leading business arid academic 
figures from 21 Pacific Rim economies. 

China’s top economic strategist, Zhu 
Rongji, spoke to that concern last week, when 
he told business leaders from Hoag Kong 
that China could sustain annual growth of 10 
percent for 10 years without seriously over- 

In their survey, the economists forecast 
average growth for the region of 42 percent 
after inflation in both 1994 and 1995, com- 
pared with 3.8 percent in 1993. 

Excluding the two largest economics, the 
United States and Japan, the weighted aver- 
age growth of the region was expected to be 
5.9 percent in 1994 and 5.8 percent in 1995, 
compared with S.9 percent in 1993. The 
group’s previous five annual surveys have 

come within half a percentage point of pre- 
dicting the actual growth rate. 

After adjustment for a vearlv inflation rate 
of around 9 percent, China's economy is 
forecast to expand by 10 percent in 1994. 

But Huang Fanzhang. rice president of the 
economic research center of China’s State 
Planning Commisstoa. said growth and infla- 
tion cotdd agro get out of fcmd as (hey did in 
1993. He said the central government had 
transferred decision-making to local govern- 
ments, but because the latter “warn to stimu- 
late their own areas, they tend to overdo it.” 

Moreover, Mr. Huang said, the old plan- 
ning system had not been fully dismantled 
nor had the market system matured, thus 
financial institutions are neither controlled 
by government nor restrained by markets, 
and excessive credit can be created. 

Mr. Krause warned that there was “a risk 
of serious macroeconomic miscalculation" in 
China. But if Beijing applied (he monetary 
brakes too hard, he said, it could lead to a 
drastic and unnecessary decline in economic 

“While not the desired outcome.” be said, 
“this may still occur because the central mon- 
etary instruments of China are new and un- 
tested .' 1 

Investors Asia 

Hong Kong 
Hang Seng 


Nikkei 225 

1994 -1994 


Bank of Japan Gives Bond Market a Jolt 


Hong Kong 


Hang Sang 







% ■’ 




Straits Times 


: 2L271.91 







Tokyo " 

Wkkai 225 


20.72a 65 


Koala Lumpur Composite . 









ComptwitB Stock 





Weighted Price 









Jakarta . 

Stock Index ■ 




New Zealand 

NZS&40 . 

2 ,121^8 








Sources: Reuters, AFP 

InteRanoruJ Hentd Tnbtnrc 

Very briefly: 

AFP Extel News 

TOKYO — The Bank of Japan 
switched to a neutral from an eas- 
ing stance in the cash market Tues- 
day. setting off heavy selling in the 
government bond market amid 
worries that the central bank might 
be moving to tighten credit 

Analysts said, however, that the 
market was overreacting and that 
the bank had shifted simply be- 
cause it had succeeded in lowering 

“The Bank of Japan has been 

injecting huge amounts into the 
cash market,*’ said Marshall 
Gitder, bond market analyst with 
Merrill Lynch Securities. 

“Now it has got what it wanted, 
it has moved to a more neutral 
stance," be said. “Having accom- 
plished its goal here, tine is no 
point in the BOJ continuing to in- 
ject cash into the system." 

The Bank of Japan had been 
holding an easier-mooey stance 
since early May. 

The shift, coming ahead of the 

Sega to Put Its Games on Cable TV 

CanpUedby Our Staff From Dapatdttr 

TOKYO — Sega Enterprises Ltd. said Tuesday it 
would soon launch joint ventures to distribute video- 
game software on cable television in both Japan and 
the United States. 

Subscribers to some cable networks in Japan would 
be able to receive the video-game maker’s software by 
cable and play the games on their television sets for 
3,000 yen ($28} a month, said Hiroyuki Mori, a 
spokesman for Sega. 

Its American affiliate; Sega Oranrad, plans to begin 
testing a similar service in 7,000 households in the 
United States tins month. 

Analysts said the immediate impact on Sega's busi- 
ness in Japan would be marginal because the number 
of cable television subscribers there is still s malL They 
foresee more immediate growth potential in Scga's 
business is the United States. 

Sega Channel is a joint venture with Time Warner 

Entertainment Co., a unit of Time Warner Inc., and 
Tele-Communications Inc. 

The venture in Japan, tentatively called Sega Digital 
Communications, will start in Sqnember, and Sega 
hopes to have 20,000 subscribers at the end of its first 
year, the company spokesman said. 

Sega Digital will be owned 35 percent by Sega, 16 
percent by the software developer CSK Corp., 13 
percent each by the electrical firm Kandenko Co„ 
Sumitomo Corp. and Itochu Corp., and 5 percent each 
by Nissho Iwai Corp. and Mitsubishi Corp. 

The new finn would make about 30 software titles 
available each month to its viewers through cable 

“This joint venture will also be set up with the aim 
of establishing the foundation for multimedia business 
in Japan,” the company said. A government advisory 
panel proposed in May that every household in Japan 
be connected to a nationwide optical fiber network by 
2010. (AP, Reuters j 

release Friday of the bank's quar- 
terly Tfinkan survey on the econo- 
my. triggered speculation that it 
might be moving to tighten rates 
now that preliminary results of the 
survey art at hand. ' 

But analysts said that even with 
the move toward a neutral stance, 
the unsecured cash rate held steady 
for the day, indicating the success 
of the Bank of Japan’s policy. 

“If short-term rates were rising, 
there would be a need for the BOJ 
to iiyect additional funds into the 
system.” one economist said, “but 
they are not, so it comes as little 
surprise that the BOJ shifted its 
stance after tins period of lime.” 

Japanese government bond 
prices fell sharply on the move by 
the central bank,' with the yield on 
the bellwether No. 164 series issue 

dosing at 433 percent, up from 
4.18 percent Monday. 

One bond dealer, however, said, 
“ After this drop I expect the BOJ to 
crane out tomorrow with a more 
generous stance;” 

The BOTsTankan survey is fore- 
cast to show the diffusion index of 
the manufacturing sector at be- 
tween minus 52 and minus 54 
points, economists said. 

This will represent only' a mar- 
ginal improvement from the level 
of minus 56 when the last Tankan 
was compiled in November. 

In the past, the Bank of Japan 
has acted promptly to ease mone- 
tary policy even with only prelimi- 
nary results from the Tankan sur- 
vey to hand, if the survey has 
signaled that the economy was in 
worse condition than expected. 

• Standard & Poor’s Crap, is reviewing fra posable downgrades the A-l 
rating on commercial paper of Mxtss Fudosan Co. and its Mitsui Fudosan 
(New York) Inc. unit as wdl as the AA rating on senior long-term debt of 
Mitsubishi Estate Co, and its MEC Finance USA Inc. subsidiary because 
of weak market conditions. 

• Moody’s Investors Service loo, dung large nonperf raining loans and 
asset weakness, said it was considering lowering the Aa3 rating on S23 
billion of debt of Industrial Bank of Japan Ltd. 

■ Kyocera Corp. said it would mote than triple its capacity to produce 
color liquid-crystal displays, to 50,000 units a month, by March 1995. 

• Vietnam’s prime minister, Vo Van Kiet, begins a tour of former Soviet 
republics Wednesday with a visit to Ukraine, to seek deals involving 
military equipment and commodities such as coffee and coconuts. 

• Japan’s II dty banks posted a JJ) percent decline in loans outstanding 
in May, compared with a year earlier, the Federation of Bankers Associa- 
tions of Japan said, as corporate demand for funds remained weak. 

■ The Ptafippiiies reached a pact with a private telecommunications 
consortium on the launch of the country's first satellite by 1996. 

• CRA Ltd. said its chief executive, John Ralph, would retire from that 
post June 24 and was expected to be named chairman, succeeding John 
Uhrig, at the end of 1995. 

AFX. Knighx-Ritkkr. AFP. Bloomberg 

Fujitsu line Aimed at Internet Users 

Ccnquled by Our Sufi From Oapaidta 

TOKYO — Fujitsu Ltd. announced plans Tues- 
day to market services and software products 
aimed at users of Internet, a worldwide group of 
interlinked computer networks. 

Among the products are a modified version of 
software developed by WAJS Inc. of the United 
States that makes possible keyword searches and 
retrieval of multimedia information through Inter- 
net, the company said. 

Separately, in Brussels, the European Commis- 
sion said it expected to rule favorably on a planned 
joint venture of Fujitsu and Advanced Mkxo De- 
vices Inc., an American semiconductor maker, 
after an antitrust review. 

The venture plans to license and produce erasable 
programmable memory chips, or EPROMs. The 
conmrissiofl said it found the market fra such hems 
in the European Union was growing rapidly and 
being entered by other cfaipmakers. (AFP, AFX) 

CinC Prc^t Roars Ahead 

Bloomberg Business News 

BEIJING — China Internation- 
al Trust ft Investment Corp» a 
state-run investment concern, post- 
ed 1993 profit of 335 billion yuan 
($388 miOionX almost nine times 
its 1992 profit of 380 million yuan. 
The company attributed the in- 
crease to a bigger contribution 
from overseas subsidiaries and 

stronger d rauesijc managemen t 

- iTt . 



•J J p 

m t.i 

DGZ's concentration on its core busi- 
nesses again generated good results in 1 993. 
After completing its temporary central bank 
role for eastern Germany's Sparkassen, DGZ 
returned fully to its specialized wholesale 

To fund its growing lending operations - 
especially the financing of international 
public-sector infrastructure projects - the 
bank again strengthened its refinancing 
capacity. Resourcefulness, customized 

Business Year 1993 


banking activities: lending, money market 
operations, forex transactions, and securities 

A central institution of Germany's Savings 
Banks Organization, the country's largest 
banking sector. DGZ expanded business with 

counselling, and rapid decision-making are 
hallmarks of DGZ service. 

As part of its highly focused service 
potential, DGZ provides comprehensive 
Eurobanking facilities through branches in 
Berlin and Luxembourg as well as a subsidiary 
in Luxembourg. Results achieved so far in 

. * ■.*: :;r 

: - '■ i* 

- * j" 


corporations, banks, institutional investors, 
as well as governments and public-sector 


1994 point to another successful year. 

The 1993 annual report is available upon 

1 '■ a 

. V V. 

financial Highlights (DM million) 








?. : '? 

Total Aswts ; 









’ i 1 ** til 

. Due from iBanb : -: 

- ' Rorpivables front Non-Bank Clients 


• * 

J 'T -T mf 


' ' Debentures and Bonds ; 




- 1; 











Jr J. <J«” 

( ■’1 'll ‘ 1 

Own Debentures in Circulation „ . . . * 


irtd Reserves 1,535 





'■'?4 :: '■ 

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Mi'Se" C^ie^.Sto«!^.!^.9i«!«.i 



■ 412 

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ParwiripJ and other Expenses . - : j, 




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- -j Ji 

Tim** '.*• C" MJ ' 9 

Deutsche Girozentrale 
•Deutsche Kommunalbank- 

Frank fart/ Berlin ■ 



; lt ,j 5i 1j.« m 90 . 0-101*9 Bnta. t*J *301 «R-0. *»* A25V2TO. UBWMuq 

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OOI 800-777-1111 

Austria t 




Barbados A 


Batglum + 

07B-1 1 -OOI 4 

Belao (Hotel) 


Belize (PTT pay phc-nesl a 


Bermuda V 

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British Virgin Wards A 


Bulgaria A 


Canada — 




Colombia - English 


Colombia - Spanish 


Co«a Rico * 


Cyprus +Q 

080- *00-01 

Cxseh Ragubfic +■ 


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Dominican Republic A 




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Egypt +ii 


Finland + 


France + 


Germany + 


Greece + 


Ouotemolo + 


Honduras A 

001-800- 121 MO 

Hungary V+ 


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Israel + 


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With Sprint's Wo rid Traveler FONCARDT an English-speaking 
operator is as close a; the nearest phone. Simply dial the Access 
Number lor l he country you’re in. Then enjoy Sprint's low inlernational 
rales on every -rj!l , c-u make, to every piece you cal'. And if you live 
outside the U £ . all your calls are automatical!, billed to a major 
credit card. It’s tlior easy. And that fast Now mat's language you can 

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Access Number :-r call collect to ihe U5- ot 
4(r--390-9Cia3 In rhe U $ . call I -S00- 6^-3643. WotldCupUSAM tp 

Monaco + 

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Paraguay 4c 


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Portugal + 

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Romania +C 
Rumm +U 

Russia (Moscow) + 

San Marmo + 

Saudi Arabia 

South Africa + 

St Luria A 
Si. lucia 
Sweden + 

Switzerland + 

Trinidad & Tobago o 
Turkey + 

Urn led Arab Emirates + 
United Kingdom {Mercury} 
United Kingdom {BD 
United Kingdom A 

U.S. Virgin blonde - 
Uruguay w> 

Vatican CJty + 

Venezuela - English 
Venerueta - Spanish 

0800-01 15 
95-830-877 -BOO 

060022-91 19 



800 - 19-877 


008-1.2 -£00 

OOI 0-480-0 II 5 

1 - 800 - 877-8000 
01 - 800-0877 




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900 - 99-0013 


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This list compiled by the AP. consists ot the 1,000 
most traded securities in terms of dollar value. It Is 
updated twice a year. 

