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f ( Cj^ ixS£> I 

f 3r. 

vi ! r^' 

No 62,376 



Pile high 
the bones 

The woild thouf 
Uganda's troubl 
were over when 
Amin fled. But the 
atrocities went on, 
as the moun(^ of 
skulls in the villages 
show. A look at hfe 
under the latest 

Food for thought 
The growth of 
oiganic &rming 

Snow wonder 
Briton breaks into 
skiing's top dass 

Two readers shared the 
Times Portfolio weekly cmn- 
petition prize - a of 
£60,000. Mr D. Mwgan. of 
St Annes, Lancs, and Mr 
Satpai Basir, of Greorfb^ 
Middlesex, each receive 
£304X10. Satnrday*s daily 
prize, totaling £6,000, was 
shared by Mr A.S.HarTey, of 
Orpington, Kent, and Mrs 
' E.MX^ oi Ilford, Essex. 
Portfolio list, 1^ how to 
play, iafiKnauttkni service, 
page 24. 

on Serps 

The Conservative-dominaied 
House of Commons selea 
commiuee on social servios 
is 10 urge strongly that Mr 
Norman Fowler withdraw his 
*'hasty'’ plans to amend the 
Slate Earnings Related Pen- 
sion Sdieme iSeips) when it 
reports this week Page 2 

Soviet loss 

Moscow has efTeciively lost 
control of its strategic naval 
base in Aden as a result of 
the lighting between Marxist 
factions there 5 

Z)orza back 

Victor 2^rza, winner at the 
weekend of the tVfiai the 
Papers Say Gerald Barry 
award for a lifetime s 
achievement in joum^isnu 
has returned to take up life in 
the Himalaya foothills 

Village voice, page 24 

Spy convicted 

A retired Peking-bom CIA 
translator who admitted he 
spied for China was convict- 
^ in Virginia on 17 countt 
of conspiracy, espionage and 
tax evasion ^ 

Labour tax 

Mr Kionock has warned that 
people earning four or fiw 
limes the average income 
be the primary tax target of a 
Latour government P^ 2 


By Philip Webster, PoUtfcal Reporter 

speech in Which he called for the path of freedom on which 
^le ana direction of the the Government to create a it set out with Mrs Thatcher 

uoveipment raged openly “caring capitalism.” in 1979. 

^stenfoy as Mr Michael Admitting that he was »_j 
H gdtine made a speech saying things which were cait i 

widely seen as staking his easier to say outside eovem- csll he smd the opposition 
cla.™ for U.e_I«de..hip o..n, .h.H iosidcf Mr ^ 0 “ 

Mr Nonnan Tebbit, a princi- Heseltine made what 
pal opponent in any such amount^ to a call for a 
contest, delivered a strong complete chan ge of approach, 
app^ for unity and loyalty a complete new partnership 
to the Prime Minister. between the Government and 
With the authority of the private industry, an end to 
Government and Mrs “laissez ^le liteiaiism” 
Thatcher battered the “ You cannot be a Tory, 
Westland and BL affiurs, the convinced of the need to set 
appearance of both men on the strong free, to create the 
me platform at the ^'ou^ wealth upon which society 
Conservatives' conference in depends, then blame the 
Blackpool dramatically high- when the strong fail - it 
lighted the crisis wfoefa ^ is not foot soldiers wholose 
hit the party and the doubts wars.” 
about the leadership. Mr Tebbit, in his first 

It came the day after two 9 cech since leaving hospital 
other leadoBhip contenders, for a skin graft operation 
Mr Peter Walker, and Mr early last month, was clearly 
John Biften, the Leader of the attempting to calm Conserva- 
Commons, had entered the live nerves but pointedly 
fray with Mr Walker, Secre- ignored Mr BifTen's waniii^ 
tary of State for Energy against heightening the politi- 
,serting out his manifesto for cal conflicL He inade strong 
victory at the next general personal attacks on the oppo- 
election and Idr Biften warn- sition leaders, adding to the 
ing the Government against assault on Mr Kinnock - 
adopting too raucous and whom he said had more 
aggressive a stance. - “gimmicks than guts” - that 

Mr Heseltine. in his first had been contained in his 
major ^peaiance before a prepared text 
Conservative au^ence since . But Mr Tebbit said that 
his res^ation as Secretary of after weels in which leak 
State for Defence a month inquiries seem^ more im- 
ago, had to withstand an portant than war and peace it 
attempt to stop him speaking, was easy to lose sight of the 

“except where we have 
scratched at our self-inflicted 
wounds.” Mr Tebbit tfiook 
hands with Mr Heseltine at 
the end of the former 
minister's speech and 
stopped the effort by 
rightwingers to prevent him 
speaking in its tracks by 
calling it a “monstrous 

But his gesture of concilia- 
tion nill not stop the bitter 
internal debate which has 
been unleashed within the 
Conservative ranks from con- 
tinuing. Mr Heseltine was 
given a standing ovation by a 
large pan of the audience of 

1.000 and was cheered when 
he attacked the hecklers who 
were trying to shout him 

Mr Heseltine had called for 
"an altogether more 
dynamic” approach to indus- 
try; he called for a new 
expanded industry depan- 
ment and a new approach to 
education better suited to 
supplying the needs of mod- 
em industry. Some would 
dismiss his call as govern- 
ment inierveniionism, he 
said, but no advanced coun- 
try had anything but the 

toudHiecJJj^ accu^ big iwues, the biggest being closest relationship between 
lions of ^raitof^ before he whether the nation was 

could make a passionate prepared to go forward along Contfnned on page 24, col 1 

Mandela will be 
freed, says wife 

FVom Michael Hmsby, Johannesburg 
The wife of Mr Nelson Mrs Mandela is currently 

Pope’s guest 

The Archbishop of Cant^- 
bury. Dr Robert Runcie, 
discussed stumbling blocks to 
church unitv during a meet- 
ing with the Pope in Bombay 
* Page 5 

Kidney crisis 

Kidney transplants face 
ing crisis as the gap widens 
between the number m or- 
gans available and that or 
patients who could the 

treatment ^ 

Westland vote 

The European consortium 
will today reml whethw i« 
lender offer for Welland 
Shares has won enoup sujj 
port to defeat the 
board at Wednesday s enici£ 
meeting of WesUand share- 

United rise 

Manchester United are lewl 
on points wjih Evenon at me 
top of ^e first divison after 
their lelevised I-l 
L.ierpool 3. 


tipsie News 2-4 La« " 

0.^-r^eas 4.5 Sale Rooai j- 

tp-ts 12 science 

An'i ^ Snow Reports 24 

Bootnes*; 1>|4 Sport 17-2® 
. ah TV* Radio 23 

Mandela, the jailed African 
National Congress (ANCj 
leader, said yesterday hor 
husband would be released 
from pri^ buf she could 
not say when. 

Mrs Winnie Mandela said 
on her return from visiting 
her husband hi Poilsmoor 
prison: “I do not have the 
slightest idea when w where 
he will be released, but he 
will be released”. 

Mrs Mandela was bade 
farewell at Cape Town air- 
port by Dr Allan Boesak, a 
leading mixed-race coloured 
church opponent of the 
Government, and a small 
crowd of supponera chanting and in the 23td year of a life 

barred by a government 
order prohibiting her from 
entering the Johannesburg or 
Roodepoort m^isterial dis- 
tricts from retuniing to the 
fomily home in Soweto. 

OvCT the paA few days, 
rumours have circulated that 
Mr Mandela might be flown 
to Lusaka, the Zambian 
capital, the headquarters of 
the outlawed ANC. But it is 
thought unlikely that Dr 
Kenneth Kaunda, the Zambi- 
an PresideaL would agree to 
such a plan gainst the 
wishes of the ANC and Mr 

Mr Mandela, now aged 67 

viva Mandela' 

She did not say why she 
was so certain ba husba^ 
would be freed. In reply to 
whether he would accept 
exile in a foreign country,-^e 
said: “Not at all . . . thm is 
no question of his accepting 
that kind of condition. When 
one is released from prison, 
one goes home”. 

Mrs Mandela: A quesuon 
of when not if. 

sentence for sabot^, is said 
to be in good h^ifa after 
recovering from an operation 
last November. 

The current spate of specu- 
lation about him began on 
January 31 when Prudent 
Botha told Pailiament it 
might be possible to release 
him on “humaDitarian 

Mr Botha said his Govern- 
ment would be prepared to 
consider freeing Mr Mandela 
if Dr Andrei Sakharov and 
Mr Analog Shcharansky, two 
Soviet dissidents, and Cap- 
tain Wynand du Toil, a 
teuth African commando 
captured last year by the 
Angolans, were set free at the 
same time. 

Since then it has been 
reported that an East-West 
exchange of spies and politi- 
cal prisoners, said to include 
Mr Shcharansky but not Dr 
Sakharov, could take place 
later this week 

Political tnniioiL page 5 

Airedale wins Crufts 

An ajredale terrier bitch 
called Champion Ginger 
Xmas Carol was chosen as 
Supreme Champion at Crufts 
dog show in London last 
The dog, which was 
born on Oiristmas Day 1982. 
is owned by Mrs Olive 
Jackson and Mra Mary Swash 

of Jokyl Kennels of 
Fiensham Manor, Frensham, 
in Surr^. She was sired by 
Champion Drakehall Diadem 
and the dam was Champion 
and International Champion 
Double Dutch of Clare. The 
last lime an airedale won was 
25 years ago. 

Increase in 
sales for 

By TiMMBSon Prentice 

Both The Times and The 
San are seDng more copies 
now than befme the strike by 
print oniMis over the transfer 
of prodnetion to News 
Internatfonars plant at 
W'apping, Mr Rupert Mur- 
doch said yesterday. 

At the weekend. The Sau- 
rfery Times and the News of 
the WoHd had tb^ 
production since moving to 
east London, with The San- 
tbiy Tiaies 89-page edition 
completing its foil nm of 
Ldl&OOO copies, and the 
News ef the World printing 
just under four milUon papers 
at Wapping and Glas^w. 

Mr Murdoch said: 
“ftodnetion has settled 
down mneb quicker than we 
thoi^ht it would beanse 
the efforts iff all the people 
involved, and their moeasu^ 
expertise. We are thrilled by 
the way thii^ are going.” 

Full drciiiatioB of The 
Times had been achieved 
every day last week and the 
papm* was now seltii^ “frae- 
tionalfy more than before the 
strike, about 5,0fNl to H),0fXl 
more copies”, he said. He 
estimated rtiat The San's 
sales were up by 3 or 4 per 

“In the last seven days we 
have seen The Times and Tifte 
Saad^ Times comidete their 
press runs in recoid times,” 
Mr Murdoch sakL 

The first week at Wappii^ 
had seen some bold-u^ in 
distribution, but there wme 
improvements every day last 

“We have had wmiderftil 
oo-operation from both wbol^ 
salm and retailers. Even the 
bad weather has not been 
holding os bacL Despite the 
snow we have been getting 
out ahead of other titles. It is 
very satisfactory.” Mr Mm^ 
doi^ said. 

President Marcos addressing a news conference at the Malacanang presidential palace 

‘Flying bomb’ jumbos may 
be grounded by cracks 

By Tbrnnson Prentice, Science Correspondent 

More than 160 Boeing 747s 
could be grounded within the 
next few weeks because of 
growing fears that many have 
critical faults which make 
them “flying time bombs”. 

Cracks in nose section ribs 
of 747s operated by British 
Airways, l^n Am and Japan 
Air Lines were discovered 
during routine heavy mainte- 
nance towards the end of fast 

Safely specialists are calling 
for urgent action because the 
cracks cannot be detected 
visually and require lengthy 
'nvestigaiion. Some jumbos 
may -rave -been flying with 
ibem for months, with oiily 
the thin outer skin holding 
the nose section together. 
Some experts suspect that 
last year's Air India disaster 
may have been the result of 
depressurization after the col- 

lapse of the nose section. 
Flight Iniemaiional. well re- 
spected within the indusirv'. 
is to call in its issue this week 
for a re-examination of (he 
wreckage. Senior technical 
staff at British Airways are 
said 10 be “extremely 
concerned” about the cracks. 
Officially, the airline is wait- 
ing for guidance from the 
Civil AviatioQ Auihoriiy and 
from the US Federal Avia- 
tion Authority, which has 
subsuniial international in- 

In a carefully-worded sute- 
mcni issued at the weekend. 
BA said: "We are in dailj 
contact with the FAA the 
C.AA. Boeing and other 
aircraft operators and are 
ready to respond immediate- 
ly to further airworthiness 
direciives or to other instruc- 
tions that may be issued.” 

One source said yesterday 
that safety and technical staff 
at British Airways had been 
to!d informally by Boeing last 
week to stand b> “for a 
major series of inspections 
within a short period”, un- 
derstood to be less than two 

Boeing hope to introduce 
an electronic non-destructive 
test which would allow air- 
lines to check the nose 
sections as pan of routine 
heavy maintenance without 
ordering a grounding. The 
structural cracks are believed 
to afTeci onlv the first 
gci'.craiion of 747$. rhe 100 
senes, of which there are 
more than 160. Such aircraft 
have perfotmed more than 

10.000 landings. British Air- 
ways have 18 and 12 second 
eteneraiion. or 200 series, 

QC selected for 
Hailsham fight 

By ^nces Gibb, Legal Affairs Correspondent 
The barrister who has starting in April; they should 

represented Mrs Winnie 
Mandela, the anti-apartheid 
campaigner, in South African 
courts is to represent barris- 
ters themselves in court 
against the Lord Chancellor. 

Elarristers in En^and and 
Wales are taking Lord 
Hailsham of St Marylebone 
to the High Court over his 
refusal to ne^iiaie increases 
in fees for criminal legal aid 
cases above a S per cent 

The barristers' case will be 
put by Mr Sidney Kentridge. 
QC, who represented Mrs 
Mandela last month when 
she was charged with break- 
ing a bannira order. 

