The Los Angeles Times from Los Angeles, California on October 29, 1983 · Page 33
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The Los Angeles Times from Los Angeles, California · Page 33

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Los Angeles, California
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Saturday, October 29, 1983
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Page 33
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4 Part I-ASaturday, October 29, 1983 Goe Angeles ffiitnee i r . b . t A T I I BONUS PRIZES 36-50 "Night on the Town" at the Westin Bonaventure (Value: $320) 11 1 ' S. Korea Raises Security Worries Two Recent Bomb Blasts Prompt Jitters on Nov. 12-14 Reagan Visit By SAM JAMESON. Times Staff Writer SEOUL, South Korea-The Oct. 9 terrorist attack in Burma against South Korean President Chun Doo Hwan has raised suspicions that the same people may have been responsible for a bomb explosion at an American cultural center here on Sept. 22 and has raised security concerns over President Reagan's scheduled Nov. 12-14. visit According to a Western diplomat, U.S. authorities are taking additional precautions in connection with the Reagan visit. Korean officials said that they too are planning extra security measures. "Some people may complain," one of them said, "that we are doing too much." Traditional Parade Planned A traditional Korean welcoming parade is being planned, a Korean official said, and it is expected to attract more than a million people. He said it is unlikely, however, that the two presidents will be in an open car or will get out to shake hands in the crowd, as has been the case on past such visits. Lee Sang Ock, an assistant foreign minister, said that the Korean government is proceeding with plans to create "occasions on which Reagan will be seen by the Korean people and be able to see how much he is welcomed" despite a North Korean threat, made after the Rangoon incident, that if Reagan visited South Korea, "he won't leave alive." Lee said that South Korea "can assure that Reagan will be safe." A visit with the U.S. troops based here is expected to go ahead as scheduled, but with no civilians in the party. That part of Reagan's visit is not thought to involve security problems. President Chun has blamed North Korea for the incident in Burma, in which four Cabinet ministers and The bombing in Burma has focused new attention on the Sept. 22 blast. f - -iisj -aayra dki pran How to qualify for Bonus Prizes. Bonus Prizes will be awarded to the top 100 top winners who have submitted two new 16-week daily and Sunday subscriptions to The Times in connection with the contest. Please note that it is not necessary to submit subscriptions to win any of the cash prizes. If you're the top winner, you will receive the first cash prize of $20,000. If you are eligible for the Bonus Prizes, you will also receive the first Bonus Prize of a trip around the world plus $5,000 in spending money. If you are not eligible for the Bonus Prize offer, you will receive the first cash prize, but the first Bonus Prize will go to the next highest eligible winner. The rest of the Bonus Prizes will be awarded in like manner. For subscription blanks, Bonus Prize details and rules, send a stamped, self-addressed envelope to: U.S. Tangle Towns Editor, P.O.Box 271, Los Angeles, CA 90053. A new subscription Is for a household that has not received Times delivery since Sept. 1, 1983. 13 other South Koreans were killed minutes before Chun was to arrive on the scene. North Korea has denied any responsibility. According to a Korean official, the bombing in Burma has focused new attention on the Sept 22 blast at the American cultural center in Taegu and raised fears that the two incidents may have been the beginning of a North Korean campaign of terror. Even before the incident in Burma, Koreans and Americans here said, circumstantial evidence indicated that the Taegu blast, which killed a 16-year-old Korean boy, was the work of North Korean agents. No South Korean dissident group has claimed responsibility for the Taegu explosion, nor have critics of Chun attempted to use it for political purposes. Earlier, when South Korean dissidents attacked two other American cultural centers, in