12 Month 
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Dm Yld pe 100s High LowLntmtOroe 



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— 1 12 ABC Roil 
_ 15 ABTBId 

MV. 12’* ACCCp 
It 5 ACSEni 
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44 KHADC5 
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15 l?’.iAKSW« 

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77% 13 Acme Mel 
15% 7%AOQCLb 
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72% 4%AdvPro 
17% 5 AOvTiSS 

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38% 21 AdvontBs J4 

15 mAgncvR 
li% T’AAgnlcog 
16% TWAgoum 
14 V a IWAlfMem 

21 i2’- Aiunrec 

23 V* law An? ort' 

1»V* 9ViA}dlas 
34% 13% Aldus 

UW 23 A lex Bid 

19% 6’AAnasR 
3'A IVgAllAJcm 

14 7%AlianPh 

16 T/tAlnScirt" 
aw 14 aiiohIoo 

74 'a 1% Atonal 
25% M AJofloBta 
39'* 16'* Ahnro 
24 Vi 9W Atiron s 
92 27%AmerOn Jll 
30W2'WABnkr 71 
55%13%Aa«VOV .14 
33 (OWACCJottH -74 
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34'A 25V. AGrwl s 

24 V] bWAHIttiCPS 


17 W 6W A/AedE 

22 14'ii Am/lttSol 

30'/, 16% APwrCv s 
73 A. IS’iAmResid 
39w 72V'. AmSuor 
27 17% AmTole 

14V. 9W ATravel 
76** * AmerCm 
26W 16’* Amled 
53 31 Armen 

15 S Amrions 
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14W 11 WAJVtiBcp 
(7V. WlvAiKtuSm 
39% !»■* Andrew t 
2U. 13 Andros 

aw law Amec 
54% 22 Applec M 

27V. 1JI* ApISou S .02 
25>4 10* Apfebea s .04 

25 l3HApaDoH 

33 BWApdlnovS 
52 24 W Ad DM! S 

21 v* iSVi ArocrDro j« 

M 12W Artwrm 

19 W'AArOiCm 

35% 26V. AruOGP 1.14 

30 13V. Argosy 

15V. SWAJVBest .04 
21 V* It Armor .64 

SVi 14 V. Arnold s m 

74V, SWArtsfl 
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44 2CF* ASPdTI 

34V. IB AidC/nA 
33 v* P^AsdCmB 

20 w 11 Asrecs 
34 1 /* 27'* AstoriaF 
38Vi 24 W Arise Air 
27% lOWArmd s 
2i% 16W AuBor 
9>'i. 4W AurnSv 
14W 4WAusoe« 

41V. 37 AotmU' 
29V. 13H AUlClol S 

31 16 AvidTcn 


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_ 417 law 184* 18% — % 

... 15 3*1 ant » s'* - 

£ 9 1432 16% 1A IA — % 

_ _ 516 14W 14 14 — ft 

_ 34 145 »•* 3BW 3HW -V* 

_ 31 7146 40W 39W « —ft 

_ 3B9 12% 11% 12 — « 

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„ 15 40 7Wu 

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SJ 7 B 9h «% »h " A 

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„ _ 5W 5 5W 

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' 18 731 35W 34W 33 t1» 

17 1BS3 13W 13 13 V.— iru 

143 11% lIVi 11W *VS 

74 13 17% 13 -% 

853 3V, 3 3W 

570 55W 55% S5W -% 
_ _. 311 12%dl3 13 W — VV 

1J 13 907 MV. 77V. 22V. 

_ 33 84 J 7% 17 7Vt — W 

„ 33 1994 277/1, JAW Z 6% — % 

16 17 7S3 J5W 24% 24% — W 

_ 32 980 13 12% 17% — W 

_ 13 1311 2% Wj 3"^— V« 

_ _. 890 10% ID 10VC — Va 

_ 15 338 11% lIVi Ui7jj— VI, 

2J "* 323 26 W 2SJ* 25% — W 

_ 9 244 16 1 '. 1SW 15% — W, 

.. _ 124 7% 2% 2% -. 

_ 208 13 17% 13% -% 

26 9422 33 ’A 32 32 —2 

_ 14 101 15V, 14% 15% *% 
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13 B 7K 27% 22 22% - 

1.0 43 18 1SW 15% ISVi _ 

1J 20 J00 1SW 15 1SW -Vi 

.. 32 1 51 70 1? 19% -% 

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_ 11 644 Tw TV. 7% — % 

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.. ... 198 15' i 15 15 - 

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_ 14 7936 45% 44% 44% — > 

20 1AA 8% 
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.. 29 634 39 W 38 19 

._ B 219 15% 14% 14% — % 

.. _ 1553 25' . 24% 24% — % 

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J ' ' ‘ ' 

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4.1 6 466 38 !7W 28 — 

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A 10 481 10% 10% 10% - 

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_ _ 1951 31% 33% 33% _ 

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3 21 7075 52 Vi 51 S3 - W 

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30% 9 BA/IC WI s 
27 V. 15 BWIP 
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25% 15% Baker J 

24 lOHBalvCm 

45% IBWancGaiiC 
24% 1 7% Bonciec 
70% 1 1 WBXSouln 
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26% >3 BanvnSv 

? B 72li Barer/ 

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Hntl Ldn 2rod. 


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20 14 corouslr 
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25 lQ%CaSArps 

34 9 CaslnoQS 

27% /WCaSiWoBS 
25 7V. Cosite 5 

19% 9 CorhSfr 
24% 9%CanCn5 
19 13 Ofadon 
24% 23 Celestial 
34% »V.QrllPro 
20% SWCdlSCr 
48% 346jQHCmA 
26'AU CeiCmPR 
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24% IJV.CwifCd 
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25 17 OriOnPs 
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19 B Oi«os 5 
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7% 3%Chi«Tc 
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21% 4%QimmdS 
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34% 24% Om ai 
15 8% Dr con 

44% 15%Drrul 
40 V. 20% CISCO 1 
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42 21 CstHHh 
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22% 16 CofleX'P 
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34% 17 Ctmoir 
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41 1211 50% 
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30 1259 32 
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Tuesday’s Closing 

Tables include the nationwide prices up to 
the closing on Wall Street and do not reflect 
late trades elsewhere. Wa The Associated Press 

12 Month 
IjnhLgg 5»c* 

On/ YM PE lift High Low Latest Ch oc 

9ft 8 AtM5fr 
37 16WALC 
11 8ftAMIm1n 
lVu WAM in wt 
14ft 0WAMC 




U Ift ARV Hid Z * 

26% 22 ARM F Bf 2J8 9.9 
7ft. Ift. ASR J3011.9 -. 

74% 61 ft ATT Fd 2.71 P 4.0 ... 
Bft 3%ACkOxn _ 17 

5 3%AcmoU „ 

3ft, IftAOIon ... 18 

6% 4 AdmRvc >. 14 

,6V* JftAdvFIn _ 20 

15% PWAavMaq 
.5% ViAavMeaT ». ... 

10% IvyAdMdpf _ 

5% 2ft AdvPhol _ 

3% 2V*A6nxan _ 6 

16% J*-, Airwai 
4% l>/„ Aircoa .. 5a 

7ft 5%Aiomca _ IB 

5% s AlertCin - _. 

ib% it AHaoonni.44 7J ... 
17% 4>Al!ORVl ... j 

11% SWabouH „ 14 

bft J Aionain _ 

12% 4%AlpihGr -. ... 

ift WA/naxGwf _ ... 

7% 4% Arrvary ._ _ 

I'/., WAmhltn _ _ 

14 lOWAFstPJ 1JS 14.1 _. 

21% 17 AFsJRT 150 BJ _. 
75W IBft AflkCT 132 6.1 8 

52 26ft 30 A 13 

8% 2% AmEco i _ _ 

1‘«/, i IWAEipT .. 

14'., 3ft AIM 84 1.44*40.4 8 

16% 13ftAIM85 1.44 9J 10 
14% 1 1 % AIM B6 n AOc 4.9 10 

15 rift AIM 80 n J5e J.« 11 

47, 31ft Alirocl l.osc 2.4 15 
lewii’iAmuy* iaa 4 a <b 
22ftt4ftAMscA J* 33 70 
14ft AmPag n — 

«% 49, ARElnv n .90 1 1.6 _. 

15, 9 AEKfr IJO ISA i 

0V> 3’iASdE ... ._ 

4ft %i AmShrn 

13% 7%Amaol _ X 

2ft WArnptfwt _ _ 

s5% fWAiut-ia ... 88 

15% %AnaP™- It 30 c ._ I 
6ft 3ft An unco - 16 

6 Arrow 

12' 1 4%Amym 

4% JftAStTTjllC 

J2ft Ift.Aforf 

3"/i» 1 AtlOiwT 
18% n. Audvax 
4% ftiAudra 

.056 7 13 

„ 7 

SW Bft - % 
Mft 30% - V, 
10% 11 -% 
1% 1V4 -V* 
lift 1126 „ 

23% 23ft —V, 
3% J% -ft 
4% 4W —ft 
24% 24k. _ 

lftu 1'Vu _ 
68 68% _ 
AH 6% —ft 
3ft 3% *"* 

fi p-"“ 
1?% 12 *% 
i'N tyu -j»„ 
8% 8ft —ft 
JTi 2ft — % 
2% 2ft +% 
Ift 9 *% 

2ft Ift '■/. 
Aft 6ft — '* 

ift 5ft — % 
9ft 9W _ 
4Vu 4’,i * Vi, 
4ft 5 

J, H - 

6 6% » ft 

ft 'Vu ... 

II II -ft 
17ft 17ft — % 
21ft 31% -W 
S1V, 42% -% 
3% 3ft —ft 

l*/4 1*/S— J/|| 

liit 1% 

12". l2ft — % 
lift lift ... 
41 41 - % 

171’. 18 —ft 

X MW _ 

0% Bft — % 
,61i 6ft —ft 
10 10 —ft 

4 4 ,■/, 

% ft -ft 

7 Vi 7% - ft 

. W % -ft 
17ft 17%— 1% 
l"/i. l«/» _ 

6V, 4W —V. 

S 9ft — % 
7ft — 1i 
5’.i 5 4 —Vi 
2ft 2%— 1/„ 
4>V« 4>«V, 

6ft 6ft 

9% 4 ' Aurora 


Z fi 

5% J%B84jO 
P'4 15WBAT & 

Sir i* 

24V* 19 BodgrM 

At* 3i - 
_ IJ 
*a 34 14 
.73 3.2 18 

11% a% Baker 
5ft 3ft Ba law 
J3% UftPanFd 1.910 BJ 
I4ft lOftBanstrg 
I*: V.Bu jFrqn _ _ 

25ft21ftBTcv7Wnl.n 8 A 
26%21%BT cv7% 1.90 14 

% VaBanyHI 
2%! lVuBonynSh _. 

25 11 . (6% Scmwi .lie J 
76 Vi Id’-* BarrLh _ 

21 7ftBorvRG _ - 

ISli lO’-ft BoyMea JO U 
4'Vi, 2 : Vu BGVOU „ _ 

3*ft 29% B'SMRK n 2.01 4.1 

3V|, I BWmac 
2SW15 BenOTE 
8% tWBonEyc - 

104 62%0crgCa lOOe 23 
lft.’i 6% BOlaWi s 
)Vu v,,BcmCt> __ 

23% JI ft BHlkMt J2r 1J 
19% 10 BIOR A 
3% 1 Bmonm 

3 S'i l! '‘ilSfli^n 1.05 9.0 

J9B 6A 

?2° H 

J9 6-S 
2.0Se 11 

JD 23 

40 w 

Z if 



z fi 


53 . 36WBIOlr_ 
37% IJHBiounta 

16W 13%BO*fip 

12V. 8"]8awVaJ ... _ 

22% 19 aawriA JJ 17 IS 

S% 1ft Bawmr 

»w ltftBowrje JO M 10 

9% THBrSORE M 6.7 71 

17V| 7ftBrar* 12 1.4 17 

3' Vi, "leronQyw .„ 

14% 0%Bncng 1J4 7J — 

W„ 1 Bumon _ 4 

33% 7% Stnn s M J 30 

.X 3ii. 

513 13 
0? 77 

H 29ft 
197 7Vl 
52 SVi 
*39 21% 
7 13% 
17 % 

280 22% 
33 22% 
31 %, 

69 1ft 
I 20% 
31 17ft 

6 16ft 
U TVu 
U 33 
468 l*n 
24 73ft 
28 7’.* 

8 89ft 
1M 7% 
16 V* 
4 21% 
56 17ft 


41 11% 

i3 lift 

24 12% 
64 40% 
40 U 78 V. 
05 ST’A 
21 IJfi 
42 I1V« 
2 19% 
25* TV,* 
U 22 
400 9% 

78 16 
3 3’.* 

17 14'.. 
79 1% 

175 36% 

.3 3 — u„ 


79 W 99% -ft 


S’-'i SVi _ 
21 ft 21 % ■>% 
IJft (3ft - W 
ft ft -Vu 
22ft jr/u —9 m 
aw 22% — w 

ti! «w — IA, 
1ft Ift z 
MW MW -. 
17ft 17ft _ 
20% 21% -ft 
16% 16ft -ft 
3ft W. — '.* 
32ft X. - % 
1% iVi — Vi* 
23ft 23% -% 
TV* 7V] —V* 

89 B9W - w 

7 7% ... 

ft % -v„ 
21% 21 ’.i „ 

16% 16ft — % 
liii IVi.— 

2% 2% - ft 
lift 11% -ft 
»J ts 

12ft 12ft -C. 
17 13% -ft 

40% ®ft —ft 
27V, 28% - % 
36V* 37V* - Ift 
13ft 12% —ft 
lift lift —ft 

19% 19ft _ 
3% 3% — % 
21ft 21% — l* 
9ft 9ft —V* 
15% 15% 

3V, 3V, _. 

14 14ft _ 
IH Ift -Vu 
26ft 26V, — % 








I 1 '.. 






4ft a I Fin 
4 CMJCs 
Hi. Canon 

10 CMBtca 


1 43 


















» 'wl 











IS* - 



1 13 











IW a 

• Vu 





l'/u - 





47% . 










_. H2D 



1% — % 







• w 





17% . 



H J 






— % 

12 Month 
High low S»P 

Diu nd PE 100s High LgrtAWOrg 

> CaoRiSn 
M'i Carmel 
78ft 63 CaroP pf 
14% 9%caringtn 
’, v„Cnacn 
7% 3ft Cason ot 
20’/! 12 Casite/T 
2t 2?ftCasFd 
12% *v* CalalLt 
17 eftCavaiHi 
S% 4’,.CenlTcn 
1% v,,C«firTc wt 

17 V, 14%S^I° 

’K £8SR» 

SJ-, ZftOlOevA 

34% li ChP^n 
a IS ChrtMed 
14ft 7%ChtPwr 
30% 1* WQwyStt i 
34% 25% CTliRv 
32‘ i 751. Crtlinl pf 
I k JViQilte 
IS’* SWOrcaPh 
20% 3>ai«d 
9 6V.CTlFn 
S% 6**ai,zlnc 
5ft v u Oin>cp 
0% 6 CoaiiO 
aft 2%coondm 
10% 9 CobcnStr 
aw lauconu 

24ft 16". ColAo pfA 

34% tftCollAHpl 
7% li Col Dam 

lov* TiiWet 
17 IOW Cam fry: 

7% bWCmciAsTn 
2r* I2i* Corn pi rV 

1ft ftCmptrc 

10% S’ .CorcOF 

10% 6%ConcF B 
16% 13 CrtiT om 
11 7%ConiMJl 
XV. 5 Convrsn I 
9 7 CnvsfE 

11% 9 Cooley 
3'.i IftCorr/C- n 
lift 6 CC8CS(I/I 
9. *H Court’d 
23ft 12'.*CmCP B 
Jlftll CwnCr 
JBft 20 W Cry^tOil 
7 3ft lBWCUtjiC 
lift 13 Curtcc 
3"u 2 ft Cu sima 

4% WCvcamn 

Hi 1'i.Dl ind 
5 JftDRCA 
3ft IWDakafan 
3 V* Dai: 01 wl 
8% 6 DanlHd 
.£% I'AiOOtamt 
10ft 41iDalaTarr 
r% 4 Dovsrr 
f lv H Davbl wt 
8% S'-.Daxar 
12% (ViDnwal 
Xft JS'.iMkOD 
-ft PftDavnE 
S'/. 2>v>, DWa A 
5ft 2%r “ 

20 11% lift 

.48 2J 17 

1.«a tt - 
.08 .6 12 

.11 & 11 
_ 22 
1.20a 4J 10 

- 14 

J68 7?i Z 
34 I A 70 
730 1CU ... 