The decision to take the 
Lord Chancellor to the High 
Court was endorsed over- 
whelmingly at an angry 
meeting of 15.000 barristers 
in London on Saturday 
within 24 hours of his 

be free to refuse prosecution 
work unless a reasonable fee 
is agreed in advance. 

The Bars application for 
leave to seek Judicial review 
of Lord Hailsham's decision 
will be 'heard next Friday, 
with the full case coming up 
within two months. 

After only one preliminary 
meeting they heard on Friday 
they would receive only the 
annual S percent uprating for 

Barristers are seeking judi- 
cial review of Lord 
Hailsham's decision on two 
grounds: first, that he is in 
breach of his statutory duty 
under the Legal Aid Act 1974 
to provide “fair and 
reasonable” rates 

Second, that the Bar has a 
“legitimate expectation” to 
be consulted in fee 
negotiaions and that Lord 
Hailsham's failure to fulfill 

New ^'ork (AP) - Mrs 
Marilyn RJinghofiTer. widow 
of the disabled man killed by 
terrorists on the cruise ship 
Achiile Lauro. died yesterday 
of cancer. She was 58. 

She was uith her husband. 
Mr Leon KJinghoffer. on the 
Italian liner when it was 
hijacked on October 7. 

poll the 
rape of 

From David Watts 

Filipino voters are fighting 
to prevent the ra|» of 
democracy at the point of 
Government gnus and in face 
of random manipulation of 
official election returns. 

In almost three days of 
tragi-comic farce since the 
polls closed there have been 
fonr different official and 
unofficiai labnlations in 
progress, none of which is 
near to producing a result. 

Hoots of derisioa and 
shouts of “Cory, Cory. Cory” 
greeted an officer of the 

Nearly 30 women walked out 
of the state-run National 
Commission on Elections* 
data centre last night saying 
that they were being em- 
ployed to cheat. 

. One of them said that the 
results which finally emerged 
were not the same as the 
information she had checked 
and compared with the origi- 

National Commission on 
Elections (Comelec) at a 
press conference only hoars 
after the ofticial Coraielec 
count had suddenly shown a 
surge of 5 million votes for 
President Marcos. 

Last night Comelec ciaimed 
that he remained in the lead, 
while the Citizens' Movement 
for Free Elections (NamfrnL) 
claimed that bis challenger, 
Mrs Corazon Aqnino, was 

Late on Saturday night 
Comelec had shown Mr 
Marcos with a majority of 

500.000 after the counting of 
11 million ballots. Suddenly, 
at lunchtime yesterday, it 
changed its figures to show 
the tabulation of only half 
that number of votes. 

Namfrei was mobilizing its 
supporters for the last stage 
of the struggle to prevent 
final manipulation of the 
ballots as they were delivered 
ID the Batasan Pambansa 
fparliameni). for cenificatfon 
today . Ouce that cettificaihm 
takes place toe results be- 
come finaL 

The Catholic radio station 
\'erita5 appealed for voion- 
leers to bring food and 
sleeping b^s for the all-oigbt 

Even as its supporters were 
deploying at the pvliament 
building, news came in of the 
death of a volunteer father of 
three who was shot dead 
trying to prevent ballot boxes 
being snatched. 

In a church orerflowing on 
to the road overlooking Ma- 
nila Bay, Cardinal Sin led 
thousands in prayer for the 
future of the country, warning 
President Marcos that a 
victory won through deceiL 
manipulation and terror 
would only divide the nation. 

Speaking of an atmosphere 
of suspicion, fear, aager and 
Continued on page 24, col 1 

rejection of their claim for his promise to do so is in 

higher fees. 

Yesterday Lord Hailsham 
said from his London home 
that be could not comment 
on the decision because he 
would be in contempt of 

A packed meeting, attend- 
ed by all ranks of the Bar. 
also ^recd to a sanction 
which threatens the new 
Crown Prosecution Service 

breach of the rules of fair 

Mr Robert Alexander. QC. 
chairman of the Bv. saj«l: 
“Publicly funded law is now 
fundamental to our society. 
The public fonding comes 
from (he govemmenL If the 
eovemmeni is irresponsible 
in its attitudes, the whole 
foundation of our law will 

Haitians wreak revenge on hated Tontons 

From T>evor ^block 

The people of Haiti are 
having their long-awahed re- 
venge on fhe Tontons 
Maconte who have teirorized 
them for 29 years under the 
rule of the Dovaliers. 

Mobs ransacked and 
sntasbed their homes and 
beat them savagely when they 
find them. They make bon- 
fires of the dark bine 
forms the Macoute harriedly 
stripped off when Jean- 
Oaiide ”Baby Doc” Dovaher 

Some Macoute, in 

their bouses, have fired on 
crowds. Some have bew 
taken Into the proi^ve 
custody of the pol«. Here 
and there Maconte hare been 
recognized in the strert and 
hare had to be resened from 

ai^ry mobs. One died in a 
sboot-ont with soldiers and 

This is a time of confnsioDi, 
gf Pgpanpp and h^ feelings 
as Haiti tries to build a 
l^idge to the fntnre. 

Crowds have been smasb- 
the homes and foisiiiesses 
of i^ing Diivalier snppoit- 
ers and have looted food 
warehouses. The anthorities 
allied the crowds to run 
freely in tfie streets for a 
while, a great venting of 
emotional steam. 

The airport was dosed and 
long enrfews, from 2pm to 
were ordered to cool the 
temperature. Some of the 
petqtle who lire in a wealthy 
snbiirb of Port-au-Prince 
moved into hotels, partly out 
of fear. Armoored cars and 
teargas were used to break up 

the looting mobs. There are 
spwadic bursts of gnnfire 
thnngliottt the day and mndi 
of the nighL 

Sometimes police sboot 
over the heads of people. Tbe 
day after the presid«t fM 
abrat 50 people were said to 
hare been killed. Between 
200 and 300 pe<vle were 
injnred. Some had ballet 
woimds. Some were manlcd 

are nervous about tbe role 
that the .Army conld develop. 
In bis first statement, Gener^ 
al Henry Namphy, ^ed 53, 
tbe Army chief who heads the 
new Government said that 
tte forces did not have 
ptditicai ambition. He made 
no reference to elections. 

For the moment tbe people 
accept that the .Army has a 
role in restoring orter. It is 
common to see smiling petqile 

' The task facing the new shaking hands with soldiers. 
millt^''^'il_GoveniineBt is some people hope that the 

formidable. Tbe people want 
everything in a hnrry — food, 
release from pover^, better 
health care, justice, popular- 
ly-elected govenunent, ven- 
geance on the Macontes. 

Some Haitians have reser- 
vatiops about a Government 
they think has too many links 
with (he aneien regime. Some 

new Government represents a 
necessarv' interim stage. But 
man y recognize (hat creating 
a democTstic system in a 
country which has not en- 
joyed the habit of politics is 
going to be difticuic. Many of 
Haiti's best people fied tbe 
country in the years of 

The armed forces them- 
seives may have to be 
reoiganized. The Dovaliers 
divided and ruled to prevent a 

•PARIS: .Mr Dnvalier, his 
wife and an entour^e of 
about 20 people have spent 
the weekend in a hotel at 
Tailoires, a small town on the 
edge of Lake Annecy (Snsan 
MacDonald wTites). 

The Hotel de I'.Abhaye has 
been entirely taken over by 
Mr Dnvalier 

M Laurent Fabias. the 
Prime Minister, underlined 
on Saturday that Mr 
Duvalier's stay in France was 
to be temporary tmd that 
eight days was the length ofj 
stay allotted. 

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Fowler to be 
urged by 
MPs to end 
Serps reform 

By Richard Evang, Lobby ConeqNmdeat 
An aU-party Commons re* bow pension tax sdiemes wiD 
■ be aflixted. 

Tories in conflict on the road ahead 

port to be released this week 
will strongly um Mr Nor- 
man Fowler, SixTeta^ of 
State for Health and &)ciaJ 
Services, to withdraw his 
controversial plan to amend 
the state earnings related 
pension scheme (Seips). 

The Conservativ^omi- 
nated Social Seni'ices Select 
Committee will also give a 
warning that the 
Government's estimate of 3.8 
million “losers" resulting 
from the radical restructunng 
of the benefits system is 
likely to be only the mini- 

In a unanimous report, a 
copy of which has b^n 
obtained by The Times, the 
MPs say they are disturbed at 
the sp^ with which the 
Government has pushed 
ahead with legislation to 
. implement its proposals. The 
Social Security Bill was 
introduced in the Commons 
on January 17. onW a month 
. after publication of the White 
Paper on reform. 

“We remain anxious that 
parliament is being asked to 
consider a Bill without a clear 
view of the Government's 
intentions in overlapping ar- 
eas of pt^cy", it says. 

The MPs claim that reform 
of the rating system could 
l^ve significant consequences 
for housing benefit proposals, 
and that plans to end student 
supplementary and housii^ 
benefits could not be judged 
without a clear statement 
from the E>epartment of 
Education and lienee on the 
future of student grants. 

There is ftinher concern 
about how the providers of 
personal and occupational 
pension schemes will be 
affected by new controls in 
the Financial Services Bill 
now before ParfiamenL and 

“We are not convinced 
that these interactioos have 
been fully taken into 
account”, the report says. 

Mr Fowler has abandoned 
plans to phase out Seips, and 
instead hopes to cut its cost 
^ half eventually extend- 
ing job pension schemes and 
encoucagii^ personal pen- 

While welcoming the 
moves, the MPs say they are 
disturbed that tbe Serps 
proposals have been limited 
to changes within the existing 
retirement ^ structure. 

The committee advises 
caution and recommends 
that the Government should 
withdraw its proposals for the 
fxesent paiiiameniary ses- 
sion, “with a view to intro- 
ducing more comprehensive 
plans in a futurr year'~ 

Mr Fowler's plans to sim- 
plify the benefits system and 
help those most in need by 
the introduction income 
suppon. &nilv credit and 
housing benenis are wel- 
comed also, but the MPs are 
critical of an officially esti- 
mated 3.8 million “losers” 
that will result from the 
shake-up. as opposed to the 
2.16 million “gainers'' 

About 480.000 people are 
likely to lose more than £5 a 
week. The select commitiee 
claims that 25 per cent will 
be pensioners, and 40.000 
will be single parents, “^e 
Government's estimate of 3.8 
million losers is 
probably. . . the minimum 
number of losers overall from 
their plans.” 

The MPs say that income 
support propolis, far from 
helping me poorest families 
wim children, could leave 
some even worse off 

Arrests at 

By Michael Horsoell 

Nine people uill app^ in 
court on Friday after violent 
scenes outside News 
fnternationars printing plant 
at Wapping, east London, in 
which three policemen were 

Op to 3,000 demonstra- 
tors attempted to disrupt 
distribution of the A’m o/ 
ihe Horld and The Sunday 
Times on Saturday night 
Scotland Yard said yester- 
day that 29 people had been 
arrested for offices, includ- 
ing assault on police, crimi- 
ntd dam^. obstruction of 
the hi^u-ay and being drunk 
and disorderly. 

None of the police officers 
was badly hurt during the 
demonstration in which pick- 
ets were joined by women, 
led by Miss Brenda Dean, 
genera secretary of Sogat '82. 
who marched to the plant 
from Tower Hill. 

News International said it 
had its most succe^l Satur- 
day ni^i production since 
moving to Wapping. In spite 
of National Graphical Associ- 
ation and So^t members 
refusing to produce two 
million copies in Manchester, 
the News of the li’oHd 
printed just under four mil- 
lion praters at Wapping and 
Glasgow. The Sunday Titnes 
had a normal ruiL 
Tochiy Sogat faces heavy 
fines and possible seizure of 
its assets in the High Court if 
found guilty of contempt of 
court News Internationa 
allies that the jirint union 
ignored an injunction granted 
two weeks ^o. which re- 
quired it to withdraw instruc- 
tions that members at 
wholesalers black tbe group's 
four national tides. 

The injunction was ob- 
tained under the Employ- 
ment Act 1980 , which 
outlaws “secondanr” indus- 
trial action by staff who are 
not employ^ by a company 
involved in a particular 

Under a sequestration <»*- 
der. accountants appointed 
by the court could seize and 
freeK all the union's funds. 
This step could be used to 
collect a fine if the union 
refused to pay it. or as an ad- 
ditional punishment in its 
own right 

It is possible that no action 
wilt be taken at today's 
hearii^ if the union asks for 
time to prepare a defence. 
L^al sources indicated that 
the union’s lawyers had not 
been told to attend court 
Meanwhile, News Interna- 
tional executives will meet 
the British Railways Bosud 
today to discuss future trans- 
portation plans. Rail union 
leaders at London stations 
have indicated their willing- 
ness to handle the newspa- 
pers. presently distributed by 
road, in spile of the backing 
given to print unions by the 
rail unions nationallv. 

Railway jobs are smd to be 
onder threat after the switch 
to road distribution. 

on tax 

By niUip Webster 
Political Reporter 

Tbe Labour party had no 
intetitioD of nuking people on 
average earaings pay more 
mcome tax. Mr NcO Kimiork 
said yesterday. 

lo an Interview on the 
London W'eekend Televiskm 
proparame. Weduad WorU, 
the Laboar leader said that 
people earnii^ foor or five 
times average eanin^ wonM 
be the party's primary target 

Asked if a Labour govern- 
ineat would increase tbe 
standard rate of incmae fax, 
Mr Kinaoefe replied: “There 
win be heavier ta.xcs on 
pecvle who can ^iord to pay. 
W'lut that means in (ereis ^ 
movemeats in tiw standard 
rate depends estMy on Ac 
prodoct we get fhu Chose 
who have bemi tiie boiefi^ 
lies of the tax cats we have 
seen lo tbe last six years. 

“It is only Ae people fat the 
top 4 or 5 per cent of earnii^ 
that have benefited at all 
from the tax cats of Mn 
Thatcher. For the remainder 
of the popolation Ae tax 
burden has increased.^ 

Mr Kinnock added: “1 have 
got no hiterest at aU in 
pntti^ an extra slab of 
taxation on Aose on average 
earnji^ even above average 
earaings possibly, and cer- 
tainly not those below. 

