Reno Gazette-Journal from Reno, Nevada on July 4, 1990 · Page 15
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Reno Gazette-Journal from Reno, Nevada · Page 15

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Reno, Nevada
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Wednesday, July 4, 1990
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Page 15
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Reno Gazette-Journal 1 ..!m..m M . M II Lllld Wednesday, July 4, 1990 3B Photographer in midst of censorship battle By Laura MyersMp For noted the national the arts has INVESTIGATION; Associdled HrbS Jock Sturges with one of his photos of a mother and child. SAN FRANCISCO (AP) photographer Jock Sturges, debate over censorship of come home. Sturges, a San Francisco-based photographer whose black-and-white prints have been shown internationally, has been the subject of a federal grand jury investigation for the past nine weeks. The 43-year-old hasn't been arrested or charged with anything, but his life's work about half of which includes photographs of nude men and women and their children has been confiscated by federal authorities. Sturges said he finds himself "cast in a role that I'm unprepared for," that of an accused child pornographer. He has also become the new star player in an arts community vs. censorship battle occurring nationwide. "I'm under assault," Sturges told a crowd of several hundred who gathered Monday night in a San Francisco theater to hear his tale. "I'm an artist," Sturges said. "I am to no extent a pornographer. . ." "It's time to draw some lines in the sand. It's time to say enough is enough. . .1 was shocked at first, depressed, when my life's work was carried away. Now I'm beginning to get angry." Those fighting words drew loud and sustained applause from the audience who heard Sturges story and that of the noted draw of the evening, Dennis Barrie, a Cincinnati, Ohio, museum director under indictment for showing an exhibit of explicit photographs. Barrie and the Contemporary Arts Cen- GAO report: $45 Million in equipment missing from lab WASHINGTON (AP) - More than $45 million worth of equipment, ranging from typewriters to microcomputers, is missing from the inventory of Lawrence Liver-more Laboratory in California, according to the General Accounting Office. The GAO, asked to investigate charges that equipment was being stolen from the federal laboratory to buy illegal drugs, said in the report released this week that Livermore could not account for 27,528 items. The study is based on an inventory conducted last January, the GAO said. Chemicals that could be used to make drugs are stocked at the nuclear weapons research and development facility, but the GAO said it could not identify any losses of such chemicals. The GAO said it could not confirm if the laboratory was missing any highly explosive materials and could say only that the loss from the lab's inventory of $10.2 million in precious metals was "low." Missing items from Livermore, the GAO said, total about 16 percent of the property listed in the laboratory inventory. It noted many items are not listed in the inventory so losses from this group could not be confirmed. Lawrence Livermore, located in Livermore, Calif, is owned by the Department of Energy and operated by the University of California at Livermore. The GAO discussed its findings with DOE and laboratory officials. The report said, "DOE officials generally agreed" while "laboratory officials made a number of specific comments regarding the factual accuracy" of the document. "Laboratory officals noted, in particular, that the reconciliation process is ongoing and that a number of capital and attractive items have been located since mid-January," the report said. Additionally, the GAO made changes in the report as appropriate to address the objections of laboratory officials. In hearings two years ago before a subcommittee of the House Committee on Energy and Commerce, there were allegations that government-owned equipment was being stolen from Livermore to finance purchases of illegal drugs. The GAO, the investigative arm of Congress, was ordered to conduct an investigation to determine how much property was missing. Investigators said that among capital equipment with an acquisition value of more than $5,000, there were 1,605 items missing, valued at about $20.6 million. Capital equipment would include large items such as X-ray generators and oscilloscopes. For non-capital equipment, valued at more than $500 apiece, there were 25,516 missing items valued at $24 million and they accounted for 13 percent of the noncapital inventory. The general inventory includes a third category which the GAO labeled as "attractive." This is equipment costing at least $150 and judged to be prone to theft. These items include binoculars, still