M j7b 

.14e 2lb Z 

ts«.; z 
'I'2 -w 


5ft -ft 

8% -. 
7V, -ft 

B’.J — % 
a% — w 
14 + v. 

16V. -% 
28ft — % 
17% _ 

2S% .ft 
Sft -ft 
9ft —ft 
7% -v. 

' !%-« 
38% +% 
7, — 

7ft — ’.* 

2 P. 

35 10 

15 14% 

m xarti 


5ft TftDiOoB 
3% I '..Dio Icon 
.*% 2<ViiD«.ICT 
19% AftDlmarHs 
10 lftDiodei 


9V. 4ftOtanTlc 
21ft 14%Do nelly 

| p ^S8» 

lift 9'..DrylNr 
.5% iwpucam 
lift « Buotoi 
4 V.ECl Int 
21% 14%EagiFn 
l?% iifttsmco 
40%32%EwiHFBf 1 



aw 7 Eatev 
47'. 27ft Elan 
32% Iff’-'iEIgn «vt 
36% 20% Elan an 
9% 6WEldartX> 

37i |<v, EieChm 
Bft JftEftlnor 
9% BftElcwtn 
3lW24ftENSCpt I 
>7 QftENSCOwl 
(3% SWEnaeK 
2] ft 7%EiuaB; 

_ ~ 360 1ft 

74ft nft Earns* 
16% 13V, EnGihl 
17ft 10% Et 

17% lift El 

IBft 9 cquiMII 
Bft Jft.ItCflan 
.?% ’,«Eu»Fn 
lift * EtiLvS 
l6V* 7 EtiLav 
I'V’w %Evrjpn/J 
II 15%ExcM 
l'Vu '(..EuOLA 
31/u IftFPA 

Fft 4 Fcolflr 

>5 7WFaKOll 
37% 10% FanTW 
19% Uftflnftjl 
14ft 9 FlAuM 
7 V. 4%FiCrdrl 
10% 8% Riser 

B*,»| K 

34% JiwRoHck 
70’.. RuKc 
15% U Foccrm 
ft ftFeriPiwi 
8% 5'4FrKAdvn 
Bft 4V*FrKRE/k 
JA. 3 FiUel n 
5ft 2%! FrkSLd n 
2 ViiFrkSB wt 

9% 3% FreqEl 
9% 5ftFresertu» 
4% JWFrieam 

2J0 15J 
l^o 14.4 
160 14 
.Me 49 

J8e 4.0 
J04 3.4 

J2 1.9 

3jg 4.3 

,166 ll5 
.99 9.4 

,1D 1 A 

AS 10A 
JO 9J 
40 e.t 

8 — % 
O’ 1 

34’. -W 
1 S1% -% 
1 28, -% 
i t -'.i 
• 3% 

3"u - 

i 1 ', ,. 

' M'i -ft 
1 15% —W 
B% — % 
11 — 
16% -ft 
1 15% — % 
> 11% .. 
13% —Vi 

13% „ 

2ft — % 



3% 1% - Vi 
S% 5% ... 

4% 4% -ft, 

l; Month 
H.qn low 5roc> 


dim Yla pe IPOs won LowLaesiOrge 

17V. 12V:Pracns J4P 1.7 19 P 14».i 13 14 — %. 


13% 7WGanSCO 
18% BWOOlxOll 
7% 2%GamaB 
36% 73 Goran 
6% T'.'uGcvlCn 
5% lWGavtCwl 
18V. BftGelmSci 
I'",, '{i.GnAuta 
4'v„ lViGnEmo 

3V. VuGenijlndt 
10!* 6V,GnMu7 
'/ p VuGenisco 
13V* BHGervDT 
27% 20 GlartfFd 
9 jV.GibVTCR 
19% 15ft Giorttl 


14% 54.0)001 if* 

3% 1 % Go Video 
IV* HGoVdwt 
17ft BftGWStorn 
1 ■Vi.GJdnd 

is 6%GhSam6 

14% lOWGraham 
3% I r.Grang a 
7W 4V*Grenm 
7 4v,GmT»i n 
275* S GrorUte 
33% 13WGrtirnec 
5% "JiGrdnB 
4V* 2%GHCdaa 
3V. 2%t .._. 

5V. aft.GullL 
M _ 

1% %HfkMjw» 
9 6% Hal 1 tax 
9V. 6%HalEP 
3% lWHallRlY 


7% i’l.aSSar 

*r _ ' 

.10 1.6 13 
JQg 3.5 8 

Z 17 

23** — *5 




3'Yv -Vu 

uv" ♦« 



S rVuHarfyn 
13V, 5% Harold 
JIV, iftHurvuid 
Hu v.Hcrvtjy 
5% 3% Ha sowt 
1 9ft tftHirnMors 

3’., 1'VuHlihAm 
14ft ID'.iHearnnd 
14V. 9 HuiCO 
0 aWHeinWr 

S 14 

% He' 

imR _ 



fjiS . 

22 % 10 % 


14% 9 HOOOHI 
(BW OWHavnEn 
33' v, 23V, Howl In 
10 5%HoWT4* 

7ft 4v„ ICH 


12% 7%IGI 
4W, 1 Widenttu 


a 2 S , i»r*** 

JO £2 23 

1A0 14 13 

a t3 : 

51* sv. 
low 10% 

lift Aftincyien 
11% fftine/Mkl 
.1% WlrtDB 
’<}* 9% insrron 
25% 6%/nTPfcTTT 


“% JvlinFhbM wt 
6!* 2Vi, IrtFrYwf 
13% /ftirdLoiTY 

70 <3 1 

Jit 90 

Z 20 

1 ” ,s 



r/,, InfnY wt 
1%. VuintMovle 

7ft 3ft lnl Mur 

4% IVilntPwr _ . 

ft 3 5i5^ z !! “S 

ft S%!3RW - - * •« 

,r% 4WinK(GC 
ff* HlntrsyStm 
18V, 10ft imp tv g .126 _ _ 

2"fi. T/uinvIn* ... 

XWlAftlvaffCB .06 3 |4 

10% BHJalaten _ _ 

lift 4ft Jar Boil _ _ 

ri» WJetrwdc . ... 71 

11 Jftjonelnt 30 ill . 

3 * 1 % JoncsPi _ „ 

ii ft 7a juprta? _ 

ift z = 

^insssf? ■ l 8 b E ! s 

>2'.. J'/.KCITWV JO 1.9 11 

33% 6HKetvGG JO 10.0 62 

15’.* 9WKo9erng _ X 

B’-i 3’.. KovEpa - 12 

5% 3HK4WV ... 13 

23% lAWKirey _ 24 

10% JliKOWs _ 36 


A ittm 

a 4%LXBBton 
2% %La8crg 
72% oftLoncar 
17% i4’..Lonaaur 
4'.’. DftLndtPc 
lift 55* Larin 
9ft SwLaser 
7W 2%LsrTech 
2 VuLirTc wt 

9% 7% Lauren 

_ 31 

9% ift LazKap 
r»i vwLeoThFr 
3% iftaLeefnr 
9*, SViLBEurwi 



,3 4’ALchYen ' 


2 T$i 

Ski JWLorlCo 

6.7 -. 

4% iS 

7ft r% 
1% 1% 
16% 16 
5% 15* 
17% 17 
9% 9% 

6% 5% 

19* ift! 
10% ID 

S& 43ft 

l ft 

4% 4% 

34 ft 36% 
10% 10% 
8% .8 
13% l3'A 
SW 6% 
4% 4% 

19% N*i 
10% 10% 
4 ’m 4% 

9% 9»,i 

4% S% 

r- j] % 

14’,* 14% 

ft ^ 

5% SH 
4V4 4V* 

'ft. 'Vu 
2i« 9% 

8% 8% 
4% 4% 

l-Vu Ift. 


2S% 35% 
2D lSI* 

W, %, 
4-Vu 4JU 



12 Month Lfl* sroo. 

aw rid PE lops LitvLrtrCTrge 

16% 9 Lump* 
15V* BV.Lurta 
26 ft 71 LvndrtC 

4'.i 2'*(WC ShD - - 

1% HMIPPr .. _ 

7W 5ft MSA 40 8.0 _ 

'ft. HMSR .. 4 

15% llWMacNSc M 4.8 16 
X%25’.MeP5 IJ4 64 9 

12 5 MomHlv _ 8 

3 . I Marhon __ -.53 

ISVi 17V. MaisHEn J3a 6.0 
4% 3'*Matec _ - 

<4 Vi 22% Mu » am _ _. 

10% SWMCRac A JS 4-6 B 
16'* VHMedcK _ _ _ 

14',’. SHMcdevo JOo 2J J 
Jl% 19HMealo .44 1.6 27 

, ft s i ! S:aSS& D0 z i 

l%M^ e .12b 3.1 64 

5% 3%A*pm _ 

7% 2%Mffn)Hlrr P 

17%14%MrOTGa .15e .9 11 

. . fiMrrPH . 

6% ZftMLHKwt 
5ft JWMLDMpw 
13ft 7%Mermkc 
16% 10% MetPro 

^ VM8& 

1 i% 1$ 


11% 9V*MmnTr2 


3 I WMoronF 

3H 2 MSJYpWf 
6% 5V*M5 JfoWt 
11% BftMunltn 
11% iftMunwt 

1 5% 11V* ABunAzn 


5% 2%NVRwf 




IJ% 4%9" “ 

12% 39*B 

HS,!:S 8 f 



1 1: Men*! 

Hjjtmv Stocfc 


Ply Ylfl PE Kts Ktfl 


J6b 73 
M 13 

12% 12% - 


6 % 6 % .% 
9% 9% — % 
9% 9W _. 
12% 11% -ft 
18% JJft 
19% 19% — % 
15% 15% — % 
6% 7 -Vi 
6 ft 6 ft — % 
2ft 7ft _ 
6 ft 6 H -V* 
6% 4% ._ 

16 16% _ 

38 »^* 

9ft ID % — % 

11% 11% _ 
5% 5% —ft 
6 ft 6 % *% 
3 V* 3Uu +V, 
5ft 5ft —ft 
9W 9% —ft 
Jft ,8ft —ft 
15% 16 -% 

51% 51% — % 

6 6 -. 

lift lift —ft 
lift lift -% 
2 12% - ft 

IbIa 12% 

1 6% 147* 

68 Sift 
23% 18% 

21% 16ft 
l«% 14*1 
18ft 13ft 
17ft 13% 

28% 73% 

20 V, 24% 

28% 74 
24% 22% 

26% 21% 

24% 20% 

3 ’4» 

10% 16% k __ 

sw a pwusoiwf 
ia*nv* pwpin. Ji 
53 6»%W«3 
4Sft 34 PennTr 
24% 22 PenRE 
7ft 4%Panao 


ISft 34% PtULO 

I SS’Affia?* 

5 mPteoM 


1.® £i 

.966 73 
.100 3 


2.12 93 -. 

-. Be 
U6 63 ~ 
33 e J 21 

= ^ 

W 225 

— 24B jvu 

... rs 2% 

-. X6A 12% 13ft 

fi A* 

11 1 U% 13% 

« JT » 









. 39u 
7 74 
359 70% row 
71 I'ft, IW 


isS ^ sn 

*1 5% 5% 

6^* FftPlyRB 

!j*i sy,'- 
4ft Ift 
13% 3%Pra!Hii 
raft 15'-. PratLrn 
1 '.ProdLa 
S 4 BnsRB 
?•. , 'iPre«A 
3% 2WPrlsmErt1 
7% S’*PraoCT 
T’-'i J'-.Pnrena 
21 W 14%PrvEng 

S’, 20ft _ 

7% 7% _ 

7% TV* -% 
35% 35% — % 
5% 3% *% 
« ft’* 
5* 3% _ 

4Ym 4W ♦% 
tSH ISft _ 



14 % 


12 % 

- . 11% 

12 ft 0 %^ 

13% t2. PKHM_ 
IS ll%PtGMT3ll 
15% 13 PulNY 
15% 4 

12% 13V* 

7ft .5 

16ft 1 

B Z3 % 

% 8 % ... 

y/u iftRoiSCr 
S’* 3%RedEa 
29 B, RedL/t 
14% SftRfldEmp 
14W 11% RoaEm Pt 



14 lOWRtrtin 

V’ 2 R^d 

SW fl 

18 % 12 

10% 13. 

9% 6% Riser 
5ft Z'/i.RoadrrwJ 



12 % _ 

6ft 6% —ft 

lift rift 

ss igiS 

l ? H % -g 

^ s^flft 

7ft |% 



160 U7 4ft 
_ 5 4% d<% 4% — % 

344 3%k, Tfu — vZ 
113 1T*S 17 17 ft *ijg 

9 17ft. 12ft 12ft 

78: ru.a 6% 6% —5s 

36 ft W H — % 

’? m ji 
'l %Z 

5 ££ - 
S Bft 37% -J* 

*9 Js ^ : W 

4 F ^ ^ 

” to 9». rfi —5* 

^ SS jfc '5 

29 nw lift m* 7ft 

a e ss 

,8 s£ & & 

l| iS5 ,^-w 

37 sft aw o% —vu 

r* ^ 


.14 21k a*4u 2Rft* I/,, 

,7D ,L> T ^'ss=i 

3ft — i.V 


8:® ISSSSr, 

2 aw-; 

K it IS ^ 

^ S? ^ SW *55 


10 3% 

099 T*u 



3% V 

IKS 4^ 

74% 1 - 

11% 7% 

1 SVi 10ft Tasty 

16** 81*1?°^ 
Ik TO 

wj*«nt% tt% _ . 