“Bnt there are people on 
the h^best inconies, fom and 
five times avoage earnings, 
that have had a ^eat d^ 
fram Mrs Thatcher. That has 
cast Ae conntry a greal deaL 
It is in those areas chat Ae 
additions to taxation have to 
take place.” 

In a lengthy interview 
abont Laboar's loiig-cenn ob- 
jectives, Mr Kinnock said 
emphasis had to be pat on 
indivkloal freedom before 
eqnairty, and that incremed 
prodnctkHi had to take 
place to redistribntiott. 

Substantial and consistent 
polides would be requhed, 
and patience would have to be 
exerdsed, becanse of the way 
prodoction Imd shrank over 
the last six years. 

The debate widiin the Conservative 
Party about fiitiire government policy 
intensified over die weelttnd (^Oip 
Webster writes). Several Caftinet minsstefs 
coDsideted to be intiire caodi^tes for die 
leadership spoke at the Yonng 
Conservatives* coofereoce in Blackpool 
and there vras a snrprfsing interveothm 
from anoAer, Mr John Bififen, who 
appealed to die party to recaptnre die nut-- 
die groDBd of politics. 


still the 

The Conservative Party 
chairman. Mr Norman 
Tebbit, was in typically 
abrasive mood yesierday. If 
some Cabinet members want- 
ed a eba^ in his style, they 
were in for disappointment 
Mr Tebbit, speaking to 
Young Conservatives in 
Blackpool a day after two 
Cabinet nrembeis launched 
Ainly-disguised atacks on the 
present style of Tory leader- 
ship, was not pulUng any 

Mr Tebbit said:“lsn't It 
time we interred Ae dog- 
eared Marxist tracts alongside 
Marx himself? Isn't it time 
we made up our minds to be 
leK like Albania and more 
like America? 

“America - well, Tve got 
mv criticism of the USA, it 
isn't perf^ but to hear Mr 
Kinnock talk today you 
would Aink it was against 
Aem we fou^i tbe last world 

“What hypocrites. It was 
all right for Mr James 
Callaghan to subsidize Ford 
to compete wiA BL, all right 
under Labour for Chrysler to 
buy Rooies. but wroitg for us 
to talk to Ford and ueneral 
Motors to see if we could 
strengthen Ae base of the 
motor industry in Britain by 
brirwng Aem togeAer. 

“Of course we need indus- 
trial collaboration; sometimes 
it will be best with our 
friends in Europe, sometimes 
wlA Aose in America or 
Japan. But for Labour to 
welcome Ford or General 
Motors in Britain, where Aey 
compete with BriiiA Ley- 
land. and then to say. 'no' 
simply out of prejudice to 
any 'commercisd deal to 
sirengAen industry here, is 
narrow dogmatic jingoism 

Mr Michael Heseltiiie» tiie former 
Secretary of State ftw l^fen^ and Mr Pe- 
ter Walker, Ae Secretary of State for En- 
ergy, made speeches wl&h were seen as 
personal maiiifestoes for any leadership 
contest. Yesterday, Mr Heseltine called 
for the creation of a oew ^^cariag 
capimlism*' while on Saturday Mr Walker 
urged some ‘fradical reAiaking** jf Ae 
Conservatives were to achieve a third 
eiecdon victery. 

Mr Bififea*!5 coatribBtioD, hi a letter to 
his constituency party, made what was 
seen as an app^ to Mr Norman Tehbit, 
Ae Tory chitirman, and Ae Prime 
Minister to avoid too ^gressive tactics in 
Ae mn-op to Ae election. 

But Mr Tebbit gave no indication timt 
he intended to heed Mr Bifien*s wamii^ 
when he laiindied an outspoken attack on 
Ae tiiree t^ositiOB leaders. 

1^ welcome given to Mr Michael Hesettine (left) by Conservative Party chairman hfr* Norman Tebbit at BJackpofri 
yesterday is applaoded by Mr Jeff Green, vice^hahmafl of the Yoimg Tories 

And f don't need Opposition 
politicians to remmd me. It's 
why we've concentrated ev> 
cry enbn on raising stan- 
dards of education. 

improving training and en- 
larging employment measures 
so as to help young people to 
let real jote whi^ laA 
“Over a million people 
have now benefited from our 
Youth Training Scheme. 
Shirley Williams tried and 
failed to launch her version 
of the YTS beirause the 
Labour government did not 
Atnk it worth Ae money. 

"So I launched mine and 
our Conservative govern- 
ment found money, 

“Now David ^'oung has 
improved on my work and 
the new two-year scheme wili 
ensure Aat unemployment 
need no longer be an option 
for Aose under 18. 

“The enterprise society. 

from Aose unwilliitg to sing which the socialists would 
our National AnAem or fly like to strangle at birA, will 
our national flag. provide Ihe jobs and security 

“Unemployment has been young people need, and 
hard on many young people, underpin their freedom too. 

“After several weeks in 
which leak enquiries seemed 
m<»e important than war and 
peace, it's easy to lose sight of 
Ae big issues. 

"And there really is no 
bi^r issue than wheAer 
we're prepared as a nation to 
go forwaiti along Ae paA of 
freedom on which we set out 
wiA Margaret Thatcher in 
1979, or turn beck, eiAer 
direct to Ae socialist option 
wiA Mr Kinnock or be led 
there Ae pretty way wiA 1> 

“That is the same David 
Owen whose strate^ is to 
win Tory votes but who says: 
'In my guts 1 would prefer to 
form eiAer a coalition or to 
sustain a ^vernment of Ae 
left': Aat David is the pretty 
way. the pret^ diAonest way 
- your coalition way - to 

“I donT believe that 
today's tick Labour Party is 
elnrtable. except by default. 
Certainly not whilst led b>' 
Mr Kinnock. 

“But Ae charge against 

David Owen and David Steel 
is simple. It's the charge of 

“They deceive because al- 
Aough David Owen poses as 
a Conservative, they know 
Aat every vote for a* Libera) 
or SDP is a vole to put 
Labour into power. 

We have defeated the onilat- 
eral disanners and the world 
is safer. “It would be all too 
easy to relax: to persuade 
oui^ves that the great 
changes we tove unle^ed 
are unstoppable, that the ^ 
future is secure because our S limiTi n TIS rail 

— country’s present slate is so rw ^ « 

“The past six years have much betta- than its recent OTI J JiaiPnPr 
““ the banknxpi, strike- pasL 

22 hurt as 
spray fans 
at Anfield 

Tnenty-iwo pn»le suf- 
fered e>e injuries after hooli- 
^ns grayed a noxious 
substance at fons and players 
arriving for yesterday's Uver- 
pooI-Maacnester United 

A boy aged 12 was treated 
m ho^ial after scratching 
his e}« Arough rubbing 
Aon too v^on>ust>*. 

Tbe Acident hai^ened be- 
fore the Stan of Ae t^vis^ 
First Ohnsion ^me at 
LiveipooT^ Anfield stadium. 

One. report said Manches- 
ter United manager Mr Ron 
.Atkinson ran ufo the ground 
wiA ins eyes stceamin^ bu 
Merseyside police could not 
rtmfirm Ajs. 

Tbe United player <21ayton 
Blackmme was also said to 
have been affected. 

Police Said tiiey could not 
confirm retorts Aat the 
siAstmice stxayed ws am- 

MafrSi report 18 

Mercy plea 
for Briton 

Kevin Bartow, aged 28. the 
BritiA-bora welder who frees 
Ae deaA peoalcjf m kfrdaysia 
for drag smueglntg, ifrs told 
bis frimly m a letier that his 
fete will be decided iaicr Ais 
month. If the decision goes 
against him. he wiQ prefoaUy 
be hanged within two' weeb. 

The contents of the letter 
were disclosed by the Nation- 
al Council for the Wel^ of 
Prisoners .Abroad, which says 
Aal a t^utmion is to see Ae 
Malaysian High Comniis- 
sioner. Daiuk M H Kassim, 
tomorrow to ask for mercy. 


prone Britain we' inherited 
transformed into Ae fastest 
growing economy in Europe. 

“Why even Fleet Street or 
should I say Wapping, is 
coming mto Ae modem 
world. And what a light that 
Aeds upon Ae socialist view 
of freedom. Black The Times. 
switch off The Sun silence 
the News of the ^'orid 
because we don't like Rupert 
Murdoch, he's upset our 
paymasters in Ae TUC. 

''That is not our way: we 
believe in. and we practise, 

“We have reversed Ae 
ratchet of state socialism. 
Trades unions have be^ 
given back to Aeir members. 

Heseltine: Caring capitalism needed 

“But life is not like that 

'The Opposition w^d 
like to see Ae Prime Minister 
removed Let them say who 
could possible take her p lyy 

“Neil Kinnock, who can. 
not manage his own party let 
alone Ae nation. 

“David Owen, who de- 
lights in managing David 
Steel but can manage oothiitg 

“Or David Steel, who 
cannot manage at alL 

"Can you imagine what 
Britain w'ould be like today 
had Mrs Thatcher not con- 
froDied failure and decline . 
not battled for Britam at 
home and abroad?” 

Mr Michael Heseltine, in 
his first major public speech 
since resigning from Ae 
Government, called yestertfry 
for a new- Areciion in policy 
to create "caring capitalism”. 

At the Young 
Conservatives’ conference in 
Blackpool, Mr Heseltine 
sroke of the “cancerous" 
enTeos of Aree and a half 
million unemployed “We as 
a naiioo. we as a party, have 
to ask ourselves about that 

He said he was saying things 
which were "easier to ay 
outside government than in- 
side It” The Conservatives 
had been in power longer 
than any oAer party. He 
listed Ae achievements; a 
sound economy, Ae rule of 
law, equality of opportunity 
for Ae strong, tempered with 
equality of care for Ae weak. 

“For Aose who can com- 
pete the race must be free 
and ftir, but fairness means 
compassion for Aose to 
whom a free concept of 
competition is a race Aey do 
not even qualify to enter.” 
In Britain. “Ae debate oi^i 
to be about how we m going 
to restore Ae sireagA or 
Britain's manufreturing m- 
dustry. What the debate is 

actually about is how each 
section of society can in- 
crease its own levels of 

Industrial relations were "a 
mess”; improved manage- 
ment and communications 
were needed 

It was up to Ae private 
sector raAer Aan Govern- 
ment lo straighten Aat out 
He paid tribute to Mrs 
Thatcher's Government 
which, he said had already 
“transformed the climate of 
industrial relations”. 
“Personally. 1 would like to 
^ve a new impetus to 

new expanded Department of 
Trade and IndustJ 7 . embrac- 
ing Ae mdustrial policies run 
by half a dozen departments 
of state, including Ae Minis- 
try of Deteoce, and for a new 
abroach to education, more 
suiinf to supplying Ae needs 
of modern industry. 

Some would Asmiss his 
call as government inten'en- 
lioniMTi but no one had been 
stouter in Aeir defence of the 
private sector than he 
bad“But there is no ad- 
vanced country which has 
anything but the closest 
relationship between govem- 

industrial policy, I do not meni and indusirv" 
believe that our machinery of «ii!pri 

government is yet adequate 
to cope wiA the effort we 
must make in Britain to build 
anew and restore our indus- 
trial base.” 

The Whitehall machine 
was suited to piesidiag over 
an empire, not “to fighting 
the battle for industrial 

He called for a new 
partnership between the Gov- 
emmeni and private indus- 
try. Laiaez Jaire liberalism 
was suited to a country wiA 
huge protected imperial mar- 
kets but in today's world A^ 
were part of "a g^e in 
which evenrone else is play- 
ing by'Aiferent rules”. 

j L .. M Calling for "caring 

He attacked the all-perva- capiialisni", be said: "You 
-.w" ^ convinced 

sive Treasury cAos" which 
was more likely to satis^ 
auditors than shareholders. 
"U is about book-keeping, 
not wealA creatioiL Allognh- 
er. a more dynamic apprtMch 
is required.” 

Mr Heseltine called for a 

of Ae need to set Ae strong 
free, to create Ae wealth 
upon whidi sodety depends, 
then blame the weak when 
the strong foil — it is not foot 
soldiera who lose wars." 
Arrogance in government 

would be rejected by the 
people of Britain “and rightly 
so -- from Ae opportunities 
of capitalism must flow Ae 
obligations of capitalism". 

Unemployment cost £7 
billion a year but “that is tbe 
money cost, the smaller cost, 
Ae short-term cost. The real 
cost is far higher, not just in 
lost income. The cost is in 

Low expectations of work 
bred attitudes which perme- 
ate sodety. “where low-scaled 
worters irake simple calcula- 
tions about Ae relative finan- 
dal gain of worlpng at all”. 

He spi^ of Ae “attitudes 
Aat spread as Ae numbers 
spread, that harden as frus- 
tration and bitterness grows, 
attitudes that succumb to Ae 
cancerous villainy of Ae drag 
peddler, the cnminal bo^ 
Ae violence, the inner-dty 
crime and the vested interests 
that lie behind it” 

"If Aere is room for tax 
cuts they Aould be directed 
at jotxreaiing invesunenu” 

”We must do all Aat a 
caring and responsible capi- 
talist sodety can do to 
grapple' wiA unemployment 
before its assumptions and 
consequences undermine the 
values at the centre of our 

Walker: Put the sideshows behind 

Mr Walker, who c^led for 
an end to Ae sidesliows. 

Mr Peter Walker, Secre- 
tary of State for Ener^, led a 
ctMiceited efiml at Ae You^ 
Conservatives conference yes- 
terday to disentangle Mrs 
Margaret Thatcher from the 
Westiaad aflair. 

He said: “It is vital for 
Tories to realize what will 
win Ae next election. Cer- 
tainly not the affrurs td 
Westland, which is likely to 
rate iM more than a bysteii- 
caL a historicaL footnote. 

“Not even Ae adtieve- 
mems we have aiiieT oar belt 
and Ae track record of our 

early years, will be decisive. 