cameras, cellular telephones, telescopes, video cameras, tape recorders and personal computers. The GAO said there were 407 attractive items missing. They had a value of about $800,000. t I'm an artist. I am to no extent a pornographer. J Jock Sturges'photographer ter were indicted in April in connection with seven Robert Mapplethorpe photographs in the exhibit, including two with nude children and five showing "homoerot-ic" poses. "This is not an aberration, what happened in Cincinnati," Barrie told the audience, warning that unless he wins his case conservative factions in the United States will become bolder with censorship. "If we lose all arts museums are vulnerable," he said. Sturges reminded Barrie that "this is not Cincinnati." Indeed, San Francisco leaders appear to be backing Sturges, or at least the anti-censorship fight. Mayor Art Agnos declared Monday Dennis Barrie Day in San Francisco in honor of his visit. And Supervisor Terence Hallinan drafted a resolution protesting the case against Sturges. The resolution was approved Tuesday by the Board of Supervisors' City Services Committee. It condemed as a violation of free speech the police and FBI search of Sturges' apartment, a raid on the shop of his developer, Joseph Semien, and Se-mien's arrest for investigation of possessing child pornography. "There is a dangerous state of hysteria and repression over freedom of expression of artists in the United States," the resolution said. It will go before the full board next week. Sturges specializes in black and white art photographs, about half of which are of "naturists," adults and their children who prefer nudity to clothes. He gets parents' permission before taking pictures of naked children and he seeks a release from the family each time such a photograph is published, he said. The photographer has made a name for himself in the U.S. and outside the nation; his work has been displayed in the Biblioth-eque Nationale in Paris. "I think he's a talented, serious photographer. The idea that his work is somehow obscene or pornographic is ludicrous," said Peter Galassi, curator of the photography department of the Museum of Modern Art in New York. The investigation began after a local lab notified authorities about negatives of nude young girls, aged 9-11. Semien, 26, was arrested April 25 after picking up some of Sturges' photos from the lab, Newell Colour. A state law intended to fight child abuse requires all film-processing companies to report any material showing a child under 14 engaged in "sexual conduct." Sexual conduct is defined as "exhibition of the genitals. . . for the purpose of sexual stimulation of the viewer." Sturges' lawyer contends the law is unconstitutional because it's vague. "It's a sense of taste," said attorney Michael H. Metzger. "There are certainly some people who may find it to be tasteless. But nothing Sturges ever did in any way exploits or is harmful to children." A team of FBI agents and San Francisco police officers subsequently searched the homes and offices of Semien and Sturges, confiscating hundreds of prints and negatives of all types of work. Eye in sky to spy on overwatering MOUNTAIN VIEW, Calif. (AP) -Water conservation and computer specialists on Tuesday began mapping out their strategy to use satellite photographs to detect overwatering of large tracts of land, officials said. "We're sitting down today to begin laying out the parameters for the program and are setting deadlines," said Tim Skrove, a spokesman for the Metropolitan Water District of Southern California. The district serves 15 million people in six counties. It is the major water wholesaler in drought-plagued Southern California. The project does not mean day-to-day monitoring of overwatering, said Skrove. Instead, authorities will use the photographs to assess irrigation levels over an extended period of time, he said. "We're going back and getting the most recent and best photographs available." he said. Specialists will look for overwatering in large areas such as parks, golf courses, cemeteries and even residential neighborhoods. Skrove said. Where overwatering is detected, water district officials expect to contact local water districts, subdivision developers or operators of parks, golf courses or cemeteries to encourage conservation measures such as landscaping that requires less water, he said. The photographs have been taken since October 1988 by Landsat satellites, which orbit 450 miles above Earth's surface, said Tracy Walklet, vice president of Terra-Mar Resource Information Services Inc. The Mountain View, Calif., computer software and systems company will buy, enhance and analyze the photos under an $80,000 contract approved by the water district's board of directors. Business Brothel stock sale begins By Wayne MeltonGazette-Journal Nationwide sales have commenced for