-: 6 ft *% 6 % — % 

I 4% 4% 4% 

304 4% 4ft 4ft . C 

» iaw tj% _ 
^ 1®% tft ift" 4 !? 


s a a 33 

.0 7% 7% u 

*3% 14% 14W — % 
9% »ft VW —14 
Ml* Wt lew —ft 

3% 3% 3ft 

.is lj% 1<% 14% *G 

i rp ?rr- 3 ’: 

ji ]* 13% 13% — % 

^ ^ t52 SS -E 

im »%, tv* ivu — tl 

12 Maim 

>egh Low Sftx* 

"j, *u Tenney 


16% 8%Tt¥rt=ai 
11 % 7 THrmPw 

15% iJHTTwrRen .I5a lifl ... 

16% 9% tnmax8 _ SQQ 1 

1% A3 O Z 

TO “ fli 

t* WuTai 

I 7Bfitol 

a* yw pe mot xgb lAwmatfor® - * 

:: 75 

_ 4 


-■ 7270 77ft 

„ _ 10S % 

.lie IA 13 3S4 15% 


18% 7yiTi 

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S, 1"Stwadi 314 T« 

74% )0%T^a°" Jt it fi 2 JW 

if : 1-6 aJ r* 

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1.90O 9l ” 37 lRt 

.10 l2 77 162 

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ift ftM 61 = fl S ift 

2% IWUFoodB Z225 ra ft 

i JSffif- - *" B " * 

1% WVTT- 






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ISWlJHVowNa bSm “ B 3% 
I W-X-Tj£ 

23% 17% WRIT .93 t.7 2 

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08001 7538 

MSK For information on how to l“* your fund, fax Simon OSBORN at (33-1) 46 37 21 33. 

■■ , , . WorldNews. World Views. 

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Earope/A&ca/Middle East l»l|«3^3™, i ^k(8M)«m^SVn 1 e Americas (212) 752 3890 

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Page 18 


















DALLAS — Alan Rothenbere, 
®“nnan of the U.S. World Cup 
'““wang committee, reacted on- 
to recoils that Greek soccer 
l valuables stolen from a 
stadium locker room during an ex- 
Mntion match against Colombia. 

"We're checking it out but our 
«riy report is that if it was stolen it 
was on inside jab by the Greeks 
and we resent deeply the accusa- 
tions that were made," he said. 

Roth en berg was speaking in 
Dallas, where he officially opened 
the World Cup's International 
Broadcast Center. 

There were mixed reports about 
the theft, with the Nassau County 
police on Long Island saying in a 
statement that three rooms in the 
Greek team hotel were entered, 
with cosh, jewelry and other per- 
sonal property taken, 

They said the players found their 
keys missing when they arrived at 
Giants Stadium on Sunday. 

But some reports also quoted the 
coach, Aikis 

Fickle Favors of Lady Luck 

» Mhhflriml for a vear to act tne 

*»*■“*. * ■ 

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International ff&akt 7Hlme 

L ONDON —a World Cup cytio is several tones 
more fickle than fate. 

Four years ago, Salvatore {Toto) Schiikd, the pop- . 
yed Saltan, was the embodiment of Italy's warid 
.op. Six games be pkyed, six times be scored. 

But now the cyde 1ns runted, now the Italians are id 
O rfOnn fat DfflMMpMMMMWWHW 

forld Cujl: hi Hob 

World Cup inn a k ■ jaf* 
New York City, EJfhi. 
home to 3 mfflkm t P 

Greek coach, Aikis Pans 
saying that the theft i 
the locker room. 


place in 

Rothenberg said Monday that 
Panogoulias should apologize. 

“There was a full-time guard 
outside the locker room at Giants 
Stadium and that guard is the old- 
est guard in service at the stadium," 
he said. “He says nobody came in 
or went out duitag that tune. So if 
something was stolen, unfortunate- 
ly, tragically. 1 think it was an in- 
side job and Aikis Panagoulias 
owes us a big apology." 

Panagoulias and other officials 
were not available for comment. 

■ Ticket Deliveries Are Set 

Ticket deliveries will be attempt- 
ed by Wednesday for all World 
Cup orders, and Rothenbere said 
that there had been few complaints. 
The Associated Press reported. 

*We mailed out about 200,000 
orders consisting of throe million 
tickets and the problems that exist 
are about half ofl percent," he said. 

Some newspapers reported that 
fans had received tickets for games 
they didn’t order and didn’t receive 
tickets for games they did order. 

Rothenbog said that organizers 
would deal with all problems, and 
that they would attempt to deliver 
all remaining tickets by Wednesday. 

RotaM HM/tt* Ajusetod Pa* 

Berti Vogts, the German coach, during a practice in Allison, Canada, where the defending champions are preparing for the World Cup. 

German Cup Defense: No Simple Matter 

By Rick Atkinson 

Washington Peat Service 

BERLIN — On paper, as on the field, the 
German national soccer team would seem to be 
the squad to beat in the 1994 World Cup, 

Ranked first in the world most of the year, 
the Germans are the defending World Cup 
champions, having edged Argentina, 1-0, in the 
1990 final in Italy. They have won the cup three 
times and have played in four of the past five 
finals. After their 1990 triumph, they expanded 
thdr talent pool by incorporating 17 million 
East Germans into the country. They drew a 
relatively easy first-round group for this sum- 
mer's tournament. And they field a squad that 
includes some of the game's finest players. 

But nothing is ever simple in Germany. 

With less than two weeks to go before the 
Germans open the tournament against Bolivia 
in Chicago on June 17, Germany's soccer estab- 
lishment is recovering from internal turmoil 
that had two of the nation's best-known soccer 
figures at center stage. It involved the compet- 
ing demands of the national team and the 
professional Bundesliga. 

In late April, the Bundesliga ruled that the 

league leader, Bayern Munich, hod to replay a 
match after a television replay showed that a 
decisive goal had, in fact, not been scored. 

To prepare for the rematch, Bayent’s coach, 
Franz Beckenbauer— one of the legends of the 
game as a player in the 2970s, when* he won the 
World Cup m 1974, and coach of the 1990 
champions — asked that two of his stars be 
excused from a national match in Abu Dhabi 
on April 27 against the United Arab Emirates. 

The national team coach, Berti Vogts, agreed, 
but then, despite a frantic round of phone calls 
between Abu Dhabi and Munich, reneged be- 
cause injuries had left him short-handed. The 
two players — Lotbar Matthaus, the national 
captain, and the defender Thomas Hdmcr — 
played against the United Arab Emirates, Ger- 
many won 2-0, and Beckenbauer has been en- 
raged at Ms 1990 assistant ever since. 

And the Germans are still reeling from a 2-0 
loss to Ireland in Hanover last mourn. Germa- 
ny had not lost at home in six years and had not 
lost to Ireland in 34 yeara. They recovered with 
a 3-1 triumph in Austria last week. 

Players, coaches and millions of Ians have 
chosen sides in the feud between the coaches. 

Tltis a a country in which a respected polling 
organization conducted a national survey in 
April, not on the coming federal elections or 
how to stop the bloodshed in Bosnia, but cm 
which goalkeeper should start for the national 
soccer team. (For the record, Bodo fllgner won 
a plurality of 39 [percent. A month later, Vogts 
named him the world Cup starter.) 

The brouhaha aside, the German team's 
chances to repeat as world champion look 
good. Among ine talent on the German squad is 
the offensive midfielder Andreas Mhller, JOr- 
g&s Klinsmann, a superb forward, and the 
midfielder Matth&us, who was chosen world 
player of the year in 1990 and 1991 and who 
recently edrpsed Beckenbauer’s national record 
far most international games played. 

The German team historically has tended 
toward faltering starts in World Cup play be- 
fore hitting its stride. There is tittle reason to 
think that this squad will not be in the thick of 
things when the final is played at the Rose Bowl 
on July 17. 

“I’ll return from the United Stales either as a 
traitor to the Fatherland or as a hero," Vogts 
said. “Bur mv image will only change if we win 
the final 5-0." 

of thdr kin. Where 
is Toto? He should, ai 29, be in the prime of athletic life.' 
He ought ro be there besid^Robertd Baro his dde, 
almost his apprentice, in ihe heady days 3 Italia 90. 

Alas, poor SchiBaais a burned ewteatebrity. Thalia 
poor not as in money, for SchiBari currently enjoys a 
20-mcnth S3 million contract. It is burned out not in 
physical or mental capacity; but dean out of the pit, 
the knack, the instinct to sane on the world stage. 

So wither SchiUad? hi Japan. He has just retreated 
from Italy to the JiMo Iwata team in the J-Lcsgue 
where rising Japanese rub shoulders with fading stars/ 

Tbto is the name of a down* and SduDacL far 
before his time, is In a funny situation. He lives on his 
reputation, lives impoverished Patemo ldd 
baore him. His existence Isbetter than fitting tires on 
automobiles, the job ho had before fame beaconed. 

But he is thousands of miles from the World Cup, 
tight years away tram an event he will watch only as 
one of the estimated teHkat-per-doy television viewers 
over the next month. 

While that event will field scores of players vests 
older than him. Scftillad will epitomize the transience 
of goal- scoring acclaim. Over toe six decade* of World 
Cups, it has been ever thus; so many men cameto the 
tournament comparative: unknowns, could do so 
wrong for the duration; and could sddosn rakbuBwhe 
state of body and mind that was afire for thdr time. 

One of those. Juste Fontaine, bom in Morocco, 
naturalized by France, begmtha 1958 Worid Can 
uncertain of a place on the team. He got in, Wended - 
almost idcpauucally with the cerebral Raymond 
Rope, and struck 13 goals iririx games. 

'VTO ONE has bettered that Few haw came dost 
iN Yet Fontaine was abusted reed two veers later, a 
27-year-old diminished after twice breaking a leg. , 

Fate gives and fate taketfa away. The physical cause - 
of Fontaine's departure was obvious, scmllad, too, 
has suffered a backlash of strata* and pulls, and 
concedes in hindsight that he waafootish to try to run 
in his almost demonic way through a fingering groin 

However, dm nub of Ms dcctine is complex. Did he 
ever, one wonders, truly know what instinct propelled 
him off the bench at the start of the 1990 Wood Cup to 
score against Austria, Czechoslovakia, Uruguay, W 
Und, Argentina and England? 

One goal, every time. Often Italy* only goal But 
sufficient. He exploded onto tin scene with his dark, 
receding hairline, Ms pumping legs, Ms protruding, ' 

mraiMttinatr rbrintoiiwi} E yak ScMUaci 
— partly because the animal futhfuflyc&rriedthe load 
as Ronhold Messner scaled 14 peaks, partly because it 
had “those same fiery eyes." 

Was it OU fire, all adrenaline? We shall never know. 
In the long, scoreless months after SchiUad faded with 
Juvenras he tried everything. 

“I ran around, mad as ever," he admitted, “but 


lifted t he meotai oiocb. Jf. 

tried, the less be looked fikdy to score. For.IWj* 
netted just one more goal; in 1991, and was dropped 

his goals dried up like 

.Sahara. It was « Burnt piece of soccer cunning 
Juveotus riUAa^d to sell Mm to lntenazionate o* 
Milan ffe morettaxt the $6 had gambled in 

quell Mi perpetual motion. YouctHddn’thmXor^ham 
him. He jusiMq>t coming. ^kqpt Ma arrangement wrin 

destiny. , 

Now die Japmrese havp the remnants of Ms 
just as they had Zko of Brazil, just « they bawGat' 
.&®k^,-»-uieacndiiaWy injured bur thoroughly ad- 
mlrad fogKqhmfln: — ... V r . . , 

Tt may seem premature. Italy may- not resxHfty 
repteeminipiratian. Bm the an* must knew that 
SdriQad’s ova souli* tormented by it ati. v . . 

‘T niiss pltwtag for the natiooallcam very much, he 

says. '.Tb®hti» kiting scorer id a WotWCupwas 

. If deatiity another 

unheralded shooting star for- 
USA 94*it nd^htb^the 

beyond m# wHdeat dream. I douMn^.bdteve tluu it 
waaovtr so quickly. - i . - 
..“AU the fifeplSat haw been arid and tried do not 
after the fact that Lady Dock sta^ abandoned me. 
Tie ba& joss waddnot go in. w ' ■/ -■ 

T . IKE A CIRCUS Som yUhct could make the 
J-* outomoni lau^i oo more. Tow SchiUad lost it. 
Feriups be never rraQy knew what ti was in the first 
place, and the goals wem In lor him — at amazing 
^^^ trom phcnomeQal angles —because ho n ever 
qutsttated it 

Ii wuhis turn, Ms' time. And if destiny has chosen 
another mdieraldedslwotiiig «arf m USA 9A, itmight 
be Jorijp Weber. • ■ ■ ■ ■* - ' ' -r 

Bon. bredand schooled In Croatia.: Wdxz; 29, was 
granted Bd|taffciti»nsMp twamenths ago. aeemve- 
niont ad of pditical BoodwiS f cr a pla>«r from one of 
thaworifiurifavored soccer . 

W dm feds Belgian to Ms boots. “I owe Belgium a 
lot, 1 * toinstos.'it ffvemy f a^Syihpme." : 

J WflberMubeen top striker in. 
^Bri giinleag n^rintghggetfa ot tnefathrBesefliiafflS 

ago. And when, on Sunday, hcpuBed on tim Belgian 
"national tcraey fw the first titae^taeran iriBve of the 
nine goak ^ whkh the tetio^l^ped Zatidjfa in a 
World Cqj warmup mBrmtgc&.\- ^ ; 

- Unbeknownst to Mm, fate has bear on Mssids for 
yean. Yugoslavia, wMleitTuled Croatia, ignored Mm 
-md thongh Ooatia iiose huh iaita first fckwr of 
ind^endence ftwas hot thcn aFIFAmanber.: .■ 
SoBe^umdaimaWdier.TSehriy wtewribedated 

Jbi ta&aliM hutKff tf7*t Ihm. 


e tmrnsmm 

New York 

27 a 

27 * 





Major Leaguo Standings 



Central Division 
32 24 

31 M 




St, Louts 

a » 





23 31 





22 23 



W L 



West Division 

New York 

34 It 


— . 