"^ 0 , what will matter on 
polling day is bow, over Ae 
next few years, we are seen to 
address (be probfenu and 
anxieties of ordinary famitte s. 

“This means some ndicaJ 
rethinkiiijg. There sbonld be 
no sterile debate among 
Tories about tax cots ve i s ns 
more public spendiitg. 

“Tax refonn is essential to 
improve onr economic pofor- 
ntance. Public wvesttneBt is 
essential to improve Ae 
conditioo of tbe people. 

“Ordinary folk expect a 

sensible Government to come 
op wiA Ae correct combina- 
tion of both. 

"When Ae next election 
comes the Tory Party mast be 
seen to be tbe people's party. 

“The pun that has 
brought Britam out of Ae 
recessioa wiA lowering nimi- 
ber of unemployed people 
Tbe party whiA is improring 
onr location and boos 

“Now is Ae tW to pnl the 
sidesbows behind ns. and 
concentrate on Ae real issoes 
which vrill tatg os fo onr 
third election victory.” 

Mr lUffin, who warned 

against “raucous style" 

Biffen; Words 
of conflict 

In an open letter to Ae 
chairman of his North Shrop- 
shire coDsiituency. Mr Jo^ 
Biffea Ae Leader of Ae 
Commons, described Ae 
"language of conflict" and 
gave a warning against 
“raucous" style. 

Mr Kffen, without men- 
tioning names, said: The 
language of conflict can easily 
degenerate mto self-defeating 

“Such an approach would 
be perverse. Toryism is not a 
raucous political fretioo. The 
new Tory radicalism has 
shifted the centre .ground: it 
must not desert it." 

The letter is seen as 
Area criticism of Mr Nor- 
man Tebbit, the party chair- 
maru who address^ the 
Young Conservatives yester- 

Mr BiSbn said: “In the 
post Westland situation, we 
must elevate the public 
debate by a clear statement of 
our policies and in lan ^ m gp 
that will appeal to the 
politically uncommitted and 
politically uncertain." 

But he dismissed talk of a 
strong discontent against Mn 
Margaret Thatcher. 

Europe’s joint strategy 
‘better than star wars’ 

By Onr Defam Correspondent 

The Government is criti- 
cized today for enterii^ into 
aa a g reem e nt to participate 
in Ae American Strategic 
Defence Initiative, the “star 
wars" research programme. 

Mr David Greenwood, 
tie^ of Ae Centre for 
Defence Studies at Aberdeen 
University, says it would 
have been better for Britain 
to have joined ConiioentaJ 
countries in devel^ing a 
parallel initiative for Ae 
defence of Europton aero- 
spaoe to produce defence 
systems to counter missiles 
which pose a direct Areal to 

Such missiles have a 
Aoner range and flight time 
than the inier-continemal 
ballistic missiles against 
which ' Ae *^star wars” pro- 
gramme is aimed. Mr Green- 
wood says Aat a European 
defence system would call for 
similar, though less demand- 
ing. investment . 

By pursuing a Europran 
approach. Britain could enjoy 
most of Ae benefits of a 
technological drive trithout 
facing American restrictions 
on technology transfer. 

ThcSDI and Europe ( Ceniic 
nw Defence Studies. Aberdeen 
University: £4) 

Television protest by 
NUM ‘intolerable’ 

TVS, tbe independent tele- 
VBton company, said yester- 
day that it would relnse to 
give in to “imoJe^ie” de- 
mands from Ae National 
Union of Mineworkers not to 
inclnde anti-strilM campai^i- 
ers in a progranune to mark 
the anniversary of the ending 
of Ae coal dbpote. 

NUiM area ofiicfrls in Kmt 
said Aey woold not take part 
in Ae programme if Mrs 
Irene McCibbon, national 
organizer of Ae miiiers' wi^es 
back-to-work moremeot, Mr 
Robert McCibbon, her bus- 
band. and two other ram- 
imigners. were interviewed. 

Mrs IVIcGibboo sato she 

had ar first been told that tiie 
television company woaM 
give in to Ae threat But Mr 
Andy Forrester, prodaoer of 
Facing South, tbe current 
afliu'rs series, said; “We 
cannot possAiy accept Ae 
conditions imposed by Ae 
union. We win try co per- 
suade them to chai^ Aeir 

Mrs McCibbon said sbe 
beUeved the company would 
have given in to Ae onion 
nltunatsm if it had ooi been 
for ber protests. 

Mr Jack CoHiss, ~NUM 
general secretary for Ae Kent 
area, refnsed to commenL 

Union drive to prevent 
Leyland truck sell-off 

The white-collar union, 
ASTMS. is planning initia- 
tives Ais week to prevent the' 
takeover by General Motms 
of the BL trucks division and 
Land Rover. 

The union said yesterday 
that it would be contacting 
the General Motors board in 
Detroit to underline its oppo- 
sition 10 the sale. 

It also plans to sponsor. 
Ihrou^ its pariiamentary 
committee, an early day 
motion in the Commons 
calling for the sale to be 
stopped. It hopes Aat the 
motion will aitract all-party 

Mr Paul Talbot, national 
vehicles oflicer for ASTMS. 
»id: “Our mmnbm are 
determined to prevent this 
sale proceeding. The real 
decisions are being taken in 
Detroit and Downing Street 
and we intend to concentrate 
our fire on Aose areas." 

• Mr Paul Channon. Secie- 
Jajy of State for Trade and 
Industry, is to be asked to 
receive a deputation of Scot- 
tish Labour Mft to discuss 
how Ae Government's plans 
conarning BL might affect 
workers id Scotland; particu- 
Urly the Bathgate plant 

M^istrates will be asked 
today to issue a summons for 
the prosecution of Mrs. Mar- 
garet Tbatdter and Mr Leou 
Brittan under Section 2 of the 
Official Secrets Act over, the 
leaking of the letter from Sir 
Patrick Mayhew, the st^ux- 
general, to Mr MitAael 
Heseltine, the former defence 

The application wjil be 
made at Bow Street 
magistrates' coun by Mr Roy 
Edey*. a solicitors* mai^ng 
derk and former liberal 
councillor, from Harrow, 
Middlesex. If the m^istrates 
find Aere is a case to answer, 
Ae attorney-general would 
have to give his consent for 
any prosecution to. go ahead. 

Man dies ilnr 
rescue of baby 

A man Aed after being 
overcome by fumes in an 
unsuccessful attempt to res- 
cue a baby from a fire in a 
house in Benans Avenue, 
Bournemouth, on Saturday 
night “ 

Mr John Cope, aged 39. 
was a lodger ai Ae braise. 
The baby was named as 
Andrew Applin, aged 12 

Cattle deal 
wiA Libya 

A £70 million meat deal 
between Ae Irish R^blic 
and Libya has been signed.-in 
spite of tbe United States' 
appeal for trade sanctions 
over the Gadaffi rt^me's 
aliiraed links wiA lerrorism. 

Ihe Purcell grou^ of 
Waterford, is to supply Ubya 
with 100.000 bead ohiveaad 
slaughtered cattle. In recent 
years a s^ificani amount of 
live Irish cattle has beim 
exported to Libya. 

Death chaise 

A sxxA person has been 
charged wiA Ae murder of 
Police CoDSAble Keith 
Blakeiock during last 
October’s riots in Tottmhtun, 
□orA London. Mr Mark 
BraiAwaite, aged 18, unem- 
ployed. of Canonbury Villas. 
Islington, north Lonrton. will 
apptor before Tottenham 
magistrates today. 

Court claim 

Mrs Mitzi Cunlifte. a 
sculptor, replicas of. whose 
work, Trievision Jason"^ ate 
presented as trophies at;the 
annual award ceremony, of 
The British and Televi- 
sion Sodety, is seekmg a 
High Court order stopping 
ceremonies in which her 
woA appears without credit 

Academic pay 

University doctors and 
dentists in teaching hospitals 
have been given a 6.3 j>er 
cent pay rise. backdatecF to 
J^e. to match Ae increase 
oflered to National HedA 
Service doctors and dentists 


Salvage c rews have decided 
to attempt to refloat at high 
tide today the Libyan ship 
EBN Majid, still smouldering 
in Portland Harbour, Dorset. 

13 days after Ae caught fire. 


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Health service changes 

Donor shortage puts 
kidney transplant 
progranune in crisis 


b:^;. ..:*>■ /;;■ ■ :^^ ■' 'iy ■■ .■ j 1 ■■ ■ 4 


• ••. • . “X «V, 

Kidney transplantation in 
the UK 1$ being a growing 
msis with a growing sao 
between the number of ^- 
gaits available for transplant 
and the numbers of patients 
who can successfully be 

Last year the waiting list 
for transplants rose by more 
than 660 to more than 3 440 
people with the number of 
transplants down 124 on 
the previous year to 1,428. 

Some kidney surgeons say 
that the situation in the first 
month of this year has i^n 
even worse. Mr Gordon 
Williams, transplmit surgeon 
at Uk Hammersmith Hospi- 
tal in London, ndiere on 
Wednesday surgeons will cel- 
ebrate the 2Sth anniversary 
of the first kidney transplant 
in England, said his unit hac 
done just one transplant since 
Christmas when normally 
they would expect to ^ve 
done, between two and four. 

The units at the teaching 
hospitals of Hammersmith, 

By Nicholas T immtn^ 

Guy's. St Mary's, Charing 
Cross and the Royal Free 
nave between them done 
pbout three Iran^ilants since 
Christmas in a period when 
they would normally have 
done up to 20, he said. 

“The Government's insis- 
tence that the donor card 
campaign is working is just a 
load of rubbish", said. 

The problem was not just 
that the number of donors 
was not rising, but that 
surgeons now could success- 
fully transplant patients who 
would have been refused a 
place on the transplant pro- 
gramme a few years ago. 

“Four years afp most 
surgeons would not have 
considered transplanting dia- 
betics but now we can treat 
them and get very good 

The public, be said, thanks 
to reputed publicity about 
the benefits of transplanta- 
tion, was increasing willing 
to donate organs. “But we 

Child diseases aid 
for paediatricians 

By Onr Social Servioes Correspondent 

A unique reputing system 
to allow pa^iatricians to 
find cases, and the possible 
causes of rare but serious 
childhood illnesses such as 
acquired immune deficiency 
syridrome (Aids) and Reye's 
syndrome, is to begin opera- 
tion shortly. 

The system will also allow 
information to be gathered 
more quickly on possible 
side-effects or treatments. For 
examine, it will almost cer- 
tainly be used to assess any 
serious side-effects fitrni the 
new generation of whooping 
cough vaccines that are due 
to go on triaJ soon, 
llie British Paediatric Sur- 
veillance Unit will send a 
card to all 800 consultant 
paediatricians in Britain each 
month asking them to report 
any case from a list of those 
in which research ^ups 
have a jmucular interest 
The nnit is be^ set up by 
the British Paediatric Askxri- 
alion, the Communicable 
Diseases Surveillance Centre 
and the Institute of Child 
Health in London where (be 
unit will be based. 

By having a sin^e monthly 
card asking about specific 
conditions, and with, 
paediatricians who do not 
reply being prompted to do 
so, the unit hopes to acquire 
data more quickly and com- 
prehensively than now. 

New Sinclair j 
computer for 
games market 

Sir Give Sinclair this week 
launches his newest home 
computer, aimed at the 
games and entertainment 
maiket which be does not 
believe is in decline. 

The computer is a more 
ponvrful version of the 
successful Spectram Plus, 
with three times its comput- 
ing capacity'. The niachin« 
are expected to be made in 
Britain under contract for 
Sinclair Research and retail 
at around £180. 

No manufacturer has been 
named, although in the past 
Sinclair products have been 
made by Thorn^mi, .AB 
Hectronitt and Timex. 

Sinclair microcomputers 
are still the most popular in 
spile of the financial troubles 
last year. 

Dr Susan HalL senioi' 
lecturer at the Institute of 
Child Health, who is the 
unit's medical c&ordinattM', 
said yesterday; “Instead of 
paediatricians being bom- 
barded with requests to 
report different types of rare 
cases to eight or 10 centres 
we hope the unit will be able 
to provide a central registry. 

“The individual research- 
ers can then get in touch for 
details of the cases in which 
they are interested. We be- 
lieve this system is unique." 
The idea grew out of the 
national childhood encepha- 
lopathy study which reviewed 
all cases of brain damage in 
children at the time of the 
whooping cough scare. That 
study esiaUished that the 
li^ of brain Hamagp Sum 
the vaccine were lower than 
some doctors feared. 

The new system is being 
used in embryo form to test a 
controversial American the- 
ory that aqririn can cause 
Reye's syndrome. 

It can also be used to check 
whether apparently new con- 
ditions are genuinely new 
and to k^p track of new 
diseases when they occur, 
such as Aids in duldren. 

The unit is to be financed 
by anonymous donations 
worth £40,(XX) and money 
from the Public Health Lab- 
oratory Service. 

g still come down to the basic 
e problem that the number of 
e doctors willing to ask rela- 
e lives for organs have not 
1 increased in number. 1 know 
B it is difficult to ask relatives. 1 
But there are times when we 

- ask doctors if th^ will refer 
i paiienis as possible donors 
t and they say they never get 

anybody suitable 10 be a 
I donor. We know damn well 
s that they do." 

^ The donor card campaigns 

- had increased public awnre- 
' ness, but while surveys re- 
I peaicdly showed that about 
’ 20 per cent of the population 

have a donor card, transplant 
L surgeons, be said, rarely see 
: them. “1 suspect that while 
■ 20 per cent have a card, only 
: S to 6 per cent are actually 
i carrying them at any one 

“When you get a donor 
you help four patients. Two 
transplants can be done and 
two places freed on the 
dialysis programme." 

NHS help 
for Japan 

The National Health Ser- 
vice could make money, 
improve the career prospects 
of junior doctors and cut the 
number of deaths in child- 
birth in Japan, if it trained 
Japanese doctors in 

Mrs Margaret Thatcher has 
suggested that Professor Mi- 
chael Rosen. Professor of 
Anaesthetics at the Universi- 
ty Hospital of Wales, should 
t^ up the propo^ with 
health depaitraents. 

