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Monitor Archive for July 28, 1982
Mercenary trial hints S. Africa may have played role in Seychelles coup
Antique prices take a plunge
Sefton the horse: a new British war hero--with a taste for mints
''Send in the clowns and the children''
Reagan should woo Mrs. Gandhi
Castro: Cubans in Angola would resist S. Africans
Salvador reforms back in US spotlight; Reagan certifies human rights progress; Congress wants more
A higher authority
How Thailand turns slum dwellers into home owners
Horses and computers in latest Francis book; Twice Shy, by Dick Francis. New York: G. P. Putnam & Sons. 307 pp. $13.95.
Four Argentine generals relieved of commands
Salvador reforms back in US spotlight; Farms given to peasants make gains . . . and losses
Califano to head inquiry on Capitol page charges
Art in American embassies
Pontiac leans into the sporty in quest to define its market
How to thaw icy roads without rusting cars
Qaddafi's hopes for OAU summit--and prestige--begin to crumble
Sakharov's relatives enjoy US, but worry about Soviet dissidents
Pete Rose on hitting and other subjects; Babe Ruth's pitching feats recalled
A new collection of contemporary literature; Fixx on fame; The Random Review, edited by Gary Fisketjon and Jonathan Galassi. New York: Random House....
Nicaragua extending state of emergency
'The system must be brought into balance'
US letting Japan build an advanced torpedo
Why Israel is considering a longer stay in Lebanon
Senator asks Begin to spare Beirut
US highway officials ponder ways to meet big repair bill
Long drought ahead for US research
Kenya editor or sacked after attacking detentions without trial
Peru says it's interested in buying F-16 fighters
Socialist economics criticized in France
Going with the grain
Why put a general at helm of US planetary space program?
'Packaging American Wars': how propaganda machines work
The US vs. Texas: Which shall sponsor the whooping crane?
Why Americans shy from criticizing Israel
Hinault's fourth Tour de France win reaffirms his spot among the greats
Governors admit that South still sticking with Reagan
Why Reagan plans to ship grain to the Soviet Union
The butler didn't; The False Inspector Dew, by Peter Lovesey. New York: Pantheon. 251 pp. $12.50.; Uneasy Lies the Head, by Robert Tine. New York: T...
Banking on gold price rebound, Swiss aim to remain gold center
The third world's Archie Bunkers
Today's uneasy art world
Audit! That dreaded IRS demand needn't be so intimidating
Why Europe defies US on the pipeline
Canada's top oil company in dire need of federal bailout
The Left-Handed Rabbit
Black common market proposed to solve minorities' financial woes
A neutral Lebanon?
A top Chinese fired for graft
True story with intrigue of fiction; Mole, by William Hood. New York: W. W. Norton & Co. 317 pp. $15.95.
The $400 billion safeguard
A new collection of contemporary literature; Fixx on fame; Jackpot, by James F. Fixx. New York: Random House. 175 pp. $12.50.
Social security: ways to get past the wrangling
US extends cluster-bomb ban
Airlines raising fares again on Europe, Atlantic runs
Poland says it has freed 1,200, but not Walesa
Buoying the Habib mission