Los Anodes 

29 a 




31 a 



SanPronctsao 77 30 




30 24 


4 Yl 


a 30 




27 27 



Son Diego 

30 37 




24 28 




Control Division 
22 20 


Monday’s Una Scores 


30 22 



Kamai City 

a 24 





a 24 




020 018 0D-I 

8 1 


34 3) 




811 288 32*— 11 

12 8 





yrui Dl«toJen 
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33 33 
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He* «th, FroHwinh (SI, Hcrrts [71. Mo word 
(71. Paaaa (8) and BtrrvNII; BtKNir. Grown 
(II, Gardnar 19) and Xreutnr.W-e8iaief.44. 
Lp-HMUDl 3-4. HR-Ontrcrit. Trammell Ml. 
■aMmra 010 011 001—4 ■ ) 

Kansai Clhr IH 000 RM 7 9 

Man mol 

Bast Division 

Mussina. Poole (8), Mills (8). LoSmlth (9) 





and Helieeand TackotT (9); Gordon. Pichardo 





19), Mosnanto 19} and ANwtartane, W— Mus- 




2to ■ 

sina, M. L— Carton. H. Sv-UJtoUltv (331. 





HR— Kansas City, Mactarlane (1). 

New York 848 388 8J8-17 M 1 

Teuu 000 m #81— r II J 

Key. Wlcfcman (7). Hmm 19) and Stanley 
and Melvin (9); Pavlik, Brumlvv (2). Wtilta* 
tide M). Oliver 191 and RonrlfliMZ.w-Kev.3- 
t. L— Pavlik, 14. MRs— New York, Boots (71. 
B. Williams 2 III, Gailaao (4|. 
amtand 000 0*0 000-4 t 1 

Seattle Nt U9 01x-S 9 0 

on nvRev, Plunk (7), uill wbt in.Masa 18) 
and SiAtomor.- Bona, RbJer (8L A vote iti 
and D. Wilson. W— Risley.4-2. L-UliWuisL I- 
1.3v— Avala,(7I.HB— 3eoNi*,Grltfev Jr (23). 

MitwosMe 320 on ns— 9 » i 

OakMnd 811 on 110-4 7 0 

eidren lonaslsk m. Fatten (91 and Niu- 
soa; Von PoepeliWeJCft I2l.Br taw (8). Acre 
(V) and Hamond. W-edraa 84. L-Van Paa- 
pei 1*5. sv— Pettars. (A). HRs— vunwukoe. 
Hornlltof! (i), Jxvmentvi I3 j. 

Mhmesata m m ioe-a w : 

CalifoniJa 888 911 010-4 8 i 

Tapani, casiai (SI, Abu Bora 19) and Wal- 
Beck: LefiwieihDapsan [3).Butdier (Si.Lei- 
ferts (f J emu FaBresss and QaAnondra fffi. 
W— Taflanl, 74. L-Lettvrfch, U HRs-Call- 
famta. Sal mon ( 12), Edmonds (4); Ml mesa la. 
Puckett (71. Lotus (7). 


son Francttca m M 081-4 f 0 

PHtslwrall 808 100 0091—3 S 0 

SaI!). Beck (91 and Monwar Ina; Cooke. 
A Pena IV or . d SJcuflW. W— Swift 73. L— A- 
.Pena 2-2. Sv— Beck 112). HRs-PIttSHuren, 
ftortln (7), DX2ark (2). 

CMcrao OIO 000 008-1 3 1 

PWodeMua 288 UO 80*— 3 8 0 

Bulilitaor. Ptesac (7) ana wiiMns; Baskie. 
□Jones (9) c-a Dculton. W— Boskle, 3-2. 
L— Bullkwor, *1. 5v—0 Janes. (18). 
son ama ooi oio on—# n t 

ARaufa 800 8n 128-3 7 f 

Bonos. Totcfca (B).Mouwr (8). Elliott (91, 
PAAtafTlfWJ (9) and Ausimn and Johnson 
19); GModdvx, MeMienaei (9) and JXapa. 
•v-Mmser. 2-2 l— iwcmIcmmI.24 5v— PA- 
Jdameox, Z HR-Allcnta, Klesko (*j. 
Houston 101 8H 388-5 11 0 

Ncnfroai 1M 08s 09»-l« » 1 

Swindell. Vetes i3>. Edons is). Powell 16). 
TeJsflas tT’i and Euslbla: Henrv, SJww (7). 
Homes :7), ■'.ttiehmc! Ill und WeOster. 
W— Henry. 34 l— S windell, 54 Sv-weiJo- 
1334 . to). HR— Montreal, akkj 2 k7i, Cordero 
tel; He wstor. ComlnlH 1*1. 

L08 Anoeles Ml 011 218-10 17 1 

nariaa 2M HO 411—11 20 I 

CsrdtetTt. CrHfcTt (7), Galt (7). Osuna |7i, 
McOomli tCU and Plaza); Gardner, HLawla 
(SI. Mutli (7), Praier (8) and ScmHaoo. 
W— Fraser. I-C L— McDoweU, 04 HRs— Los 

a im s le a . Plana (12), WqUocR (13), AtondeN 
IV). inoram ( 2 ). 

New York M# 300 030-11 18 0 

Colorado DM OM 208-3 12 8 

Linton, JJMcmanlllo (7) and Stbewt; Bat- 
lenflWd. Harkey (4), Blair (SI. Moore (I), 
S.RaM r8i.w-cimoo.S4L— BaitonfMd.3-1. 
HR— BacRRo (9L 

The Michael Jordan Watch 

MONDAY'S GAME; Jordon hod on MMd 
staflleasM weni l-For-4 In a »-l kMtaHunls- 
vflle. He was eauoht stoOMne and cHargad wW> 
anarror in rtgm field wnan Im OobMod a Bom M> 
ana akowed a nnier to bo from flrei to dunk 
SEASON TO DATE: Jordon I* botttoe JD0 
(3MOT-I9S) yrini IS rum scored. I doubles, ZT 
RBit, 18 walks. 57 snikeouts and IS stairn 
Bases In 23 aftomprs. Hetas 7* nutotM, one 
•Kb! and A errors In rhrtu field. 

Japanese Leagues 

Hlnnnima If 2S - 8 AO 
T Wd a rt Results . 
Yomiurl U,Yakutt2 
□wnlcM 1 Yokohomo 0 
Hiroshima z HandXn 1 

Paddle Leaves 

































20 ' 




Nippon Ham 






NYPl» AcHvatod Jeff. Ho a etwfc lnftoktor, 
from jyOar <d»o»e rf !W and g wl enea mm 
’ oetrtoWtoOldahorao CHv«AA.ODOaaMij3iut1<. 
Brumiey.i>ltctMr.toOkloiio(rnC)ty. Recalled - 
Dan 3mm, Pitcher, tram QMafaama CBy. ■ 
TORONTO B flaed Brenl Beardm, Edward 
Budl. Thomas' Davey, ChT W oDer Fraamcn. 
Jonathcn McBrUw ml AsuMl SmWvptidt; 
eTL‘ Robert ttcvnidDn and Don MorTtLoutfietd- 
aW Kevto WMam'JOM AMMeneLNwtWop} 
sneme TJmrocr%a*her; Mark Lander*. W! 

. boro n io n : and Steve Soper, 2nd haenmn. 


Tour of Italy 

TOetdayY Results 
doM 5, orbt 3 
Ntopon Ham II, 5fc(Bu 7 
Lotto Z KlnMw 1 



Central League 


















ja 2 

















SEATTLE— Claimed MHt W. pitcher, oft 
walven from ttw Atlanta. Recalled Brian 
Tuning, outfielder, tram Cdtoary, PCL Sent 
Dale Sveum, UJleto ei. to Ootaary. 

Texas— S toned Scott Podeednlk. outfield- 
er, and Rodnev Cook, ottcher, and outoned 
ftemtottwOa_»«nedJametBrower,p( 1 d>- 
er, aid Erik Sauve and Ryan Rutz. Bed baee- 
man, ana aedaned them to Hudson Volley, 

ATLANTA— (Honed Derak Foote and Rich- 
ard SpleoeL'aatdiers, and TotV M eiama 
otletHr. Aaefoned Fdoto and SMsoot to tax 
vine. AL end 'MsBone to Hfaho Pads, PL, . 

OftCAOO-ftat MVta Maroon, ptfcfter, m 
15<toy Msatded Ust. Recofled Twk WendeU. 
pitcher, from Iowa, AA. 

FLORIDA— Put Luts AauH». IS- 
dav fioaMad IWL retroaeHvg May n. Bought 1 
canlnKtorBrtaaDimnwnBftther.freniEd- . 
monton, POL . 

PHILADELPHIA,— Cfflned Terre PetflftRf . 
and Joe* Horae, 2nd twe e m e n . and Pator 
NvurtptWier.onitoeetonedthemtoBa to yto. 
NYPU Stoned Mutt QttHknv mortstop; 
Shone Piilleto cutdeWer; end Kyte Korvola 
and Jcen Retd, Jatmnr Bede, pttchen. nl 
oMtoned toam to MorttHyllta AU-- 

Weeude TW e e dBY mm toe fflfc tm*m 
- ktonn sli r i (H4nHtoe) fr ee* — Be Mertd de l - 
la Verso toLmrasoa: VMiMgrOBuSlavo' 
UotLomm, 3 hour* * odnutoM epeoadki X 
(Mwaanl LamharcIL ltuly.Ldmpre,2 McondT 
.Behind) 3. Dto melld in e AbdeuRmoroy, UiWB- 
JdstoD. PMU. ea n tofi t me; A.Aobertq Ppenta, 

, 1 t*Hy. Movtocre, Ztj LOtoncorto PertaLl Idly. 
2D MoefitoftAk; 4, ZBtoniew Sonich,Pslond, 
-Lomprw M seooode.- 7, Fofflo aotoofto itofy. 
OOMO.Lt: L Febtono FonhwetlLlWy, ZG 
AtoWL AD^Cwllrt KonyNiw.RHOtfd, Jody . 
O onm o nlBin . alt iVFobtofioeetoH. IMv. 

‘ rt eo rnW i toodl w i i h fruit Benin, wot- 
■ta-Oowta Boflaik T( minutos M 
aecohdw Z Mhixn Puntonl, Italy, correra 
l:18iLMtouei todmta,8patoBanesto.3:«}.' 
4 Otanar Iwa twy.wtt wtj A WtodMir 
BeW, Hatr,Lomor«,i4:4it4>Ara)ond.doiae 
Oiewa, France. Centmnnu, JS:n: 7 , Povel 
Tontcov, Numa. L«mMr«. 7Mt Z Ctoudto 
C W o p PucdL Holy, Contra, »:U; », Netsan 
Radrtouez, fQlemBta ZO MoWlL tons; IB 
Andy Hnmp ete n. UE, Motorola. 13:00. 





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Dream’s Dream Comes True: A Matchup With Ewing for NBA Tide 

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.y William p Rhivla.1 Hunna ik. K..I. M l . .... . - • ■ ■ _ . . _ _ 

By William C. Rhoden 

HOI TCTr»v if*' Vvrk Tuna Scrri “ 

in the playoffsTthe^^l^'h\ l ^[ “PtoH ba ^e 
their cSnir v ^ve 211 «“KMy fen in 

talented center Olajuwon, the Houston Rockets’ 

Dwing the conference finals with Utah, Olajuwon’s NBA championship series — the 
<Wonent at center was Felton Spencer, but be said he other ended in a 1986 loss to Be 
often found mmself thinking about Ewing instead. During This year marks the 10th annl 


his eve. and t»»ti«Tr njUQt5 «*« « the comer of ““rjP' ! * UOBra 31 Joraan “0 Magic. 

flSom Sr f °L th 5 m 10 J™ Houston on center MdJortoMdOydeDrexItt-adreaininatchup. I tried 
3m Jriir NaUOnaJ Association champion- l ° uns « ine ,l * ^ « “emed like such a long shot: if I got 

sfl $^L ir . 1 „ „ there maybe Patrick wouldn't get there, or if be got there 

Sunday “»*» 1 **U*V 

beainmnti 1116 Roclcc ts in the finals “This year when I looked at the playoffs it become more 

i m S?£V u ^ , u 3”“ ® 0uJ d almost imagine and more realistic," he said. "It was always in the back of 
&Sd- , ^SSJ? C iL wl ft 3 °° k . of satisfaction that my mind. I didn't want to overlook the team that we are 
•h* m * u y’ m rt ~ ! y> Patrick Aloysius Ewing, we meet at playing, but every once in a while ir crossed my mind — 
F«^S^SI°ni»i v .. playing that championship game — Patrick and 1. 1 have 

vjp. ^ .* UtajUwon has achieved during a 10-year all these flashbacks when 1 played against him ail these 

rWi C5;eer, uxduding the most valuable player award Lhis years trying to think, ‘What did f do best against him?' 
srason, roe element is still missing. A championship, of Think i n g about the moves that I used that were most 
cOTffse^ rot more than that, Olajuwon wants to win one effective so I can start preparing." 

^ his equal. Unlike David Robinson or ShaquiUe O'Neal Ewing is 

After nraoi«f^ !«° r . dymore^ than a more than an opponent Tor Olajuwon. He is the guidepost 

that Ewinolndhrjtfl Olajuwon admitted for what has been a fantastic journey that has taken 

the inet r, n ™™6 m the iwxsscs of his mmd for Olajuwon, 31, from Nigeria to the University of Houston 

senes— the second of his career (the So b Ofajuwro. But who otattly is the Woot-lD-inch ro midcourt and they raised the trophy together as a team. 

r B ? stonl - flOS-metCTjocmCT known as “The Dream"? For the ne*t 10 “Yon don’t know bow good that made ns feel" said 

be 10th anniversary of the first meet- days to two weeks, tdevisiaa viewers throughout the world Mario Elie. That's the thing about Hakeem. hTiiiows 
D Centers — a highly touted college will gpi their first extended view of Olajuwon, and whai ihcv that it takes the entire team to win." 
m Seattle between Olajuwon'sHous- will see is a player who combines the best dements of the Olajuwon’s life has been a storybook adventure, 
wing’s Georgetown Hoyas. George- greatest centers to play professional basketball The third of six children in a family in 

ware hue A P 16 * 1 drfeader 011 rite Mocks or on the perimeter, an La #? s r D^jwon’s parents initially discouraged him from 

nuinndaung shotWockcr. a versatile shooter and, above partopatuig m athletics. His older brother eventually 
admits to putting greater emotional ^ a tireless, ferockus compeihor who seepis to grow la ^ w | rdenung and Hakeem began playing 

stronger as the game gets longer. te am handball and soccer. 