Japanese women are two-, 
and-a-half times more likely' 
to die in childbirth than ' 
women in England and 

There are probably about 
160 preventable draths a _ 
year.A key cause is almosi 
certainly a shortage of trained 

To bring the number of 
anaesthetists up to 60 per 
cent of the Briiisfa figure 
would mean iraming 4,000 
doctors in anaesthesia. One 
solution. Professor Rosen 
said, would be for the NHS. 
to help witli traimiig: 

There are more junior 
NHS doctors training in 
anaesthetics than consuhani 
posts . By taking Japanese 
doclois for training the level 
of anaesthetic services could 
be kept up but with better 
career opportunities for ju- 
nior doctors. 

Magistrates hand out 
most prison sentences 

By Frances Gibb, Legal Affairs Cwrespondeat 

I Ma^strates are responsibie 
I for JaiUng more tl^ half 
I those sentenced to prison in 
! the course of -a year, accord- 
to the Natu^ Associa- 
tion ftH- the Care and 
Resettlement of Offenders 

In a briefiiK papn* pub- 
lished today, the association 
reports that numstrates sen- 
tenced a total of 57 pCT cent, 
or 100,600. of those impris- 
oned in 1984. 

But as magistrates* sen- 
tences are limited to a 
maximum of six months, 
those they jailed made up less 
than 25 per cent of the prison 
population at any one time. 

Prison sentences imposed 
by magistrates in 1984 aver- 
aged alnrnxt three months, 
while the crown court aver- 

Rising tide of debt 

age was just over 16.5 
months, the paper says. 

A total of 1.9 million 
pec^le were sentenced by the 
courts in 1984, of whom 
449.800 were punished for 
indictable offences. In all, 
78,000 received immedia te 
prison sentences 
Miss 'Vivien Stem, Nacro 
director, said that more non- : 
enstodial penalties could re- : 
duce the number of riiort- 1 
term jMisoners. ^ | 

A reduction in the length 
of crown court sentences for . 
non-violent offenders would 
also have an impact on the 
overall number in custody. , 

The Relative Vse of Imprison- i 
mens by Madrases' Courts \ 
and Crovnn Courts (Nacro. 169- 
Gapham Road, Loudon SW9; 

Caution urged over lending 

Banka and finance compa- 
nies are coming nnder moart- 
ii^ pressure fw more carend 
lending as increasing n^ 
bers of borrowers fall into 
chronic debt 

The Money Advice Associ- 
atuKi, a voluAtary organua- 
4ion set np a year a9> to hdp 
people out of debt problems, 
said that ft was DOW unable to 

wpe. . . . 

Mrs .Anne Andrews, 
of the Birmingbaffl 
said chat it dealt with SUM 
cases last year, "but only 
because we could net physi- 
cally take any more’*. 

According to National Con- 
sumer Coonca estimates per^ 
sonal borrowfng from banks 
ieapi from £560 
StO to £5,000 miOiwi m I9TO, 
and to £15,002 million in 

Total personal borrowing in 

i9B4, indnding 

nies and credit cards, but 

excloding fitf f”5S8S 

nas estimated at £27^ 

mOlioii.' Pwso^, 
cies rose from ® 

I 292 in 1984. althongh tiie 
figure looks like dropping for 

1985. . 

The boom u* 

By Pniricia Dough 

coincided with unemploy- 
ment, and many borrowers 
who have suffered severe 
drops in income are unable to 
keep up payments. 

laicf week a bus inspectiw 
appeared in the Bankraptry 
Court owing ne^' £17,000 to 
iO different banks or finan- 
f tfti institutions. The r^istrar 
commented: “This bankrnpt- 
cy been ctmtribnted to. to 
a considerable extent by tiie 
imregsouable and, in some 
cases, disgraceful willingness 
of credit companies to lend 
money -almost without 

^ in another case, according 
to the Money Advice Assoo^ 

tkm, a man was being pressed 

*^0 the point of 
for repayment of a £<l,uuu 
debt Ire a large AmericUB- 
bas^ finance company. 

At the same time, he was 
receiving letters from another 
department of the company; 
declaring that he was an 
espedaUy vahmbfe e nstom er 
and offering him fiirtiier 
loans on priWeged 
Mrs /^idnfws sahfc We 
would like to see the fina n ci al 
institritions stopping this sort 

of thing themselves. If not we 

wfli have to press fw 

The National Coasnmers 
Protection Gonndl said that 
cbe shnatiott was canang “a 
lot of mmecessary hardship 
and distress". It added:‘*T1ie 
i Msiituti ons do not seem to 
care very mncii as lo^ as 
people borrow and pay inter- 
esL liiey are not ca^ul to 
see tbire is tbe right sort of 
security and references." 

The Finance Houses Asso- 
ciation, whkb oMuprises 43 
loan ewnpanies but no banks, 
is pressmg for a national 
crettit roister so tiot institth 
tions cau cbedt whetiier a 
prospective enstomar already 
has debts. 

But Mr Alistair Macdon- 
ald, hs deputy secretory, said 
the scheme would have to 
include tbe banks, whuA at 
present feel it would be a 
breach ef confidentiaiity. 

The association also felt 
tbe public should receive 
better edncatimi in financial 
matters, and wonld be willidg 
to give financiai support to 
the Money Advice Associa- 
tion, provided (hat other 
sections of tbe credit indnstry 
were prepared to as well. 

tax on 


Kelly Redford, aged nine, helping to feed the horses at Smith's Farm Uvery stable at Sborne, Kent, yesterday (Photo- 
graph: John Voos). 

No signs of thaw 
say weathermen 

Briiaiu remained in the ic>' 
grip of winter yesterday with 
temperatures in many areas 
falling well below freezing 
and the weathermen giving 
warnings that there is no sign 
of an eariy thaw. 

South-west Engand. usually 
'one of the mild^ areas, was 
the coldest, with Yeovil 
recording the lowest lempera- 
I ture at Sam - minus 8C. 

The London Weather Cen- 
tre said that there bad been 
few heavy fells of snow 
overnight but nowhere had 
escaped the big freeze. 

The hi^iest temperatures, 
recorded in Northern Ireland 
and western Scotland, were 
just four degrees above freez- 

Althou]^ no further beav7 
snow is forecast for the next 
few days the weathermen say 
winds will freshen and there 
will be no thaw before the 
middle of next week. 

The fre^ng conditions 
continued to Mng chaos on 
±e roads and railways with 
numerous accidents reported 
and many trains rumung late. 

The body of a man aged 5 1 
was found 2.000 feet up in 
the Black Mountains in mid 
Wales yesterday after an all- 
night ^rcb in .Arctic tem- 

The crew of an R.AF Sea 
King rescue helicopt^ from 
Plymouth, which bad been 
called in at daybreak to help 
mountain rescue teams and 
police, saw the body and later 
flew it to Brecon. 

Dozens of motorists es- 
cape serious injury when 30 
vehicles were involved in a 
pile-up in blizzard conditions 
on the M2 near 
Siaiogbourne, Kent, on &t- 

In Hampshire, diesel froze 
in the fuel lines of lorries and 
in Kent, where four inches of 
snow fell during the night a 
20mph speed limit was im- 
posed by police on the M20 
and a 40niph restriction on 
the M2. 

The AA advised motorists 
to stay out of Kent unless 
their journey was essential. 

Forecast 24 

200-year wait for 
boom town roads 

By Edward Townsend, indnstrial Correspondent 

Some minor roads in the 
eastern region of Britain, the 
fastest Rowing in the country 
in economic and industrial 
tern^ are unlikely to be 
repaired for 200 years, a 
review by tbe Confederation 
of British Indnstiy’ says. 

Tbe F^on'5 difficulties, 
which the cmifederation says 
are largeh' brought about by 
its success, are made worse 
by bousing and skill short- 
s' and tbe overloading of 
the trunk road system. 

It calls OP the six counties 
of Bedfordshire, Cambridge- 
shire, Essex, Hertfordsh^ 
Norfolk and Suffiolk, whfeh 
cover 9,000 sqnare miles, to 
“look beyond their own 
boundaries and to work 
farther to overcome tbe 
growing pains". 

Tbe review, carried out in 
the six months up to last 
pranth, urges improvements 
in the east-west road network 
and in particnlar tdentifles 
the A45 west of Cambridge, 

the AI20 from Colchester to 
the Mil, the A47 Great 
Yarmouth, Norwich and Pe- 
terborough route and tbe A17 
Neaark to King's Lynn road. 

Priority should be given to 
tbe Al/Ml link and the 
conversion of tbe All Cam- 
bridge to Norwich road, the 
confederation says. 

The reriew criticizes the 
Dartford Tunnel toll system, 
which is biained for delays 
and says that a third crossing 
of the Thames is needed 

It adds:“The implication of 
a fixed Channel link requires 
evefnl examinatioB by all six 

The review says that one of 
the main reasons for the 
difficulty in attracting skilled 
workns to the area is the 
absrace of low-cost honsing, 
either for pnrdiase or leasing, 
near work centres. "The cost 
of housing on the southern 
hiUf of (he region, which is in 
the London commnter belt, is 
very hi^fa." 

By Christopher Wanman 

Property Correspondent 

A housing income lax 
should be iniroduccd for 
home oa-ners as a means ol 
reforming housing finance to 
make ii fairer, ihc Caiholic 
Housing Aid Sodciy recom- 
mends in a report published 

.Aficr ihe report of the 
Archbishop of Canicrbury's 
commission on inner cities 
which urged an examination 
of housing finance, including 
mortgages, the societ) argues 
that the “political log-jam 
that seems to bar all progress 
towards a fairer system could 
conceivably be cleared". 

The society's report, writ- 
ten by Dr Andrew Walker, 
recommends the retention of 
mortgage tax relief, already 
under attack from the Duke 
of Edinburgh's housing inqui- 
ry. but calls for the ininxluc- 
tion of a tax on the income 
that people enjoy as a result 
of owning their homes. 

The new tax would cover 
both the income in kind from 
home ownership and the 
'capital gain, net of inflaiion. 
The revenue from that new 
lax would be used to finance 
an improved benefit to help 
on those who most need it. 

The society emphasizes 
that the proposals are not an 
attack on owner-occupiers. 
“The aim is to ensure that 
funds reach those who must 
' need assistance. Heme own- 
ers now receive more subsid-. 
per person than do council 
tenants. Moreover, home 
ow-ners with the highest 
incomes receive the greatest 
lax relief." 

The society' argument is 
that there are many actual 
and potential households 
who are not well served by 
owner-occupation, and that, 
therefore, a housing policy 
whose central objective is the 
coniined extension of owner- 
occupation down the income 
scale, with only a residual 
role for rented housing, is 

Housing Taxation: Owfitv. 
Occupation and the Reform of 
Housing Finamv (CHAS. IS^a 
O ld Brompion Road. London 
SW5 OAR; £4.S0l 

* '■ f.- 

.? 'v <k 

Mjny thousands of the Ji-w" companitrs 
which failed last vtair went di.wn .-dimply I.’vcjuse 
their customers did. 

The cruiii is that bad debts jreii'i lust 
frustrating and damaging. They can and do kill. 


For example, if you make pre-tax paifir 
on turnov’er, writing off a bad debt of only 
£5000 means that xou have to find and .-^ert ice 
£100,000 of extra business just to rep.i\ the lo.'^s. 

Obviously, it's n»:i more seasible to leave wur 
comptuiy unproteaed ag.tins[ sudi a potentially 
lethal risk than to lea\e your premises uninsured 
against fire. 

Insure rour credit with Trade Indemniw and 
the risk is no longer a problem. 


When a debtor lus become in'^:»lveni. this 
tailor-made iasunmee makes .sure you get ~‘y%- 
- 90% of the mone\' he i. »wes \V)u w itliin 30 days ^.if 
confirmation of debt. 

That lakes a load off riiur mind when \ou are 
signing a big contract or when \x»u depend fiea'.ily 
on a few large customers. 

The co\er Is equally effeaite for exp»:«rt credit 
and can e\'en protect vou political risk. 


I. ising our credit perfomiance dau bank i one 
of the largest in the I 'K l and drawing on «^ur 
wide e.xperience of credit marugcmenc. wealsij 
help ) ou awid bad credit risks, befi ^re die\' tu m 
into bad debts. 

Talk to your brokers alx'ut Trade indemnin- 
Credit Insurance now, before ««nc of vour 
customers brings you down. 

Or past tile 
we ll send 
you one of 
t;ur comp* 

I u ti rrral I'f 

UK ro- Mjrkomg Department. Trade Lidemnin- pk, 12->i Gruac Eaaem Street, LenUun ECi\ .S.«. 
Te!eplWlle:0^75^^^511. Q I'K Credirln.>ur.mce 

P!a<scndmefjrJrr-.1etaU'<«nCreJlilnsiinince. I am inieresred in □ Ex-pirr Credit InsurjiK-e ^ 

Name : is i-.iii- >n A 

AJdrt:x< • 

Tel. Nn 

Tumoi erunderAlmD i£i :mn ii-sniD iS-UimD ilfimplusD nek winch is applicable 


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Teachers’ pay dispute 

The fall of dictator Duvalier 

Staff opposed Voodoo drums out the Haitian reign of telror 

to resuming 

Trevor Fishlo^ Port-flB-Prinoe 

It was the most eaohaivdi" Jeu<<ClaBde Dnvalis 
nary of nighty There was a years ago. 
feenag fiiat SMiedilBg would take a Idi^ and fpipfn 
happen soon. mo antia g ^ araflg ldi the 

A little way oat irf town dictator and his wife said 
drams started to beat and goodbye to tbdr friends fined 

people began to prance and np at the aiicnft nap, and 
dance as a voodoo cergnon y then boarded tte plane. 

got under way. At the he^ t 
of the stoked-ap franay, oe cns 
snnunoning of die spirit s , a An! 

The second higg^ leaching union, with 127,000 
members, is voting on the Acas deal to end the 
dispute over pay. Lucy Hodges, Ettaattion 
Correspondent, sampled opinion at a Portsmouth 
comprehensive schom. 

glisteniic man bit the h^ oaJly carries a 

it toak tbme 

I from the airport Mr 
r JoBcoear, who babh- 

dSt a saoiSdal 

witB* and is a ramniff r 

Haitians see roodoo, thefr in the bar at Oioibmi^ Hotel 
fblk refigUm.^ as part of Orir in Fort-aw-Prince. 

struggle against evfl. Slaves bfr Jf^coev aimomKed 

Two out of five of the £li.403 after 11 v-ears, also 
teachers belongii^ to the intended to vole ^aiog the 

broi^Jit it to Haiti ami it fires that die Dnvalier tomfiy had 
ahnipide Cbrisdarnty. It has fled to Africa. He was now in 

always been a sonrce dt the limelight and dearly , 

National Association 

of seulemenu “It won t brii^ in 
of the quality of graduates to 

solace and reftige, a way td 
aOeriating misery. 

after dawn, vAen 

Women Teachers at City of teaching that we need and 
Portsmouth Bovs’ School children are going to suffer 

The somid of drams ringiiis Haiti awoke to toe news tom 
in oar ems, we left toe toe Dnvalim sn was over. 

said they were considering more in the long term", he 
voting a^inst the Acas settle- said. 

ceremony and drove to toe 
airport Specnlathm toat 


! Streamed to Papa 
tomb in Port-nn-Prince 

ment and a third was not 

A third teacher, Mr David 
Mrads, who is earning £9,597 

Doc" Dawilier wonld oemtoeiy. They wanted bis 
have to go somi had been bones so toat they conld 

If that picture is true of the a year as head of geogr^hy. ; 
country as a whole, the was considering his position. : 

intensified. At 2am an Ameri- exmdse toe ev3 they befieved 
can irangioit aircraft landed, was stored m toem. 

union, the second biggest. He ihougbi the teachers 
may be in trouble. It may should settle for the money 

The Amerkans li^ airan^ WHhoat tools, they bnt- 

find that its members are on offer but was of^iosed to 
more reluctant than it returning to normal duties. 

for toe dictBtor^ abrupt exit a tored at toe tomb with rocks 
week before. jBirt. for reasons and yqyvhf** ft. tiot they 

more reluctant man tt 
thoushi to settle the bitter 

still nnexplaiaed, toe Presi* fbond no bones m toe vanlt, 
dmtt remafned in his palace; a and ooncbided toat Baby Doc, 

dispute. Peace in the class- Teachers, which opposes the 
room depends on the balled Acas deal, is expected . to 

All members 
NAS/UWT have 

The National Union of fast-minato cha^ of mind firre s em i ^ what to^ wonM 

rachers. which opposes the toe White Honse h^ not do, had takoi toem. 

ras d^, is expected . to allowed for wh en it an- So people the 

utinue to refuse to do out- nomiced his depoitnre. pave <n a general who barf 

of the continue to refuse to do out- 
receiv^ oAschooI duties. The biggest 

ballot forms, together with a union is also opposed to any 
statement recommending ac- kind of trade-olf between 

One I toeory is that the been a dose friend of Papa 
Toatons Maconte, the private Doc and toe corpse. 

ceptance of the 6.9 per cent conditions of service and 
offer, rising to 8.S per cent by pay. another strand to the 

army of tongs and extortion- They tore down Dnvalier 
ists. ^ had prevailed on toe status aad anytoing i M* .av i iig 

the end of March. Thev are Acas deal. 

PresMeot to haag oa. They the baM nv w . They were 
ceitainly knew toat once he oot to fthiitvrate toe 

given 12 rrasons for voting The N.^/UWT beUevesI was goM they were fisisbed nwits of riiewr low g n^ l itwHnv i- 

"yes". The deal commits the that it is only through 
iraching union to end all agr^ing to a list of itochers’ 

industrial action mid return duties 

to fill] normal duties. 


and toat the people wonld 
want to^ blooil 
Wito the plane ready, there 

They smashed toe car 
showrooms and otoer brai- 
ness houses of frCdiele 

that they uiU be able to tapl was a delay whidi made toe DovaBer^ &toer, who had 

It is that last point which the sums of money needed to I AmoicaBS edgf. 

one prospered under toe dktator- 

siicks in the throats of many restore teachers' pay to 19741 account, toe dictator ddayed ship. They were fifce freed 

NAS/UWT members. There levels. 

are 34 of them, out of a staff 


of 72. at the school, and they N.AS/UWT represeutative for 
are not prepared to resume toe school, said toat was vtoy 

the! frir 

by holding a iareiivO slaves. 

aon^ a indeed, toe mondiis newo- 

their out-of-hours duties, 
such as attending parents’ 
and staff meetings, and nm- 

motorcade^'v^One^^ paper - snddesiy free and 
cars was drra by toe the 34- fall of news and exnltotioiis- 

it was important to settle toel yearmld Preset, aboat to aaid 1986 would enter history 

1985 dispute now. 

Another teacher in frivour 

make only his second trip aiongside 1804, toe year toe 

ning clubs and other activi- of senling was Mr Harold 
lies. Bourne, with eight years' 


slaves threw oot the French 

B - ■ t. • I. ,« Beside him was his wife, and set up toeir republic. The 
ti«. _ . . _ , Bourne, with eight years I Michele, who had been a whole dly seemed to go «»»» 

... « Byeriey\ toe ex^nence on a salary ofl power beltori the- scenes at airt rasm to shouts and the DamOBStr^fts bantoqr toe Bag Haiti ootmde toe Haiftan consiriato in Boston, vtoere 

NAS/UWT r^ueseniative at £I 1,031, who savs public! the palace since she married sound of drams. two people were airested after teariiQ down pictnres of ex-Ptesufent Dnvalier. 

for CIA 
guilty of 


toe Upper school does not sympathy is swinging against 
think toe teachers will get the teachers. 

him a better pay offer but he 


will not resume the so-called been put on a compressed or 
’’goodwill” duties for the ‘'continental'' day as a result 

kind of money on offer. "hW of toe dispute. That means 
goodwill tether is at an end'% pupils stan at 8.55aiD and 

he said. 

.As a scale 2 Eoglito teacher 

finish at 1. 10pm. 

Mr Michael Kkes, 

he earns £7,734 a year after head, is on the executive of 
eight vears' service and has a toe National Association of 

Spain ‘No’ 
to Nato 

Portnguese poll rivals woo 
tbe first-round abstainers 

second job woiidng in a Head Teachers. “I feel des- 
chiidren's home in toe eve- perate about teacbeis canry- 

Froto Harry Debelius 

npm Martha de la Cal, lisbOB 
Professor Freitas do paign was a televirion debate 

‘Save our 

cniidrens home ui toe eve- perate about teacbeis carry- 1 More Spaniaixis will vote 
flings to help pay the mort- ing on their action once toel against Nato than in favour 
sage. _ dispute is over,” he! in toe referendum on Mareh 

Mr Richard Goman, bead s3id.’'Wfaat am I going to say 
of mathematics on a salary of to the parents?” 

Old books EEC seeks 
were sold, further 

in toe referendum on March 
IZ according to polls pub- 
lished yesteiday by two of 
Madrid's most widely-read 

The Dormally pro-govern- 
ment El Pais said a nation- 
wide survey by the Alef 
Institute on February 2, 3 

Campaigning for toe sec- Professor Freitas do paign was a televirion debate 
ond round of Portugal's Amarai has the support of between the two candidates, 
presidential election has en- toe Christian Democrats and In the ofAmon of most 
tered the final wedt before toe majority of the Social observers, toe experienced Dr 
polling on Sunday next, when Democrats, inciudiiig the Soares woo h^ds down, 
voters must choose between Prime Minister. Seohor keying Profes^r Fidtas do 
right-wing Professor Di<^ Anibal Cavaco Silva, who Amaral on lire defensive. 
Freitas do Amaral and toe plans to join his campaign at A great part of the dehaie 

From Susan Macdonald 

The first inteniatwnial coo- 

observers, toe experienced Dr , 

Soares won hands down, ference on p«s and forests 

right-wing Prof^sor Di 
Freitas do Amaral and 

Socialist Dr Mario Soares, toe end ‘of the week and 
who presents himself as toe make televirion appeals on 

democratic left candidate. 

his behalf. 

However, nmy prominent 

not stolen dairy cut 

By Geraldine Norman 
Sale Room CmTespondent 

The Bureau des Ltmgitudes 
in Paris, which claimed last 

By John Yoni% 
Agrknltnre Correspoudent 

Farm qnotas are a poor 

wide survey by the Alef Boto candidates are cam- „ - 7^^' ,proinmcni 
Institute on February 2, 3 psigning hard around the pocal Democra'^ mcludmga 
and 4 indicate ttot 39 per’ country, particulariy in areas ™ union lead- 

ceni wiU vote against remain- where they hope to gain come (wt in mour 

ing in Nato on toe terms set support among the 25 per Soares, nsk^ disci- 

by the Government, vwih 21 cent of voteis triio abstained acti^ ^ toe porw. 

ing in Nato on tbe terms set 
by toe Government, vrith 21 
, per cent in favour, and 18.5 
per cent absiauung. 

A similar survey for the 

' V W\9 •_ 

in the first round on January ^ ^ Soaro Iv 

26, and in toe urban area^ Social Democrats m the 


smplBS I Liberal Madrid daily Diario 

Dr Soares is also cam- 

unions has caused a serious 
split in the General Woiim' 

keying Professor Fratas do 
Amaral on the defensive. 

A great part of the debate 
was devoid to mutual accai- 
satioos, Profe^r Freiias do 
Amaral trying to attach a 
stigma of communism to Dr 
Soares because be has tbe 
backing of the Communists. 

In his turn, Dr Soares tried 
to link toe deposed Salazar 
dictatorship to Professor 
Freitas do Amaral because 
be has tbe backutg of tbe 
extreme right 

has ended here, with ngree- 
ciem on toe urgent need to 
save wDodfands tiutM^friMit 
the wmht 

The Uiree>day meeting'* of 
delegates bom 62 countries 
also resulted in u fedu^ that 
it would be an qihill stnig|de 
to persuade certain countries 
that toe fight nmst be a co- 
ordinated, aooss-borders ef- 
fmt and could not be thot^ht 
of u purely nationali^ 

Alexandria, (AP> 

— Lany Wu-tar Oun, a 
retired US Central latelli- " 
grace Agency translator who Jr* 
admitted he was a pmd • 
for China, was conxict^ hm " ' 
on 17 counts of conapiraey;. 
e^cm^ and tax evasion. . 

' A Jury of aise womeo and ' ‘ 
three men returned the va- ^ 
din after ddiberating for.JVr . 
hours. . j 

Judge Bxfbat Merfaige did 
not set a date, ftw sentencing . 
but indicated it would proba- 
bly not be ftn- at a..^ 
month, dun could get life in 
jNttmi on wo of the counts . *: 
and could be fined more than 
S3.3 million {sSooox £15 
mififonk " 

Chin's defence oeatred on 
his claim that the su^ 
documents he passed ' to 
Peking were of no erase- ’* 
queooe to LIS nstionai securi- 
^ and that he was motivated 7 
oaTy by a detiie to improve ... 
Sino-American relaudns. 

In hb Iasi vronb to too V 
' jury, tbe defence lawyer, kb 
i Jarab Stein, said that .’while ’ 
Chin freely adcnowle^ed ; 
most of the acihiities cited in Z* 
the 17-Goimx espionage and 
tax cheating indictizient, -‘‘you V 
should .ask yourseK-es utoetii- V 
er you have any evidence ^ ‘ 
injury to tne national « 
detHKe”. . j 

But the prosecutioa said j 
Chin had lived a "life of 7, 
lie^, including his account of 
bis motives. He had , ' 

getting SlO.000 a vear and ^ 
then received a few limip ' 
sums, rangiiig up to Si 50;OW 
after his reikement in 19$1. . > 
He was cfaaigrt wito con- ;; 
spiiacy to commu ^ion^ 
two counts of passing infor- “ 
mation durii^ toe Kor^ - 

War about Chinese prisoim ' 
three counts of stealing datei’ - 
lied materials, six counts of ' 
false tax filing and five ^ 
concealing foreign bank ac- 

As an employee of the 
Foieira Broadcast Informa- 
tioB Servtoe, a CIA section 
that monitors and iraitofates t. 
foiei^ radio broadcasts and ■> 
pubIleatioQS. Chiu had aocess i' 
to highly dassified materiid, r. 
inciutong inter-agency memo- 
randa, handwritten repoiTs 
from covert agents and re- 
ports p re p ar ed for toe White 
House. - « 

The prosecution said the \ 
jur)' could not be told " 
spedfically about the docu- • 
menis wh^ were stolen by i 
Chin, in pan-becausewmost * 
remaned seem." - -j 

Chiiu bom in Pekmg.'i&^ ' • 
naturalized US dtizen. ' 

The hnpmteiice attetoed to 

French astronomical manu- 
scripts from toe eighteenth 
and nineteenth centuries cat- 
alogued for sale by Blooms- 
bury Book Auctions had been 
stolen from them, has 
dropped the claim and apolo- 

The works, valued at up to 
£80.000. were apparently sold 
for a soug by the Bureau 

This emerged after 
Bloomsbury Book Auctions 
sent the Bureau a catalogire 
for their November 28 stie in 
the hope that they mfaht be 
interested as purchasers. The 
Bureau claimed that toe 
manuscripts were stolen and 
forced toe cancellation of toe 

An investigation disclosed 
that the documents had been 

of I production because they are | /d on February 

jnvmbly set too hteh, they jtoowed 23.6 per^t against communist Immers* tok. 

p^inghardinthcAlcnteja Union Federation, 
where he hopes to get the The Communist-l 

inhibit devdopment and spe- 1 remaining in toe alliance, 
daJizafira, a^ to^ rapre- 121.4 per cent in favour, 21.9 