Kwangju and Pusan, critics of Chun promptly announced that the attacks reflected resentment of U.S. support for Chun. Suspicions Reinforced . North Korea's immediate reporting of the Taegu incident also reinforced suspicions that North Korean agents were involved. Consequently, security officials here, who cannot afford to wait for conclusive evidence to plan preventive measures against possible future attacks, have increased their vigilance in anticipation of Reagan's visit. If conclusive evidence is found that North Korea is responsible for the Taegu and Rangoon bombings, South Korea will face a security threat that goes beyond the Reagan visit "We are rally concerned that North Korea has decided to resort to outright violence," one South Korean official said. South Koreans are worried that their success in diplomatic competition with the North for "legitimacy on the peninsula" may have driven the government of President Kim 11 Sung to desperation, a South Korean official said. This worry has resulted in massive government censorship here of reports dealing with the Taegu daily puzzles to spell the name of a city or town found in the United States. There are 50 puzzles in all and entries must be submitted once all 50 have been published. Although only 1 1 puzzles remain, late players can still catch up and compete by using the back puzzle coupon on this page. Still time to catch up and win! Even if you've just heard about the $180,000 United Staes Tangle Towns puzzle game, there's still plenty of time to catch up and compete for all prizes. Start by solving today's puzzle, then use the back puzzle coupon on this page to obtain any back puzzles you may need. All back puzzle requests will be filled promptly, so don't hesitate to start competing if you're serious about winning up to $40,000 in cash and travel. Order back puzzles now! It's easy to catch up and compete for all prizes. Use the coupon below to obtain any puzzles you may have missed. All requests will be filled promptly, but don't delay in ordering any you may need. Bonus Prizes include a gala "Night on the Town" at the Westin Bonaventure! Fifteen prizes of a gala "Night on the Town" for two at the luxurious Westin Bonaventure are among the list of $120,000 in Bonus Prizes to be won in the United States Tangle Towns puzzle game. These prizes are just part of the 100 great Bonus Prizes that will be awarded by the Los Angeles Times In the United States Tangle Towns puzzle game. In all, $180,000 In cash and Bonus Prizes will be awarded at the conclusion of this contest. Winners of Bonus Prizes 36 through 50 will enjoy a memorable evening for two at the Westin Bonaventure hotel in downtown Los Angeles. This prize includes deluxe accommodations for one night at the Westin Bonaventure; a pre-theatre dinner for two at Beaudry's, the hotel's gourmet restaurant, that has been the recipient of the Four Star Circle of Fame award from the Los Angeles Restaurant Writer's Association for the past four years; two tickets to a Music Center attraction; and complimentary hotel parking. If you're the top puzzle solver, you could receive $40,000 in prizes as first place winner! That's because you could receive the first cash prize of $20,000 plus the first Bonus Prize of a 21 -day trip around the world for two (valued at $15,000) and $5,000 in spending money. The winner of the first Bonus Prize will visit London, Paris, Amsterdam, Rome, Singapore and Honolulu. Air transportation, deluxe hotel accommodations and most meals will be provided on this grand world tour. You'll fly first class most of the way. The Bonus Prize list also includes four 1984 automobiles, three seven-day trips for two to historic New England cities, three RCA home video recorders and cameras, plus stereo outlits, microwave ovens, and 50 prizes of $100 each. To compete in the United States Tangle Towns puzzle game, players must rearrange the jumbled letters contained in the $120,000 IN BONUS PRIZES FIRST BONUS PRIZE 21 -DAY TRIP AROUND THE WORLD for two plus $5,000 in spending money. (Total value: $20,000) SECOND BONUS PRIZE 1984 CADILLAC COUPE DE VILLE $i8.ooo) THIRD BONUS PRIZE 1984 CHRYSLER LeBARON MARK CROSS CONVERTIBLE ($15,750) FOURTH BONUS PRIZE 1984 FORD MUSTANG CONVERTIBLE ($13,215) FIFTH BONUS PRIZE 1984 AMC RENAULT ALLIANCE ($7,514) Prizes 6-8: 7-day trips for two to Boston and Cape Cod ($3,000) Prizes 9-11: RCA home video recorders and cameras ($1,910) Prizes 12-20: RCA 25" color TV consoles ($750) Prizes 21-30: Sharp home stereo outfits ($700) Prizes 31-35: Whirlpool microwave ovens ($469) Prizes 36-50: "Night on the Town" for two at the Westin Bonaventure in Los Angeles. Includes deluxe accommodations, dinner at Beaudry's and Music Center tickets. ($320) Prizes 51-100: $100 in cash (Manufacturers' suggested retail prices shown for merchandise.) $60,000 IN CASH PRIZES First Prize $20,000 Second Prize .... $6,000 Third Prize $3,000 Fourth Prize $2,000 20 PRIZES $200 . $4,000 500 PRIZES $50 . . $25,000 No news of bombing has appeared since the day after it occurred. PUZZLE 49 O AVdPS o7Ms taWas (This puzzle requires two answers.) CLUE: (A) This city's name is an Indian word meaning "firefly." It is a suburb of a Badger State city made famous for its beer. Mail to: United States Tangle Towns Editor P.O. Box 33 Los Angeles, CA 90053 1. To order, list the numbers of the puzzles you need on the line indicated below. For example: 5. 8, 10; or 1-10. 2. Enclose 10 tor each puzzle ordered. Please do not send stamps. 3. Enclose a stamped, self-addressed envelope, folded in thirds. 4. Do not tape coins. Enclose them in your unsealed return envelope. incident Publication of photographs of the damage, which American officials estimate at $25,000, has not been permitted. And except for initial reports buried in the back pages of newspapers, no news of the bombing has appeared since the day after it occurred. Investigators have turned up no suspects, Korean officials said. The government is believed to have feared that any report of terrorist activity in South Korea might scare off foreign visitors. A convention of the American Society of Travel Agents was in progress here when the Taegu center was bombed and a conference of the International Parliamentary Union was taking place at the time of the Burma incident. Also, Seoul is to be the site of an International Monetary Fund conference in 1985, the Asian Games in 1986 and the Olympic Games in 1988. Trips Abroad Chun has made three trips abroad since he became president in 1980 and these have given South Korea a boost in the competition for legitimacy with the North. His trip to Burma, which was to have been the first stop on a six-country tour, had been expected to add more prestige among Third World countries. The Burma attack, a South Korean official said, may have been a desperate attempt to halt South Korea's diplomatic advance. "After Rangoon, we fear that North Korea may become more audacious," a Korean official said. "Therefore we will have to become more vigilant." An American official said, "Without gettin&panicky, we are a little more concerned." N Answer (A) CLUE: (B) This town is in the western part of the Keystone State. Its name is descriptive of smooth stones. A college of the same name is here. (List puzzle numbers here) Amount enclosed $ Name . Address Apt! City ZiP Answer (B) . Print of type answers n CAPITAL letters Do not send in until all 50 puules are completed Back puzzles may be purchased at the following locations, Mon. through Fri., 10 a.m. -6 p.m. Los Angeles: 200 S. Spring St. Costa Mesa: 1375 Sunflower Ave. Culver Cily: 3055 Overland Lomita: 25835 Narbonne, Suite 2S0 San Oiego: 4355 Ruffin Rd., Suite 3 15 Upland: 905 "A" W. Foothill Blvd. Van Nuys: 14640 Victory Blvd.. 106 W.Covina: 1710 W. Cameron 100 City Watch for puzzle 50 and entry instructions tomorrow. Just one puzzle to go! Entries due Nov. 10. 600-MiIlion-Year Success Story for the Gam-Like Brachiopods PORTLAND, Me Brachiopods are the ultimate survivors, the only animals that have been around for more than 600 million years. Moreover, most species of the hard-shelled bivalves still retain the same form and humble life style as their distant ancestors. Unlike clams, which they vaguely resemble, brachiopods have two shells of uneven size. Colors range from pink and white to dark brown and black. They also have few internal organs, enabling them to exist with a minimum of effort, according to National Geographic. 102983

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