'Ita «h^I» a lAn(T slwmt. Ol^uwon the person has been more difficult to define. . He was^ discovered by Oliver Johnson, an Africau- 

Jte »ucn a long snou There was the “old Obgirwon," who was said to be surly A f tc T lcan n f< f I ^ r Peace Corps member from Washington 

* maybe Patrick and unpredictable with the press, impatient and combat- called the father of basketball in Africa. 

. J ive with teammates whose pmonnances were not up to his I _was his special pcqect," OUguwoa recalled. 

; there, or if he sot standards. Olauwon was playing tom han d bafl when Johnson spot- 

f It seemed like Buck a long shot: 
If I got there maybe Patrick 
wouldn’t get there, or if he got 
there maybe I wouldn’t/ 

the Iasi rec ^ ses 01 ^ m “ d for Olqiuwon, 31. from Nigeria to the University of Houston Patrick is a true CTampk of a big man He's 

the last oghl years: as a dream, as a nightmare, as a quesL (1980) to ibe Houston Rockets (1984) and now to the eramplt ^idte'saMmw." & 

areas, his weaknesses.** known. Not by odor or nationality, 

“Most of the big men today keep their hands down.” he does not compromise Us principle 
added “When he’s in the middle 1 feel his presence, good, stands for justice ana is hum 
Patrick is a true example of a big man, He's the classic Before Game 2 in Houston, whe 

wc with teammates whose pmonnanos were not m> to his l was tus special project,” OUquwon recalled, 

standards. Olajuwon was playing learn handbaD when Johnson spot- 

Nowheisan African wto became a U^. citizen in 1992 Johnson ran* several times, marvdmg at 

but who calls himself a citizen of the world. As a Muslim * f«d. agffityandqdcknfiss. "He mod to imuil 

living in the Bible Beh, Olaiirwon has re-embraced Islam, ®e to play for a Jong tune, (Xspwro recalled. I finally 
the religion of his family, with a fervor that has led to wbai to uy it I played once and feD m lore with (he game.” 

observers have called “the new Hakeem": introspective. Seventeen years later Olajuwon is the NBA's most 
inwardly calm, humble. valuable player, its most dominating player, and be has 

*T am Hakeem," he said. “That is the way I like to be the opportunity to win an NBA championship 

good, s ta n d s for justice and is humble." points now than evtr — ■ I average more rebounds, I do more 

Before Game 2 in Houston, when Olajuwon was pre- things and my assists are better than when I was younger, 
sented with the MVP award, he called his teammates out This is all pan of giving thanks and playing with a freespariL" 

Williams Grandly Powers Yankees Past the Rangers Recipe for Rangers 5 Success 

The Associated Press 
After two innings, it looked like 
everyone on the New York Yan- 
kees except Benue Williams would 
get a big hit. 

though, Williams was the only hit- 
ter the Yankees were lalVing about 
WiBiams homered twice, indnd- 
rng a maud slam, and drove in a 
career-high seven runs as the Yan- 
kees routed the Rangers. 17-7, in 
Ar l ington, Texas. 

Jimmy Key won his seventh 
straight decision and New York 
ended a four-game losing streak 
Texas missed a chance to reach 
J00 for the first time this season. 

WiSiams was benched twice dur- 
ing the weekend and began the 


night batting 220. He wound up 
hatting the first grand slam ever at 
The Ballpark in Arlington. 

WQKamshit a two-run homer in 
the foarth as the Yankees took a 
1(M) lead. But it was his running 
catch in center fidd that kept New 
York ahead 1(MS in the fifth inning 
and his RBI single in the eighth 
that caught the attention of Man- 
ager Bock Showalter. 

“That catch and base Mt were 
the two key plays in the game," 
Showalter said. 

Jose Canseco and Will Gaik each 
had hits and scored in the fourth 
and fifth nwiinp* fer Texas. Canseco 

the game, tat the injury was not 
(bought to be serious. 

Mariam 5, hdbas 4; In Seattle, 
Febx Fannin, traded from Cleve- 
land to Seattle is the off season, hot 
a sacrifice Ifr in the eighth inning 
i h»t ffide d the Indians’ eight-game 
winning streak. 

Ken Griffey Jr. ini his 23d homer, 
most in the mtgors and first in eight 
games. Eric Anthony, in a l-for-33 
stamp, started the eighth with a doo- 
He, Mike Blowers sacrificed and 
Fomin hit a fly ball to center. 

Twins 8, Angels 2; Kevin T«rapi 
won his sixth straight start amr vis- 
iting Minnesota sent California to 
its seventh less in eight games, 
Tapani gave op one run in seven 
curings. He has a 2.08 earned-ron 
average dnrmg his winning streak. 

Tigers 11, Red Sox 5: lo Detroit, 
Tim Belcher pitched another good 

game and tbeligas reached the .500 
jnar k for the first time tins season. 
Boston lost its fourth straight 
Belcher won for the foarth time 
in five starts. He gave up three runs 
in seven in nin g s . 

Orioles 4, Royals 2: Baltimore s 
Mike Mussina unproved to 6-1 life- 
time against the Royals and 4-0 in 
Kansas City. 

. j 

It’s Not the Slapshots, bat the Anderson Sandwiches 

hf a.* 

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- - ^.^ 5 * ■ J'ffa 

Htdmd E Su^ab/Aiu ftmcc-ftts 

Chris Gomez of the Tigers s&dmg safely post the Red Sox catcher Damon BenryHH in Detroit’s 11-5 victory over visiting Boston. 

By Dave Sell 

IVasJangtor/ Post Semce 

VANCOUVER — The secret 
to all those Edmonton Oden' 
Stanley Cup titles has now been 
revealed, and the Vancouver Ca- 
nucks are in trouble. Yes, Wayne 
Gretzky was a nice player, Mark 
Messier did some good work and 
Grant Fuhr slopped a few pucks 
for those Oflenr squads. But the 
key was the salmon sandwiches 
Ana Anderson makes every time 
her son, Glenn, and his team 
come to town. 

“Being superstitious, I don’t 
want to talk about it,” Messier 
said with a smile when asked 
about his team's record with 
salmon in its collective beDy. 

The Canucks’ problem is that 
Messier and Andersen both now 
play for the New York Rangers, 
who have a 2-1 lead in the four- 
of-seven-game finals heading 
into Game 4 at Pacific Coliseum. 
The Rangers had wan the last 
two games and, should they win 
Tuesday, could fully satisfy their 
54-year hunger for a champion- 
ship Thursday at Maaison 
Square Garden. 

Anderson has scored the 
game-winning goal the last two 
games. And, with the series tip- 

ping toward the Rangers, Mrs. 
Anderson did her part by bring- 
ing chow from the family borne 
in suburban Burnaby. 

“British Columbia is famous 
for salmon and my dad is a com- 
mercial fisherman, so we grew up 
ro fish," Anderson said. “Ever 
since I was coming here with the 
Oilers, my mom makes her fam- 
ous salmon sandwiches, and the 
guys love them." 

Earlier in the playoffs, the 
Ranger coach, Mike Keenan, 
was dose to taking Anderson out 
of the lineup because the veteran 
scorer was not scoring, but the 
patience has pud off. Anderson 
scored the winner in Game 2 
shorthanded after Messier made 
a nice play to set him up. Ander- 
son scored the winner in Game 3 
in the last minute of the first 
period, which included Messier’s 
being pushed around by the Ca- 
nucks in one of their few tactical 

Anderson deflected in Sogei 
Nemchinov’s shot for the deci- 
sive goal That squelched some 
of the “Oilers (Stink)" chants, a 
reference to the many Oilers now 
on the Rangers. Edmonton won 
five Stanley Cups in seven sea- 
sons, from 1984 to 1990. 

Only Gretzky, Messier and an- 
other former Oiler, Jari Karri, 
have more playoff goals than 
Anderson (91). 

Five or six generations of An- 
dersens have been involved in 
commercial fishing.. Though roe 
of Anderson's brothers briefly 
followed that path, the tradition 
will apparently die with Glenn's 
generation. His first trip on the 
fishing boat was at age 12. 

T was so sick I could never 
leave the bunk house,” he said. 
“I could never go out on deck. 1 
was hoping and praying we 
would get back to shore because 
I was so seasick I couldn’t stand 
it. But we got a mayday call and 
had to turn around and go bade 
out to look for a boat that went 
down. Planes were flying over, 
dropping flares. I made Haul of 
a cubby bole, peeked over the 
rail and went back." 

His early hockey memories 
were almost as bad as the first 
fishing trip. He skated on the in- 
side of his ankles, his feet were 
cold and the other players always 
seemed big ger But he used to 
play road hockey in front of a 
friaufs house with a group that 
indnded a kid named Mike Fox 
— now known as Mkhari 1. Fox. 

Marlins 9 Rally Stuns Dodgers 

The Assodated Pita 
An improbable two-out rally and 
an immense home run left Tom 
Lasorda disking his head. 

Jesus Tavarez, a rookie, deliv- 
ered a pinch-hit RBI single in the 
bottom of the ninth inning to com- 
plete Florida's comeback from a 
sre-nm deficit on Monday night as 
the Martins beat the Los Angeles 
Dodgem, 11-10, in Miami. 

*Tbiow it ain’t going to be put in 
Coopexstown,” the Martins’ man- 

ager, Rene lachenrnnn, said of his 

lee Smith closed for his 22nd save. 

Brewers 9, Athletics fe Jose Va- 
lentin homered and drove m four 
•y runs and visiting Milwaukee gave 
Oakland its fourth straight loss. 

Cal Eldred won his third in a row 
despite giving up five runs. 

Owners 9 Talks 
Baseball Strike 

The Associated Press 

CmONNATI — BasebaB 
owners were to gather Tues- 
day night for the start of three 
days of meetings that appear 
Hkefy to set the sport on the 
path to its eighth work stop- 
page in 22 years. 

Richard Raviich, manage- 
ment's negotiator, is seeking 
permission to make a salary 
cap proposal to die Myra: 
Leagoe BaseballPlayers Asso- 
riation, which is considering 
whether to strike during the 
second half of the season. 
Owners seem likely to endorse 
fUvitch’s proposal, which 
probably will trigger a strike 
sometime after the AB-Slar 
break in Jafy. 

The only other big business 
otpected at the meetings was 
the election of a new American 
League president 

Gene Budig, the duwceflrar 
of the Umvosity of KaM«. « 
the choice to replace Bobby 
Brown as AL president bat 

probably won’t take overunffl 
laira tins summer, a- baseball 
official said Monday. 

300th career victory, “but it was a 
nice one.” 

In just their second season, the 
Marius may have never had a bet- 
tor triumph. 

Trailing by 9-3 in the seventh, 
Florida strung together a franchise 
record seven straight bits with two 
outs to score sax tunes. 

“I don’t believe it,” said Lasorda, 
the Do dger s* manager. *T just can’t 
believe iL I cannot believe 1 saw 
something tike that happen with 
two oats and nobody on. It’s hard 
to befiewe,” 

Earlier, Lasorda was left dumb- 
founded by Mike Piazza’s 477-foot 
homer. Piazza, who went 4-for-4, 
hit his first career grand dam in the 
second inning to give him the Na- 
tional League RBb lead with 54. 

The homer landed oa a tarpaulin 
30 feet (nine meters) above the field 
beyond the 434-foot sign in left- 
center. It was easy to read Lasor- 
da’s lips as be reacted to the blow. 

“Oh my God," Lasorda said. 
“Did you see that? Oh my God." 

In the bottom of the ninth. Dave 
Magadan angled with one oat and 
Chock Carr also singled before Ta- 
varez followed with Ins game-win- 
ning hit off Roger McDowell 

Giants 4, Pirates 3: In Pitts- 
burgh, Bill Swift pitched right ef- 
fective innings to win for the first 
time since coming off the disabled 
list, and John Patterson’s pinch sin- 
gle keyed a three-nm ninth. 

Swift won his foarth straight de- 
cision by limiting the Pirates to 
three inis, induamg A1 Martin's 
solo homer. He reoeally spent three 
weeks on the disabled list with in- 
flammation in his right shoulder. 

Pb*Bks 3, Gris 1: Shawn Boride 
pitched right mnmy and hit an 
RBI triple against his former team 
as Phfladdpnia seal visiting Chica- 
go to its seventh straight loss. 

Boride, traded from Chicago to 
the PhilKes on April 12 for another 
pitcher, Kevin Foster, beat the 
Cubs for the second time in six 
days, giving up three hits and strik- 
iniout seven. 

Padres 4, Braves 3: In Atlanta, 
Craig Shipley’s run-scoring single 
in the ninth capped a two-ran San 

Diego rally that snapped the 
Braves’ six-game winning streak. 

Trailing. 3-2, the Padres tied it 
when Greg McMichad hrew a wild 
pilch, scoring Ricky Gutierrez. Gu- 
tierrez had singled to open the in- 
ning and took third on a pinch-hit 
single by EtiQy Bean. Shipley’s sin- 
gle scored Bean with the winning 
ran . 

San Diego’s rally prevented Greg 
Maddux from becoming baseball's 
first 10-game winner. 

Expos 10, Astros 5: In Montreal 
Meases Alou hit two homers and 
drove in a career-high five runs as 
the Expos won their fifth straight 
and moved 1 1 games over .500 Tor 
ther first i jme mis season. 

WD Cordero added a two-run 
homer, and Mike Lansing had three 
hits in the Expos’ 18-hit attack. 

Mets IL Rockies 3: In Denver, 
Ryan Thompson drove in four runs 
and Bobby Bonilla and Kevin 
McReynolds each bad three RBls 
as Doug Linton blanked the Rock- 
ies over six innings. 

The Mets, swept by the Rockies 
in a three-game series at Shea Sta- 
dium last week, tied a season-high 
with 16 hits. Kelly Stinnett had his 
first four-bit game. 

Thompson’s three-run triple in 
ihe righih enabled the Mets to tie a 
NL record with two bases- loaded 
triples, the 11th time the feat has 
beta accomplished. 

The IHT World Cup Competition 

The Return of Canseco the Slugger 

Ill-Fated Inning on the Mound Transformed Texas Hitler 

By Jack Curry 

Srw York Times SerAce 

ARLINGTON, Texas — One of the most embar- 
rassing and damaging moments in Jose Canseco’s 
careerpiobablY rescued his career. 