The Commuiust-backed 
General Confederation of 

Dr Soares.^0 has a Ipng president: IVGttefraoirs initia- 
histoiy of fi^ung tjme Sn boMing ^ conference 

Curfew is 
on Lima 

Lima (AP) — President 
Gareia of POni has imposed a 
state of em e rgency mid a 

sent farther state 
eDcroachment in fannira ac- 
cording to Mr Anns 
Aadrieraen, the EEC agrioil- 
tnre oouraussioner. 

state per cent planning to abstain, J "“f’ 

aac- and Z3 per cent who expert 

Sans to cast a blank b^oL ’fLiSf: 

file re^ts are expected to Labour is its 

be dose. Professor Freitas do members to vote for Dr 

I Tbe El Pals poll nsed a 
I sample of 1,532 people, and 

Amaral got 46.31 per cent of Soares, since the Cnmiaiiniat 
toe vote in tbe first round, Party rductantly decided to 
while toe combing vote fw back him to tiy to prevent 

Mr An&iesstei was in I the Diario 16 poU had a 
London last week to eiqilain f sample of 700. Miile the two , 

toe tom left-wing candi- Professm* Frdtas do Amaral 
dates, indudiog Dr Soares, from becoming presi^nL 

” ■ J” r-S _.gi_ mmm XJOUVia Wi 1 Wk U l/IiVUaCU A 

demonstrated by the state of emergency and a 
Sf iwesence of sevend heads of cuifew on LimTand its port 

S ISSiS® ^ “traduce McCar- Many Eastern bloc of Callao, ordering the mili- 

countries, induding the Sort- tary to quefl the worst wave 
S of ™ience in Jte apial in 


^ two parts - the proWems The state of eraeiEracy. 

was 33,69 per oenL 

The highlight of the cam- 

tlie new EEC policy ra frum | surveys produced widely 
quotas, which will rrffer com- 1 varying fibres, boto indicat- 

pensation tt fimners tt give f cd that tbe rate of abstention 
np dabyii^ sdtogetber, in the I be relatively low,. 

bopeofredaciBglotalprodiic-| Continsted with past polls, 

lion by a further 3 per cent in I £/ Pab toowed a gradual 

Family reunion for 
dii^o baby mother 

contain non- ttnosphcric polliSoa and 
democratic nght-wing forces, forest fires in Enrope, and the 

the next 12 months. 

reduction in those who would 

Almost two years after die I vote against slaying in toe 
EEC Coimc9 m Farm Minis- 1 alliance. In April. 198S, 54 

From Onr Correspradest, Sydoey 

ters agreed tt fanpose qiioCBs I per cent were gainst Nato, 
on dairy inodnoers, iiiiu|- — - 

Mrs Lindy Giamberlain, reported to be ofieriog mme 
released from prison pending than £100,000. 

Police end 

efierts of dcsertificatiOB in 

stored for many yems m a 1 . «» «•? 

pavilion of toe Observatoire widespread bnafc^- 

onfont still exceeds demand,! 
aad the problem of the j 
^iintter nttnntain'' mnalns. 
In Britain, fai sphe of early I 

du Parc Montsouris. A year fmntefs aivear to teve | 
or .so ago the pa^ion was *dius^ to the systeoL Last \ 


toe cleaning I to^ 

:a oermissiM ^ *e result t^ ptodms 

Alfonsin ally 

HlPC A'T yeaerday ^om Darwin in Danui* in central Bmiapest 

(Ulf 9 Ux northern Australia ro a r^ *^*^5®* by about 80 enviromnenial- 

hoord* union with her husband and P“^w*ck-old Arai^ 1^ yet 60 of them Austrians, 

neari aiiaCK other children. ^ They were protesting about 

Buenos Aires (Reuter) - Although it was the thin! ^ bilUon (flATbillionj 

The Aigeutine Defi^ Min- day sini^er life sentence for hydroeicrtric dam being buift 

ister. Senor Rooue Carranza. rnuryimM tiu» ««« snouid tte beaded by_ a ««ib r7«rhf«invflV^^ 

a new inquiry into toe death 
of toe baby daughter she 

The nature of toe inquiry. 

Budapest (Reuter) - 

Altoongh several onontries 
have promised inoeased aid 
to African natioiiSi, cixperto 
felt the oonfmenoe failed to | 
grt down to die basic issae of 
tackihig tbe problem ra ril- 
lage level latha- thaw by 
grandiose reforestation 

claims was lakeTS a wild ft? ^ recrasto in toe 
dog five yeais a^. flew 9j 

i^med Hungarian police schemes which offra pro- 
broke up at the weekend a dnoed poor resatts. 

yesterday from Dmwin in 

peaceful _ walk along the 
Danube in central Budanest 

BA • _ r . 

contractor givea permissitM) • “ “ laMi iw noaac- , 
to take away the manuscript aear^ 2 per cent i 

material in return for a sm^ 
payment He kept his receipt 

The papers nave chan^ 
bands four times since th^ 
A scholar purchaser who 
discovered their significance 
consigned toem for sale in 
London. Other papers fiom 
the same source Imve ap- 
peared in various caiali^es. 
suggesting toat toe original 
mistaken sale covered a 
much laiger volume of mate- 

Attempts by the Bureau to 
buy back toe manuscripts 

below tbe aatioaal quota. 

This year the Milk Mar- , 
ketii^ Board expects prodac- 1 
tion to be abno^ oa target I 
Many fanners are not meet- 
big tbebr fall i^ocatiOD, 
which means rtlieis have 
been able to exce^ toeirs 
with little risk of having to 
pay the penal levy. 

MeanwhUe, the board has 
come oader attack finm the 
dairy ind us tr y over its rd^ 
tiodship with Dairy Crest, fts 
marked^ sabsidiaiy. 

The Ehiiry Trade Federa- 
tioa, which rqwesmits inde- 

1^, Senor R^uc Carrraza, njuidenng tbe cmid was Federal Court “iii^’'’buT 
who amused tte final remitted, Mrs CTiamberlain 5S?i« no SJLJiSf ’ ^ 
stages of toe trial of former has yet to be seen in public. precedent 

Supportere of her campaign For all toe jubilation 

there is no preemfent 
For all toe jubilation 

They were protesting about 
a $2 bilUon (£t.43DiUion) 
hydroelectric dam being buift 
wito Czedic^ovakia. 

Herr Frrmz Goess. an 
Austrian filming the walk, 
was driven away at hi gh 

A close isodam of Pmsi- Chamb?- smoihar camera, and tbe! 

sen srueiding her from the discovery last w^ of a 
tense media inierest jacket which Mis Chamber- 
However, negotiations are lain said had been worn bv i 

Mr Stanly Ctorton Davis, 
of toe EEC's EnvimBieirt ' 
Commissioii, depfored the 
fact that Britain bad made no 
efiiDit to join tbe 30 per cent 
dab, huid indefd tbm have 
been no dramatic moves as 
far as the United Rw^rfnMi fo 
eoDceraed'*. He wns lefeniim 
to last Jnly^ Heldaki 
ment tt ledace snlpfam erais^ 
sioos by at least 30 per cent. 

M Jaeqaes Defora, Presi- 
d/eat id toe Emo^ean Cem- 

uuy to quell the worst wave 
of violeiice in toe camta] in 
nearly sx years of insmsen- 

The state of emeignicy; I 
dedared on Friday nighl, * 
includes suspension of indi- ■ 
vidual consmutionai rights. > 
A decree pubtitoedi on ’ 
Saturday in toe news- 
paper £/ Peniano said it •: 
would take effect that day. ' 
and a curfew from 1 am to 5 
am would b^in yeste^y. I 
The annonneement did not < 
say how long the measures .. 
would last, but toe constitu^ '• 
tkm allows the President to 
dedare a fiOnlay state of t 
emei^cy and to ezieild it •' 
It is tbe first time a cifrfew • 
has been imposed in lima 
since Peru ended 12 years ^ < 
military rule in 1980. • ' * 

600 agents 
held in 

."owewer, negouaoons are iam said had been wont by leader of toe Au^an emiiiV i!.ww?ran 

dent AlfonsuL, Seflor Cmran- yj ^ under way for tbe Azaria when toe drtfmnraml Hen- rwrinthM- *rrhniirri?! !!!? * em^asoed toat 

portfolio last May I with one unidentified bitogr proof of her i^oixmce."”^ 12 

Election blow to Aboriginal land rights plan 

E t have foundered for want of P 

a resources, and the auction- 

resources, and toe auctioo- 
eere have begun to sell them 
off piecemeal by private 

Print union 
officer hurt 

A print union official 
whose car was left dragling 
over a 40ft drop after 
skiddii^ on ice on a flyover, 
was said to be improving in 
hospital yesterday. 

Mr George Jerrom, aged 
52. a national officer for the 
National Graphical Associa- 
tion. was driving home to ; 
Bedford on Saturday when 
his car demolished a crash I 
barrier on the ring road at , 
Oxfofd. He scrambled dear. ' 
and was ' taken to hospital i 
with head, injuries. ' 

Express and Unfaate, has 
called for a cwnplete restnic- 
tariite of the indost^, in ^ite 
of a report nUished two 
weeks ago by Toache Ross,' 
the manageaeat Gonsaltants, 
which toe board gifhwg exon- 
erates it from charges of 
rivfag favoored treatment to 
Dairy Ctest. 

Tbe iadepeadeot companies 
daim that in rafto of its 
dmnittaot share of toe market 
tor bome-prodiMed battK' aad 
cheese. Dairy Crest is ineffi- 
cient, and that its aneconoaiiic 
creameries are charning oot 
snrplos batter which goes 
straight into iolerveodon 

Mr Chris Ball, chainaan of 
the Dairy Trade Federation, 
has called for the severing of 
direct links betweeo toe 
board and Dairy Crest 

From Stephen Tnylor 

Weekend elections in two 
Australian states have lai^ly 
maintained toe status quo 
but dealt a severe, perhaps 
fatal, blow to toe Hawke 
Government’s ambitious pro- 
^amme for Aborigiiial land 

In Western Australia. Mr 
Brian Burke became toe first 
Labor Premier to win 
successive elections for more 
than 30 ' years. But a 
favourable swing to Ltom' in 
metropolitan constituencies 
was virtually cancelled out by 
ominous losses in the rural 


^ •• jplfa For Mr John Howard, the 

embattled leader of tbe ftder- 
’,u,4 jai Ha g ajP^ BB al opposition, there was little 
> ^^ 8^*** cotniorL He could take no 

Mr Ha.lra: poU death kneU J? 

for federal lefotras. JeliSly^^ceS^Sir 
with a reduced majority as from federal policies. In 

But Labcfr is dearly unpop-' 
ular in rural areas whm 
farmers are facing their big- 
gest oisis since toe war. 

Mr Hawke acknowledged 
tbe strong performanoe of the 
National Party in Western 
Australia and said he was 
keen to portray his Govern- 
ment as considerix^ farmers' 
problems sympatoeticaliy. 

tion would be in peril 

CommBBity members, fife bad 
bemi racraraged hs tin 
attitade of Scaadfoaviu sod 
East Eanteaaa in 

Africa too, he said, jebu , 

But ^ visible casual- Earopean action should take 

ty of toe poUs was Ctetberra's precedence over bMUvidaal 

plans to transfer ownership of ^teral aid. 

large tracts of remote land to — — 

Aboriginal groups proving TyTl-- a 
some tiaditioBri tenure. K fifllO t1 

The prop<^ has run into ^ 3 U 

bitter opporition in tbe two 'l^^wa il 

traditionally conservative il ii ilf fj,i 

states — Western Australia • _» 

and Queeusland — forcing from Jan 1 

Canberra to threaten it Mr Joshua Nkomo, tbe 

introduce over-ridii^ le^sla- leader^ of the ^xibabwean 

Mexico Cty - The Ariny 
arrested 600 agents in a raid 
last week on toe secret police 
headquarters in Guateomla 
City (John Cariin writesX At 
least 115 agents of toe 
D^nitipent of Technicfll In- 
vertigations. who were found 
to have *‘bad records”, are io' 
be tried, the Ini^or Ministry 

Gimtemala’s newly-elected 
P resid ent. Sendr Viniao' 
Cerezo, has disbanded the 

Nkomo’s brother freed 
from detention 

non to make the states do its I opposition party, Zapu, has 

Mr Hawke; poll death knell 
for federal reforms. 


So high was feeling running who is an MP. and party 
during the Western Australia official has been released 

vote. with a reduced majority as from federal policies. In 

ln_ Tasmraia. the Liberal opposition of around lU per Scullin, his hard campairaiog 
administration of Mr Robin cent. failed to produce the 10 per 

campaign that Mr Burke had after six months in detention, 
to distance himself from the Two. other senior party men 

federal policy of tus jaity, I were freed with him. 

Gray was_ retun^ with an the Liberals picked up an cent swing his party 

overall SH-ing in its favour of extra 4.3 per cent. 

S.6 per cent. 

The weekend polls have 

Meanwhile, in Saturday's reaffirmed that Mr Hawke 
w by-election for the and Labor are not in trouble 

hoped for. mu uu I^uu i irm 13 . , g, . ... 

Wmit not for the fart toat When Mr Hawke appeared Sations; MrSikwili Mayo, a dSnnMrof^'routo^Slw ’ ^ 

Mr Howard took the teader- to. signal his acceptance of former MP brutally assaulted of toe ruling Snu^R Sf » 

ship only five months ^ llus it un seen as by security forces 18 months in the MatS^ '/ 

and the party has no visibfe wgnaUing toe death knell for ago while in detention; and tend NS?^^toe SSSrf 

vowing he would resign if 
Canberra tried to make him 
introduce land rights. 

When Mr Hawke appeared 

TriMn Jan Raato, Harare 

Mr Jt^ua Nkomo, tbe aide of Mr Joshua Nkomo; 
«ier of the Zimbabwean were arreted last August. • 


.MfSirohra Nkomo. agrf in Harare bn Friday toe 
J, MP for Matobo and the High Court sentenced to' 
rty s seOTt^ for external death Mr Simon Ziwore, 

MHbourne seat _ of Scullin. — they would be&n to worry 
Labor retained its hold but only after a swing to toe 

and the party has no visible signalling toe death knell for 
alternative to him. his posi- this revolutionary concept. 

vroiie m ratenuon; and land North, for toe muitlerof 
Mr Johnson Ndlovu, a dose five opposilion supporters. 


M f t> iiS£> I 



Moscow loses effective 

control of vital 

naval base in Yemen 

Moscow has effectively lost 
con^ Off its strategic naval 
base_ in • Aden — its most 
important military fidlity in 
the Middle East - and has 
withdrawn 6,600 of its 
“advisers”- from South Ye- 

From Robert I!Ssk, Adra 

fite wjas ddiberatdy artwf^ at 

41 ... » — — — njuiCM ai 

Embassy during 

gi-. early stages of the^ 
now, a banner 
peside the Russian dnribina^ 
ic compound reads *^viet 

-■ no idifloring ** 

-Gennans-and told than to 
shoot the three fie ring men. 

When the East Germans 
lefnsed,. the mnmen diot 
dead one the men, 
dta^guig the second scream- 

en. tuhiift M. F\. ' nig from the compound and 

Utis is the most damasine standing ova- the thnd 

! “""inuillg -lilQlQ C()||jq||J 2 UM^q. u- 





blow to hs military powc in 
the regioo since Piesident 
Sadat expelled all Soviet 
personnel .from ^ypt in 

Not one Soviet . warship 
remains in the port of Aden 
and SoviM Embas^ c^dals 
have tofd 7%e Times that 
only 600 of its are 

left in the entire country. 

In a deqierate efto to re- 
estaUish some kind of an- 
thority ther^ Moscow has 
sent one of its senior Foreign 
Ministry offic^ to - Saniw 
with a warning to the North 
Yemen Govenimmit not to 
interfere in the Marxist 
upheaval south of the border. 
Most of the 600 Soviet 
experts still in Sou^ Yemen 
. are only on the island of 
Socotr^^ where Moscow 
maintains a radio momtoring 
base, bnt tbefr infiiieDce in 
the caratal adware' to be 

The Soviet Embassy in 
Addi is still in a of 
semi-rnin, hs walls smashed 
by gunftre.and the roofe of its 
consulate buUding torn ofif by 
tank shells. 

Deqnte claims by Warii- 
ington to the conti^, ihm 
is no apparent evidrace in 
Aden that Soviet <st Cuban 
^ personnel directed or partici- 
pated in last montii's fitt- 

But- Russians and East 
Germans here told me: 

• that Yemeni Army rank 

communication ae pa*« 
aie stin draped over trees and 

• that East Geniian security 
men working vnth the Yeme- 
ni secret ^ce had been 
J*“n by suxjnise by the 
Noodbath within the Yemeni 
Pohtburo on. -January 13, 

SnrriTOT riddle 

Abdat -Fatah t—— «>i, Aie 
mfaa reg survivor of. the FoBt- 
baro mawncrc, b sdd to Inve 
oecB flowB secretly to Mos- 
cow lost moiidk wt wMiaifi 
' treataient after beh^ shot in 
^ bead. Bat the pan- S ovi et 
Demooatic Fhmt fur the 
LOecadoa of Falestiiie - 
whose leader, Mr Nayrf 
Hnwatmeh, has jost anived 
IB '.Aden withoat aay 'ua- 
BOOBceiBeiit -r chinied yester- 
day ia Damascas that bmael, 
who was tibe most pr^olar 
^■ro ia SobA .Yaacn's 
leadership, died in aa Adea 
hospital OB January 13. 

a4io was wounded in the 1^ 
shot him 10 times m the feoe. 
The East Gennans hml to d^ 
his grave. 

• that .two East Germans, a 
man . and hb wi^ were 
seriously wounded by Marx- 
ist militiainen of the fimm 
president after they had 
waited over the volcanic 
moontainsides east of the dty 
in an attempt to re^ ihdr 

despite warnings to them 

Rescued ^ the Yemeni 
Deputy Minm^ of Security, 
thw car was then sU^p^ at 
a cbeckpmnt where gnTimm 
wounded the minister, mur- 
dered iris driver, shot the 
East German woman in the 
kidney and her huSband in 
the n^t arm and 1^ 

• that the evacuarira of 
forei^ . chteens from Aden 
last month was at first so 
utico-ordinared that the Rus- 
sians .did not even know the 

Redial y^t Bri lannia was 

approaciring Aden. 

The Soviet Aeroflot station 
manager, vriio was seeldiQ 
riieHer in his vifia near the 

tFom some Soviet diplomats aiipt^ a^4t»ntaiiy beard a 
that divisioiu bad Navy ofiScer bioad- 

emeiged within the . Marxist 
Sovernment at its pai^ 
congress last October. 

- • that MandA miHliamen 
loyal to the new regime at 
one poini chased suppliers 
of the fbimer president into 
the compound of East Ger- 
mmi worteis in the Sheildi 
Othman suburb of Aden, 
offered their giins to the East 

casing on his airiine radio 

Mr Vladimir Pismennyi, 
tile Ukrainian-bom airline 
offida], tcrid me; “A voice 
tein sayutt *Does an}^«e 
sp^ English? Please n^\ 
So I got on my radio and said 
1 ^te EngUsfa and the r^y 
came back *llris is Britaiima*. 
r could not believe it” 

Fifty feared dead in Canadian rail disaster 

JFrom John Best, Ottawa 

A bornt-ont carriim Ges pinned 
under tMis of wrecks after a 
passenger tram oolBded on Saturday 
wiA a 114-ear goods indii aear 
Hinton, about 175 miles from 
Ednumtoa, ia lAiU may be Canada^ 
worst raH dbaster. 

Ye s ter da y investigators were try- 
iim to iBad out why the goods tnrin 
left a seotioa iri dodde trade and 
moved into the padi of Ae passenger 

train (John Best writes from 
Ottawa). Bmween 30 and 50 peopk 
died and about 90 were iajmed. 

The passajger train was owned by 
Via Kail, whia operates transcoirti- 
aental'passenger smvkes in 
the goods tram bdoi^ed to tiie 
government-owBed Canadi a n Natfam- 
al Railroad. 

Yesterday, woriure were attempt- 
iog to recovm bodies from twist^ 
wreckage. Officials 


having tronUe determinh^ the exact 
number who dieA pufty it 

was not known how many had 
boarded the passenger trani at 
Hinton and at Jaspm, 40 nriies 
away. A spokesman for Via Rail 
said: **We have reedved word that 
diere are between 30 and 40 deaths.” 

A police staff sergeant said 30 to 
45 people were Still im accoanted 
far. OAer rqiorls said as numy as 
50 may have died. It is estimated 
that a total of 125 to 146 people 

wm« on the trains at the time of the 
crash, inclnding 24 oew. 

Most of chose who died were 
trapped in the fire whidi eiQalfed 
Ae front caerfa^es Aortiy after Ae 


While the Canadian Go v e n nnent 
ordered an hiqiiiry, ofiidab ascer- 
milled tiiat the goods train should 
have been m a parallel section of 
donble track wahhig for the passen- 
ger train to pass. 

Cabinet debates future of Mandela 

Pretoria’s white politics in turmoil 

From Midmel Homsby, JobaBnesborg 


Peres urges Argb self-goyemment 

t nVW. 






Israel sbonld now conrider 
allowing Arabs living in the 
occ^d territories to have a 
limitM form of. setfgovern- 
meni, Mr Shimon Pom, the 
Prime Minister, said. 

He was ^lealai^ on Satur- 
day after a debne^ from 
Mr Watt Ouverius, the 
American spedal envoy on 
Middle Eastern affeir^ who 
had been dosdy momtorii^ 
talks in Amman between 
King Husain Jordan and. 
MrYassic Arafei, ctmirmw 

Ftem Ian M vray, Jcranlem 

This reftisil means Isniri and 

the US will not 
whh the PLCX 
Mr Pbr!s said the victims 
of this refusal would be the 
residenis of Ae oocuiried 
torritories, even if Nfr Arafet 
tried to ^Kead reports that 
there was stiD' a diarioe of 

He saiA "In my opinkm, 
we Aould . aqrire to enaUe 
the . Arabs — until a formal 
settlement is found — to run 
thdr lives by themsdyes. 

But we must be careful that 
*unilatera] autonomy* is not 
taken as im pmrfng n tanden 
on the Aral^'* 

The Prime Ministei^s idea 
is that the Arab pi^[>ulatioa 
Aould be allowed to admin- 
istor such areas as heafth and 
education iii the territories. 

This wcmld give Aem a 
measure of antonomy. with- 
out relaxing overall Isr^li 
control of & economy and 

V - 

on I 

of The Palestiiw /libepUioa.T: aocordmg to their own life:^ Mr I^resahcady has taken 

a st^ in this direction 

appointing Mr Zafr el-Masri 
as mayor of NaUus, and he is 
tiunlong of teini^ back 
Arab mayors in the oAer 
oocDiried towns run by mili- 
laiy governors. 


At those talks, Mr Ara&t 
refused- to accept UN rescAi- 
tions which recognized Inad 
unless the US. snnnlianeoi^ 
recognized tiie Palestinian 
ri^t of selMeterminatunL 

sdyfe, wiA a lie to the Arab 

”lt is now dear that Ara&t 
is not a partner to negotia- 
tions ... We must tate' tins 
into accMmt. We must decide 
how we ourselves are to act 

. *.1 

Pope and 
Rimcie get 





& teJ 


i broii’H . 


* From Midutti Hanilya 

The Arcfalrishop of Canter- 
bury, Dr Robert Runde, 
sten^ off the Brii&h Air- 
ways to Bombay to 

begin -a three-week tour of 
India and whhin hours was 
closeted wiA the Pope foe a 
leteA-tete on the stumUing 
blocks to churdi unity. 

The Pope, who ats in 
Bombay at Ae end of his 
day tour, greeted Dr Runcie 
at the palace of the Roman 
Catholic Archbishop of Bom- 
bay, Dr Simon Pimenta. Tlie 
meeting was pi^red do^ by 
Vatican officials as simi^ a 
courtesy caD. 

The meeting lasted a niU 
half hour and, according to 
Dr Runde, covered a number 
of substantive tcifrics. Him 
was no n^otiation, be saiA 
**It was us boA understand- 
ii% the stage at whidi we 
boA were." 

N^otiations between An- 
glicans and Roman Ot ho Kcs 
are at a senative stag^ 
dealiis viA the key issues ofl 
Ae nature of the Euefaanst 
and the jbsition « .the 
.Anglican mmistiy. 
of the m^ 
is the mdinatiosa of 
women and this* too, was 
/TiOTtgewj, •‘There, was no 
i-haAp- in the situationas a 
iGSidi of our coavenaM 
lOKjAer,” Dr Raw* ^ 

Ttey discussed the si^ 

tion of the Christian churches 

in India, where Ae Anglicaiis 
have gone a tong ^ 
towards diuFch ^ 

comlrining wiA t he NO n- 
confonnisis in the dnua^ 
of NorA and South ^a. 
The Mar Thomas Chureft, m 
Kerala is also in caamvauoa 
wiA the An^irans. 

At an operkair 

day the Pope mvttod Mahai- 
na Gandhi’s wo^ g 
suijcxKl of his opposition to 

Mahatma) asserted ttet 

act of ficneisuori shod^ 

controlled foe the «def«d 
growA of Ac, 

Sked Ae 9«®*?SJSSoS 
the suspension of procre^ JJ 
to be brought abwi^ *SiSS 
aoswerdfc^oi by 
and arnfidal.chec?*.- - . 

fife of discipline and 

leoHiit nrtiete page U 

The Pope whh Dr Bobert Rande, the 

AKhbishep of Canltfbiiry, ia Bombay yosterday. 

Brezimev aides escape 
Gorbachov’s reforms 

Moscow (Reinei) — Tw 
“old guard” memhm .of the 
PG&tburo have' - been 
elected - Comnumist Plariy 
in Kazakhstan ^ 
l&nine, surviving the drive 
by the Soviet leader, ^ 
Mikhail Goifaadiov, to bnu 
young tec^ocraB to tte 

finefront (ri* pubfic'life. - ' 

Mr Diornnkhamed 
Kunayev, aged 7A 

pdhicany ' vulnerable under 
Mr GoAadiov*s reforming 

Tbe news ^en^ Tass raid 
Aat the men were re- 
elecied as Gummumst Party 
firat'.racretories in Aeir re- 
spective rgniblks of Kazakh- 
stan in Central Asia and 

Since commg to power 

S iStimi; ’ ShSeiiiMw. atfi > jear iigo, Mr 

67, aides of the lato Iwdent 
pi ^nCT , were considered^ 
Wmtern diptomais to be 

Gratodiov htt skked and 
retired . hundreds of party 

SouA African white poli- 
tics are in tnrmoO ato Ae 
dramatic events of Friday, 
when Ae leader of Ae vAite 
Opposititoi resigned, raying 
tiral be raw no hope or 
bringing about change 
Arough Pariiamen^ and 
President Botiia puUicly sid- 
ed wiA the most conservar 
tive Action of his nilii% 
National Party. 

President Botha's reform- 
ist-sounding s peec h opening 
Pariiament on January 31, 
which was quite well received 
abroad, was completely d^ 
pdled by his affiimarion that 
the Goveniment mtends to 
maintain compulsoiy racial 

Meanahile, tumours con- 
tinue to droilaie the 
possiUe release of Mr Nelson 
Mandda, jailed leader pf the 
outlawed African National 
Cbngr^ as port of a 
compiicaied East-West ex- 
chimgB of spies and political 
prisoners. Mr Mandela’s fo- 
ture is understood to be a 
snbject of mtense debate - 
wiAin the CabineL 

The events of the past few 
days have eigiosed deep 
Arisions m boA Ae Natio n- 
al Party- and Ae Ftogressive 
Federal Party, