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They formerly ran basketball's Houston Rockets and this summer just missed in a 0 million bid to purchase the San Antonio Spurs. In 1993 the Maloofs received an estimated 0 million in stock from Salt Lake City-based First Security Corp.They own the Fiesta Casino Hotel in Las Vegas -- Nevada, not New Mexico. -- you know, the outfit whose First Security Bank gives you 110 percent -- for selling the family's nearly 80 percent interest in the parent company of the First National Bank in Albuquerque.Sanders ``beneficially owned'' 39,621,603 Industrial Trust shares -- worth 8 million at a recent per-share market price of .13 -- and 27,665,275 Pacific Trust shares -- a 2 million holding based on a recent price of .75. Sanders obviously splits a significant chunk of that value with others--perhaps institutional investors who have helped bankroll the company--and there also appear to be some modest borrowings for which the shares are collateral.But there undoubtedly is a lot of other value coursing through Sanders' operation that we don't know much about.Individual Yates companies often compete against one another for energy leases. Cibola Energy Co., in Albuquerque, is controlled by Harveys son, Harvey Jr.Yates Petroleum, the best known of the entities, is owned by S. Earlier this year the extremely tiny company (assets .4 million) went private after 14 years as a public companythe only one in the Yates firmament.
But since Sanders was primarily advising, not investing, he was not one of the big victims.The family had astutely purchased the institution in the mid-1970s at a bargain price.Since then, First Security's stock price has risen more than 70%--another 0 million in less than three years for the Maloofs if they held. (It was Michael's daughter, Ohio professor Judy Maloof, who went on ``60 Minutes a few years ago with two other women to detail the sexual misconduct of then Santa Fe Catholic Archbishop Robert Sanchez.``I dont think there are any trust funds of any size here, says one family member.Thus it was that Harvey, the oldest son, now 86 of Alto, embarked upon a disastrous foray into mining in the 1960s that almost wiped him out.
When property prices hit bottom nationally, he was ready to pounce.