If Canseco had not tom a ligament in his right 
elbow while foolishly thinking he could be a pitcher 
last May, he might not have discovered how he could 
still be a feared power hitter. 

After having recrostructivc sorgoy on his dbow and 
missing the last three mouths of 1993, Canseco’s career 
was indoubt One misentUemnng of 33 pitches against 
Boston had bdped transform one of the game’s great 
fame-run ^ hitters into a great question mark. 

Bui Canseco underwent fair months of rehabilita- 
tion on his dbow and also underwent therapy to ease 
. some of the personal problems that had beset him. 

. He wanted to return to the Rangers as the superb 
Canseco of 1988. He did hot want to be remembered 
as tire silly Canseco oF19W. The surges helped erase 
arm and shoulder problems he had adored for two 
years and has helped restore his bat speed. 

“Fran the first day back, I knewtltis was amanng/’ 
said Canseco, whohadasaics to remember— /oral] 
the right reasons — against Boston last weekend by 
going 10 for 13 with, four homers and 10 runs batted 
m. “Imagine coming om of surgery, going through 
four months of rehab and then Ming better the fust 
time you hit a ball off a tee.” 

Quite susceptible to inside pitches before fas injury 
and so worried aboat his dwindfing bat speed that he 
switched from a 35-ounpe bat to a 31 -ounce modd, 
Canseco is worried no more. With a -307 average, 52 
. runs baaed in, 15 homos and 12 stolen bases, Canseco, 

now the d e signated hitter, is worrying the opposition 
and pushing toward another 4W»mer, 40-steal season. 

“He’s having fun again,” said Texas Manager Kevin 
Kennedy, discussing the only major leaguer ever to 
reach 40-40, which he did in (988. 

_ “I really think sane of the thing s that happened to 
him personally last year affected him on the field. He 
wants to be one of the best players in the game again. 
He wants to be the old Jose again." 

While Canseco declined to discuss his personal 
troubles and called them “past hisioiy," he has been 
almost as renowned for bring a disruptive influence in 
the clubhouse as he has for ni$ feats on the field. 

His constant bickering with his ex-wife, his occasion- 
al fritnre to obey the speed limits and even his dabbling 
in firearms brought him a wealth at unwanted attention. 
Now the Rangm are boasting about him as a happy 
player whose fitting is making everyone rise happy. 

“One of the things I learned in therapy is do not tiy 
10 control the things you have no control over, 
Canseco said, when asked about fas reputation. 

“Even if I go see a nulHon kids, do a million charities 

in a certain way. The problem in the past was I tried to 
change that That’s so mething rve taken care of." 

Canseco, 29, had played all 53 games fa* Texas as 
designated hitter and rtamwd be wants to play in 162 
to show people he is healthy. 

But he has not played one inning in the outfield, and 
Kennedy said be aright not if the other outfielders 
remained healthy. He sounded like he didn't warn to 
spoil success after dodging one serious injury. 

‘Tf I pul him in the outfield, who's going to DHT’ 
Kennedy asked. 

Win fabulous prizes. 

Winners will be chosen from an official drawing. 
The first 16 entries drawn, with at least 6 correct 
responses, will win one of the prizes listed below, 
determined from the order in which they are 

Grand Prize: Two United Airlines business class 
round-trip Europe/New York tickets plus five 
nights accommodation at the Stanhope Hotel in 
New York. 

Five second prizes: Sprint Collectors frame pre- 
paid phone cards in celebration of the World Cup. 
Five third prizes: AT Cross, 22k gold, diamond 
cut. Roller ball pens, from the Signature 

Five fourth prizes: Gold Pfeil men’s wallets. 


For each of the 12 days leading up to the World 
Cup, the IHT will publish a question in which the 
response predicts various outcomes of facets of 
the World Cup. There are 12 questions in all. 

After answering the question each day in the 
coupon providal below, hold your responses and 
send them all at once to the IHT. A minimum of 6 
responses must be postmarked on or before June 
17, 1994 — the World Cup kickoff day. 

Only clippings from the newspaper will be 
accepted Photocopies and faxes do not qualify. 


1 . Individual coupons will not be accepted. 

Minimum of 6 coupons to qualify. 

2. Cut-off dale is postmarks of Ihe first day of the World 
Cup— June 17. 1994. 

3. Valid only where legal. 

4. Entries will not be accepted from staff and families of 
the IHT newspaper, its agents and subsidiaries. 

5. Oily original coupons will be considered valid. 
Photocopies and faxes are not acceptable. 

6. No correspondence will be entered into. Proof of 
postage will not be accepted as proof of receipt 

7. No cash alternative to prizes. 

8. In some countries, the law forbids participation in this 
competition for prize awards. However, in these 
countries, you can still play for fun. The competition is 
void where illegal. 

9. Winners will be drawn on day after the end of the World 
Cup and published in the IHT on Thursday 21 July. 

10. On all matters, the editor's decision is final. 

11. The Editor reserves the right in his absolute discretion to 
Cfcqualify any entry, competitor or nominee, or to waive 
any rules in the event of drcumstances outside our 
control arising which, in his opinion, makes it desirable 
to cancel the competition at any stage. 

12. The winners will be the first correct answers containing 
six or more coupons picked at random from all entries. 


Group A 




Group B 





Group C 





Group D 

Group E 


Group F 


At the end of the competition, which team will 
have scored the most goals? 

Your response 

Job Tide: 

Company: ■ 

Address; _ 

Postal Code: City: 


Telephone: - 4JB 

Send responses to: IHT World Cup Competition. International Herald 
Tribune. 1SI Avenue Chartes-de-GauUe, 9252 1 Neuiliy Cede*. France. 


Page 20 


W Gunning for Respect 

L By Russell Baker ■ u . . „ 

* Naa* - ** asffia* - ^ coum 01 

V Amafcan men th ^ y f UQS 71,8 P^ 25 ^ of gbing cotneup- 

fnf r>i r? 8 .^respect- consists in watching your victim re- 

■*•,. dudesl^S^jiL. beh3 ' 70r ffl- alizc how completely he underesti- 

cjpc, bumpingpeople o^devaSI 

«■ public conveyances, and driving 
J car m a manner some other mo- 
tonst considers disrespectful. 

Toefact that news rf this strange 
pewsodal fad usually comes out of 
black neighborhoods should not un- 
duly comfon persons of paler hue. 
Slade neighborhoods are where new 
trends are bom these days. 

Rap music, which now has a 
huge white market, began as black 
ntuac. The droopy-drawers look 
now so fashionable in clothes for 
white adolescents is a style bora in 
black neighborhoods. 

. Not longago new fads were bora 
m California and moved east; now 
they are bom in black dry streets 
and move to the suburbs. In short. 

mg of the puzzling line about 
revenge being a dish best eaten cold. 


When craving for respect ex- 
presses itself in casual slaughter 
there seems to be an absence of 
proportion. Or is it merely that the 
easy availability of guns deprives 
the disrespected citizen of the 
chance to exercise his natural hu- 
man powers of cunning, of wit, of 
bemusement with his own, inescap- 
able, human absurdity? (“Man 
bom or woman is destined not only 
to dream of greatness and grasp for 
the stars, but also to have his foot 
trod upon by awkward dods in 
crowded public conveyances.") 

arc uum in oiacic aty streets A s^ble person with no gun at 
and move to the suburbs. In short, hand is likely to make light of the 
JUjrtbecause you re dnvmg in upper clod who steps on his foot in a 
Westchester County, don t be so crowded bus. (“If that's meant to 
sure anymore that your new Saab ^ow respect for the foot of your 
can pass that Brack station wagon fc j] ow man, my friend, please be 
on the ngnt without exposing you good enough to treat my other foot 
U> gunfire. And whatever you do. with the contempt it so richly de- 
dont glare at the station-wagon serves.") 

driver as you roar past! Give the same person a gun. 

What is the origin of the idea 
that death or maiming is the just 
punishment for disrespectful peo- 
ple? The movies, most likely. Or 
television. Movies and television 
seem to be the source of many of 
our age's most flamboyantly ab- 
surd ideas. 

My own memory teems with 
movie tyrants like Charles Laugh- 
ton and Basil Rath bone, usually in 
ancient and barbaric ages, ordering 
up horrible deaths for disrespectful 
sneerers like Victor Mature. (“Per- 
haps, my good Mature, you will not 
be so quick to make disrespectful 
eye-to-eve contact with the divine 
ruler of all Cappadocia and the 
Hindu Kush after you have been 
cooked in this richly bubbling vat 
of baling Mazda.”] 

This is kid stuff, of course, but so 


Give the same person a gun, 
however, and it leaves him too flus- 
tered to be ironic, charming, gra- 
cious or even tolerant. He knows 
that friends who know he packs a 
gun may think him weak unless he 
punishes the offense with bullets. 


Sociologists can probably sug- 
gest any number of theories about 
why shooting disrespect ers occurs 
so often among young black males. 
For instance; Society has denied 
respect to black men too Jong, 
young black males are sick and 
tired of it, and they’re not going to 
lake it anymore. 

Alas for this theory, the dis re- 
specters they shoot are usually oth- 
er young black males. 

Another possibility is that it is 
simply a trend, like wearing your 
baseball cap backward, in a land 
dragged on the charms of trendi- 
ness. If so, desegregation of the 

are todays commonplace shoot- disrespected may soon oocur. Stay 
mgs of the disrespectful. Still, the polite, everybody. That’s always a 
urge to humble insolent and power- good rale anyhow. Drive respect- 
ful people who belittle us is proba- fully. Don't look anybody in the 


Wallace and Gromit: Not Just for Kids 

^ ii -4^*. *’■.*’*! 

• i '-afcW 


bly normal for adults tea It is the 
root of great stories like “Wuther- 

New Y<vk Tima Service 

By Susan Kesdenko Coll 

B RISTOL England — It seems oddly fitting that the 
studios of Aardman Animations are situated in what 
was formerly a warehouse for ripening bananas. The 
bananas were long gone when the company relocated here 
three years ago, but similarly quirky activities continue to 
transpire under the same roof, and mostly at a pace that 
likens the aging of fruit to the speeding of light. 

Though well known in the small world of day anima- 
tion since its 1972 formation, Aardman has been enjoying 
a recent wave of attention since one of its animators, Nick 
Park, walked away with an Oscar For "The Wrong Trou- 
sers.” selected as this year's Best Animated Short Him. 

This is the 35-year-oki artist’s second Oscar and his 
third nomination, and the trophies are unceremoniously 
displayed in the studio canteen, just beside the pool table, 
along with dozens of other awards for work ranging from 
television commercials to music videos. 

Quite possibly the only Oscar winner to nave carried bis 
award home in a Wool worth’s bag, Park appears every bit 
as low key os the other, mostly scruffy looking, blue-jean- 
dad Aardman employees who spend their Cays forging 
flying chocolate figures from clay or creating spare sets of 
noses and lips for a Plasticine starlet. 

Soft-spoken and generally less high profile than his 
hugely popular characters Wallace and Gromit, who star in 
what has been a best-selling video in Bri tain since its March 
release. Park did manage to steal a piece of the limelight for 
himself with his memorable choice of neckwear at the 
Academy Awards ceremony. Pork fashioned a bow tie from 
an 89 cent piece of green wrapping paper and wore it with 
his tuxedo. “I just did it as a personal joke.” he says. “1 
thought in animation you've got to have something slightly 

But the fashion statement offers a minor insight into a 
mind that delights in creating things from junk: As a boy, he 
says, he always kept a box of broken toys and odds and ends 
under his bed, thinking that one day he would put them all 
to use. In his first film, “A Grand Day Out" Park creates a 
robot from an eclectic assortment of household stuff that 
includes oven dials, a dresser drawer, and a TV antenna, 
and the result, he said, is "so outlandish and ridiculous in its 
concept that I didn’t need to justify it” 

Those who think clay animation is just for kids have 
almost certainly not seen “The Wrong Trousers.” 

As much a spoof of a B- movie thriller as a miniature 
portrait of provincial English life, “The Wrong Trousers” 
stars a well-intentioned if somewhat daft fiftysomething 
inventor, “Wallace," who lives with his more intellectually 
endowed, tea-drinking dog. “Gromit.” Their otherwise 
placid. Plasticine life is interrupted when, for financial 
reasons, Wallace decides to take in a boarder — acute but 
sinister penguin who kicks Gromit out of his bedroom, 
replaces the bone-motif wallpaper with fish, and tunes the 
radio full blast to a medley of piercing, ice-skating rink 
type organ arrangements. 

Demoralized by Wallace's misguided affection for the 
penguin, Gromit leaves home, only to discover that their 
web-footed boarder is really "Feathers MacGraw.” a 
diamond thief who disguises himself as a rooster by 
sticking a red rubber glove on his head. The ensuing 
drama is communicated as much through wild action as 
through music, lighting, and facial expression. With little 
dialogue — Wallace is the only character with a speaking 
part — Park's creatures can c ommuni cate by simply 
raising an eyebrow or staring, deadpan, at the camera. 

A score from Nkk Park’s “The Wrong Trousers," which won ah Oscar tins year. 

Simply may be the wrong word, however: the art of clay 
animation is notoriously exacting. The characters, made 
from a mixture of ordinary Plasticine, modeling clay, 
beeswax and dental wax, are reinforced with wire frames, 
and must be adjusted for each movement. Park's sets are 
famously precise, as wdl, with precious interior details 
hke chintz bedspreads and oversmffed upholstery. 

Working with a tpam of up to five animators, “The 
Wrong Trousers" took mare than a year to produce. That’s 
at a rate, on a good day. of ax seconds a day of footage. “To 
do 30 minutes in a year isn’t bad at aU,” says Park. “That's 
tire big drawback about animation. That it takes so long.” 

“The Saturday morning cartoons are shot much quicker,” 
he explains, “but zbequahtyis akrtless. Everybody felt like 
we wtre m.-tVing something very special. And so people were 
willing to pul that kind of time and effort into it” 

Besides, 13 months was brisk, compared to the six years 
it took to complete “A Grand Day Out.'’ which Park 
.began working on while a student at the National Him 
and Television School in Bcaoonsfidd. His efforts did not 
go unnoticed; the film landed a British Academy Award 
for Best Shot Animated Film in 1990, and an Oscar 
nominatio n the following year. Park’s next film, “Creature 
Comforts,” consisted of a series of interviews with ani m a ls 
at the zoo, and earned him his first Oscar in 1991, as well 
as a contract to produce a series of electricity commercials 
in Britain based on the same idea. 

Raised in Preston, park says he discovered animation as 
a 13 year old, when he took his parents' home movie 
camera into the attic and began footing with clay. 

“They didn’t always know what was going on.” he said. 
They just kind of left me to it" 

Park credits his family not only with the use of his first 
camera, but with the gift cf woriong -with his hands. “Both 
my parents have always been veiy creative with materials," 
he raid of his dressmaker mother and photographer father. 

In fact, though Park claims that any . similarities be- 
tween his father and the character of Wallace are entirely, 
inadvertent, they - do exist Unsure of where "to . go on 
holiday in U A Grand Day Out” for example, Wallace 
eventually settles on a cheese-tasting junket to the moon, - 
and he sets to work budding a space ship. .. *v . 

There's a'srarilarity just ’cause myriad always, spenttias ; 
time in the died making things,” Park sakL “Heonce built a 
caravan in which we went on holiday, which was tike.a. boot 
on wheels with wallpaper made It was just' tike Wallace 
boDding tire rocket” . ‘ ' jv. 

Though anxious to get back to work on another Wallace' 
and Gromit fcatuxe, Park is currently distracted :by the 
inevitable consequence of success: "There sedns ^: be . 
quite a lot of demand for merchandise," he explains, Tor 

-A * i. * * ' j ill 

“We’re trying to do it without seTHng out,! without 
overkill," saadPaik. 

But is there any way to control that?, . . 

“1 think you can tiyvciy hard. I tlrink that's oDL” he said. 
At any rate, before there Iritthen magnets. hit tire-fridge,': 
they have to get Park’s real of approval Gromit's acre min' 
have to be made rounder, or Wallace's month enlarged. 

“It’s very hard with something that?* so pexsotuu to 
me," he said. “No matter how good anybody ;is, theyjuper 
get it quite right." • ; v 

Susan Kesdenko CoB is a fitt-kmce miter Hving in Lon- 
don. • 


nsr Mdrey RoaSe says *8^ * 

'fans: Mickey 

JoSSfe five mote times. Rocxfce^ 
' Sc New YorkDaSy 
last fa-fat will take pl3»» MOTao5 

in. July with a 
opponent Then 

SnSfea-lw* 10 Jrf 

gonna stop at the lucky * 


No intire 'boring? 

Qdifonrifl, during a dnmkffl^®- 

Under aplea bwgma, 

attend three months of Ajcdwtics 

Anonymous meetings, perform zw 

hours of- community service ana 
shtenit to random drag testing. 

' □ 

Aha -Jackson was voted enter- 
tmner of the year and male artist « 
v the year, and won awards otj - 
gfe, video and .album al the TNN- 
Mosic City News Country Awards. 
Ii was Jackson’s third album of the 
year award, this trine for “A Lot 
About livin’ (And- a little ’Bout 
Lovel" Tbe Staffer Brokers were 
named, vocal group of the ye ar fo r 
the 24th trine, arid Lome Morgan 
broke Reba McEntire’S three-year 
hold on female artist of the year. 

• o • - 

Tire Masques of Btawtford, a 
troubtemakingaristocrat wfaosepct - 
ty crimes pialy bw'dHnes in Britain, 
was placed on 18 months' probation 
miTnesday after {rieading g uflff 
. deception and fcxgeiy. Maffstrate 
Tmotky Workman said the offenses 
- waxTnean" and ocanrmtted largdy 
wh3o Tn^rier the influence of dru^. 
; and" the jaobatiori order included 
' rite rrmiUtuvi that he receive iDrOa- 
tient treatment for dn® addiction. 
Blaadford had- pleaded guilty to 
steating a dwekbook. 

•>; C:-”"- O'. ; 

■“Arigds in America: Peres- 
trdik^ toe secgpd half of Tony 
Ku^bkt’s cpK about AIDS in the 
'- 1980a, was named best play of the 
New York theater season by the 
-.Drama. Desk, s critics group. 


. Appmn'oiiPagd4&.6: . 








Hr b*U 
IMl A 




Mgh U» 
31/08 I0AI4 
1r/BZ 10/00 
19D8 10/00 
J3W3 IflWl 
SS/B* I7«Z 
S*m 12/S3 

w m o/ss 

Ifl/GS 7/44 
3S/7B 17/82 

ib* 4 n/aa 
BAM 21 m 
13/S 3 7/44 

1102 B/46 

as m 18/81 

1W68 13/5S 
32/71 12«I 
T7«2 0/48 i 

1900 16/81 ■ 
27/00 2Z/71 
29104 18/61 
18/61 7H4 

30/08 14/07 
27/BO 17/62 
23/73 13/55 
24/75 13/05 
24/75 16401 
14/57 0/43 

28/82 1BI04 
21/70 B/40 

24775 13/5S 
12/53 7/44 

28/79 17/62 
21/70 7/44 

-.5/59 B/46 

25/77 12/53 
17/62 10/50 
26/79 19/06 
23/73 15/59 
24/75 12/53 
25 m 13/55 


Forecast for Thursday through Saturday, as provided by Accu-Weather. 



I UnMaaonaMy 



North America 

Dry. pieasam weather along 
the East Coast Thursday wfl 
be lollowed by warm, more 
humid weaihar owe/ iha 
weekend. Showers and 
heavy thunderstorms will 
dampen ports of the Midwest 
and Gteai Lakes stales. Hot 
weather win continue from 
Houston and Danas on west- 
waid through Los Angelos. 


Cool weather will plunge 
southward through Scandi- 
navia and Into central 
Europe Wer this week. Paris 
and London wdl be dry and 
chBy. Slow-moving thunder- 
storms win dump heavy ran 
from southern holy to Saraje- 
vo Thursday and Friday. 
Athena ana Istanbul will 
have dry. pleasant weather. 


Heavy ram from the rem- 
nants ot Tropical Slorm rtuss 
nH soak southeastern China 
and Taiwan Thursday into 
Friday. Shanjpiai and Be«ng 
wW be dry and very warm. 
Worm weather will also 
extend eastward through 
Seoul. MaMa and Bangkok 
win be hot and humid with 
some sunstwie each day. 

Middle East 

High Low W Mgb Low W 

29184 23/73 

29/84 23/73 « 

33/06 13/55 9 30/06 17/62 pc 
29/64 9/48 s 29/84 13/55 ■ 

29/84 13/55 a 29*4 16/81 I 
30X0? tent a 77/96 17/E? a 
40/10< 23/73 a 41/10624/75 a 

Latin America 

Today Tomorrow 

High Low « High Low W 

Burns Aim 9/48 -1/31 S 14/57 9/48 (X 

Caracas 30«B 2050 pc 30156 PC 

Una 20/66 16011 4 19«* l Ml pc 

Motco C 4y 24/70 14*2 pc 26/79 135S c 

ftodWorvWo 23/73 16/54 c 24.7S :8<W pc 

Sartlaeo 17/62 8/43 9 21.70 11/52 sc 



Hong Kcng 






Mgh Low 
33mi 24/75 
20/02 17/82 
29/04 26/79 
34/33 24/75 
447111 27 m 
25.77 17*2 
26 /82 24/75 
32*9 22/71 
31/00 23/73 
25/77 16*4 

W High Low W 
pc 33/91 26/73 pc 
pc 27*0 1B«1 pc 
■h 30/M 26/70 pc 
PC 33*1 24/75 pc 
B 43/103 78/02 a 
*i Son 16*1 pc 
I 27*0 21/70 pc 
pc 32*9 23/73 pc 
all 32*9 23/73 pg 
pc S/77 19*6 pa 

M^are 26/79 10*4 a 24/75 17*8 » 

QjpvTb—i 14*7 8/43 « 10*4 9*8 pc 

CawMwa ZB*2 18*4 pc 27*0 16*4 pc 

Harare 22/71 10*0 pc 24/75 11/52 pe 

Lagoa 29*4 *4/75 pc 29*4 24/75 pc 

KaraN 21/70 1203 I 22/71 12/53 pc 

Tunis 27/60 17 *2 s 27/BO 16*1 pc 

North America 

17/82 11/5? i 17*2 11.5? di 
t7*2 10*0 pc 18*4 0M8 pc 

Lagendi s-mmy. pc-pM/y doutfy. c-ooudy. Bmlicarais. HhundarelomB. r-retL sl-sncw Ikxhes. 
un-enow. mob. w-weether. M m*M, tore caf and data prevktad by Aocu-WaaSwr. me. - 1994 








New Vo* 
San Ran 
Wo shxeen 

18*1 7/44 

31*0 21/10 
22/71 11/52 
21/70 12/53 
2 Vn 17*2 
22/71 10*0 
29*4 22/71 
36*7 24/75 
29*4 10*1 
31/80 24/75 
21.73 13*5 
17.02 10*0 
31*0 24/7! 
23/73 HAS 
43-104 24.75 
23/73 12/53 
10*4 11(52 
10/04 -.0/50 
29/73 15-56 

c 17*2 7m pc 
1 31*8 21/70 pc 

pc 23/73 14*7 a 
ah 27*0 14/57 pe 
* »/79 11*2 a 
C 24*75 13/55 pc 
pc 29*4 22/71 PC 
a 30*7 23/73 pe 
■ 30*7 20*0 a 
1 32/01 20/79 pe 

1 24/75 13*5 pc 

pc 21/70 9/48 a 
pc 32-09 24/75 pe 
pc 28/79 16*1 pc 
a 41/106 24/75 s 
a 21/70 12/53 a 
pc 21/70 12*3 pc 
a 23/73 12-53 pc 
pc 27*0 10*1 pc 


i Rustic lodging, 

■ The Fighting 
Tigers: Abbr. 

■ Bust 

i« Make out 

of (contradict] 

is Rustic lodging 

is*... partridge in 

it “Alone" 

is To catch a thiol 

li Yo-Yo string? 

30 With 53- Across. 
1940 Reagan 

23 Reagan TV 

27 Singer Tucker 
and others 

28 Language suffix 
28 On the Baltic 
30 Opposite of 


at Courage 

33 Ultrasound is 

34 Part of NASA: 

Solution to Ptmle of Jooe 7 

snaa □□□□ nanoa 
SEH 0 lamas annan 
□mss aciaa nasaa 
□BBnsana aaaann 
□□□ naaniaaaa 
□HEdSEi aasas 
anaBHB aaa aiaaa 
dhq ssa □□□ ana 
hoes qgib aaaaaa 

BQBBC3 □□□□□□ 

Bsaasa Hnaaaaaa 
aaDEua naan qhdb 
HD iiiaH uauu aaaa 
□auau sucia aaaa 

3S homo 

38 Pan of The 
Shadow's attire 
41 Yellowish red 
43 Old hand 
*■ Colorado 

47 TV frequency 

48 Used a blender 
so Much-mafigned 

Reagan Hide 

53 See 20- Across 

54 Contradict 

M Certain savings, 
tor short 

57 Off- weif capper 
io With no letup 
•f French 
62 One of the Fab 
Four ■ 

83 Piece of pie 

84 N.F.L scores 

85 HaB (South 

Orange school] 

1 Prohibit 

2 carte 

3 Nora 

Charles r 

Man* pair] 

4 Delicate 
■ Uproar 

ft Start of a tax •’ 

7 Angry dog 
■Dim the spirits 

■Exuding kitsch 

10 Scheduling - 

11 Dismissal 
«**4ygar . 

13 Spanish gold 

21 Family room 
piece - - 

22 Middling mark 

23 Drunk’s 

*4— — Clare. Wig. 
25 Affirmation 
. as Took a toad off 
*2Sc»enttfic . • 
34 A little bird 
aa Me of song 
»7 Pullman units - 
la— —games 

3» Lunched 
eoQiked - 

42 Put up for sale, 

43 Kind of race ' 

(street level] 

48 Prefix, wtm ' 
■ meter-. 

drThurman of 
‘Johnny Be 
Good* ■ ■ 

.48 Tour assistant 65 Goodman's ; 

■ 51—^ France - ,; . ■ _ •'When -^r— 
52 Some exams v ' A-Dreemri’’ 

54A«:' ' . • • wblminulhie ' 
55 Opposite WSW Reagan - 

!!!■■■■■ job z&am 


II ririrfS 
iMSIB klaflil 

© New YorkTbnes Edited by WM Shonz. [ , r 

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China. PEOw* 
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1 - 800 - 881-011 Liechtenstein* 

1081 1 U lhiunh . 

018-872 UuKmbouig 

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0 - 800-0111 Costa FSarti 

800-1111 Macedonia, F.YJL of 9»8084288 Ecuador* 

000-117 Maka* 

, - 001 - 801-10 Monaco* 

0039-111 Netherlands" 

009-11 Norway 

_ 11 - Poland** - 

800-0011 Poroigar 

000-911 »re«rewre 4 w ” 

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235 - 287 Z Sfovaida 
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430-430 Sweden* 
0080 - 10288-0 S wtlx e rian d* 
0019 - 991-1111 OK. 

EUROPE Ukraine* 

OSOHeo-llO HSalvadoea . 

- ' , - 19 *-OQH Guatemalar. . 

06022*311 Guyana*** " • - - - 
800 - 190-11 HondmasTi ■ 
0 * 030 - 480-0111 . MadcQ*AA . . f 9 
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' 01 - 800-4288 Panama* ! 

- 155-5042 . Pteng- - ' 

00-420-00103 '. torfcfW ■ 
' 900 - 9900 - 11 ." : Uruguay V..- ; 

020 - 7 ^- 811 ; Venezuela *■' 

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8*14111 M IDDLE EAST 

022-903-011 Bahrain 8004)01" Cayman Islam 

0600-300-30 C>pm5- 08M00I0 ' Grenada* 

00-180 M010 la reel . 177-I0Q-2T727 Hairi* _* . 

■ 99-38-0011 Kuwait 7 ; 800-288 . JamakaT 

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8001*0010 Qa tar 0800011-77.. StKlns/Nevls 

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19*-0G11 Turkey* - 00-800-12Z77 : Egypt* (Cairo) 

01304)010 UAE* • ’ •• • ':80ffl2i Gabon* ■ r 

00800-13 31 AMERICAS : . . Gambia* ; 

0OA-8OO4rini Argeraiia* .■ 001-800-20WUI Kenya* 

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