stock in a company buying up to 80 percent of the Mustang Ranch Brothel, the Phoenix-based firm announced Tuesday. Following approval from the Federal Exchange Commission, financial brokers on Monday began selling Mustang Ranch Inc. stock, said Kendall Herren, the firm's financial officer. It was too early to determine Tuesday how briskly sales have gone, although initial indications showed demand was brisk, Herren said. Owned by Joe and Sally Con-forte, the bordello 10 miles east of the Truckee Meadows is touted as the nation's largest legal brothel. The current sale through Aug. 10 is at $10 per unit, which includes one share and an option of convertible stock. After Aug. 10, the stock will be publicly traded on the Pacific Stock Exchange. Per-share prices will depend on how much people are willing to pay, Herren said. By late August or early September, the firm plans to take ownership of from 60 percent to 80 percent of the brothel, Herren said. The bordello then would be operated by the Confortes and the firm in a joint venture. Joe Conforte has said he and his wife plan to retire. Under the latest agreement, the underwriter, Wainwright, Austin. Stone & Co. of Los Angeles, will attempt to raise up to a maximum $17 million toward the sale. The IRS is seeking from $12.5 million to $12.7 million from Con-forte as payment in back taxes, and some monies raised in the stock issue would be used for that purpose. Herren said. Several previous sales efforts fell through. Conforte was released from federal prison in 1985 after serving 18 months for income tax violations. He started trying to sell the brothel after being released. Union employees negotiate new Model Dairy contract By Susan SkorupaGazette-Journat Truck drivers and other employees of Model Dairy are negotiating a new labor contract with the company through a federal labor mediator this week, after annual negotiations between the two parties stalled over a wage issue. Teamsters Union Local 533, which represents the workers, negotiated with the dairy for about a month before the contract expired July 1, said Lou Martino, union spokesman. Mediation began Monday. "The company made a final offer and the employees voted to reject the contract and voted to strike," he said. The two sides then met again to discuss the wage question in the three-year contract, but could not come to terms, Martino said. Both parties then decided to seek federal mediation to iron out the problems, he said. Union members will strike if an agreement is not reached during the talks. Union spokesman Joe Phillips would not disclose possible terms of the contract while the parties are in mediation, but he said he expects the union and the dairy to reach an agreement by the end of the week. "We're looking at it with total optimism," Phillips said. Union members will vote to ratify any contract that comes out of the mediation sessions. Model Dairy President Tom Bahan said about 50 dairy employees, less than half the total workforce, are affiliated with the union. He said he expects the mediated negotiations to present no problems. 'BusinesS Kids' software debuts WASHINGTON The Prodigy computer information network is offering a new service targeted at young people who want to learn how to run a company. Officials from Prodigy Services Co. and Busines$ Kids, a marketing and research company, made the announcement Tuesday at the annual conference of the Future Business Leaders of America, a student business organization. Busines$ Kids, based in Coral Gables, Fla., developed a personal computer program called "Bu-sines$ Kids" for Prodigy subscribers. Included: A Busines$ Kid Club and an electronic message board where business ideas can be exchanged. The software costs $49.95, and the $9.95 monthly Prodigy subscription fee allows users to use the other services of the Prodigy information network. Prodigy, which is owned by Sears and International Business Machines Corp., put the service on line last week. The company is based in White Plains. NY. "Busines$ Kids has an appeal. It not only teaches kids, but also adults." Prodigy account executive Alexandra Clouse said. Joe Vincent. Busines$ Kids' vice chairman, said. "Business is not that complex. It's been mystified (by adults). We're trying to create a new generation of entrepreneurs." For example, Vincent said, a 13-year-old who wants to earn money for the summer might get an idea from electronic bulletin board users to run a print operation using a personal computer. Or South Florida teens who see their car-wash business drying up because of restrictions on personal water use might learn from an Arizona youngster that they can stay afloat with a business exemption. "I think it's absolutely fantastic that people have a network to get in touch with other people (about business)." said Wendell Stallings. 17. Stallings, of Leeville, La., plans to have his own business after he graduates from Harvard College. "What appeals to me about en-trepreneurship is that your success is determined by what you put into it." he said. Gannett News Service Landmark Hotel owner calls offer low ball' LAS VEGAS (AP) The owner of the bankrupt Landmark Hotel says a $35.5 million offer for the beleaguered property is too low. William "Wildcat" Morris, who was removed by a bankruptcy court earlier this year as operator of the resort, said the property has been appraised at up to $70 million. "It's a low ball offer," Morris said. "I'm not happy with it. It doesn't equal the value of the land itself." Morris, though, said he expected the sales price for the Landmark to rise well above the $35.5 million figure at a scheduled Aug. 6 auction in federal bankruptcy court. Forrest Woodward II, acting as general manager of the resort for bankruptcy trustee Richard Davis, an nounced Monday that an agreement had been reached to sell the Landmark for $35.5 million to an unnamed buyer. Woodward said he hoped the announcement of the offer would bring more potential bidders out for the August auction. Woodward said the trustee would like to get $40 million for the hotel, which is under the estimated $43 million to $46 million debt incurred by the property. Some of that debt, however, includes money Morris himself has put into the casino. The space-needle-shaped Landmark has been in financial trouble under a series of owners since it was first opened by the late billionaire Howard Hughes in 1969. Mutuals From page 5B Orders From page 6B ment plans. "If this is part of a turnaround, it's still pretty much in the embryonic stage," said Gordon Richards, director of economic policy at the the National Association of Manufacturers. Nevertheless, Richards and other analysts said the factory orders report was the latest of several suggesting the manufacturing sector may have bottomed out. Orders for durable goods big-ticket items expected to last at least three years jumped 4.0 percent to $128.6 billion, nearly recovering the 4.1 percent decline in April. Transportation orders were up 10.1 percent to $35.5 billion, most of which represented automobiles although defense aircraft orders were also up. Transportation orders had declined 13.2 percent in April after a 24.1 percent gain the previous month. Excluding transportation, factory orders rose 0.8 percent. The automobile industry has resumed production after an inventory correction earlier this year, but analysts pointed to other areas of improvement. Orders for non-electrical machinery including computers rose 3.5 percent to $22.3 billion, nearly erasing April's 3.7 percent loss. Electrical machinery orders ad vanced 0.8 percent to $20.6 billion after a 4.4 percent gain. Primary metals orders were up 1.7 percent to $11.8 billion, nearly matching April's 1.6 percent drop. The often volatile defense orders also rose, up 19.2 percent to $10.0 billion after gains of 4.8 percent and 4.5 percent the previous two months. Excluding the defense category, orders were up 1.5 percent. Shipments rose 2.0 percent to $238.9 billion, more than offsetting April's 1.3 percent decline and exceeding the previous record of $238.2 billion set last August. Unfilled orders increased 0.4 percent to $520.3 billion and inventories were unchanged at $372.4 billion. Inventories have been relatively flat since last July. Sell Buy Chg. LIVBd p 9 82 NL 01 SntGv p 9 67 NL ) 01 IntGv p 9 50 NL 01 Eqlnc p 1?00 NL Eqid p 13 19 NL 03 PAMu p 9 99 NL Valu p 11 58 NL CapA p 13 08 NL 03 8FT Group: Asian 8 79 9 61 01 Envi' p 15 35 16 16 01 Equit p 11 70 12 32 02 OddLt 24 59 NL 03 USGvp 6 63 698 SP If G Fd: IntMu I 10 04 10 04 TIF I 11 50 11 SO Safeco Secur CailF 1111 NL 01 Eqi.it 10 70 NL 07 Gfwiri 18 48 NL ' 06 Inco 15 16 NL 1 03 Munic 12 82 NL 02 USOov 9 23 NL - 01 Salomon 8ro: Cap 17 43 18 35 - 10 Irwes 16 62 17 49' 02 Opport 23 95 NL SfllmF. t 9 79 9 79 01 SaWmG p 15 83 15B3- 09 Schteid p 10 96 11 42 Scnrodr 8 45 8 45- 05 Scrtrod tp 19 85 19 85 01 Scudder Fundi: CaUx 10 36 NL t 02 CapGl 19 12 NL 03 Devel 26 24 NL 06 Eqivln 12 21 NL t- 01 GloDi 20 50 NL 03 GNMA 14 42 NL-t- 01 Gold 10 37 NL f 09 Grwln 13 63 NL 03 Incom 12 98 NL- 02 IntiBd 12 22 NL 05 Ind Fd 40 62 NL t 20 MMfl 8 38 NL' 01 MA Tk 12 33 NL 02 NYTax 10 67 NL 02 OHTax 12 07 NL 02 ST Bond 11 60 NL 01 TxFHi 11 21 NL 02 TxFr90 10 04 NL TFr93 10 57 NL TxF96 10 83 NL 01 Z'1995 1166 NL t 03 Zr2OO0 12 34 NL 0 Seatirst IRA: AstA f 1171 l 04 B'CM 13 90 t 08 Bond t 10 23 Secural 12 22 12 83 03 Security Funds: Act-on 9 76 Bondo 7 37 7 74 Equty 5 74 6 27 02 invest 7 97 8 71 02 OmmFd 2 89 3 16 04 Ulra 7 81 6 32 04 Selected Fund: AmSrt p 14 02 NL 05 SplSh p 21 08 NL 01 USGov 9 07 NL 01 fellgman Group: CapFd 13 89 14 58 Sell Buy Chg Sell Buy Chg. 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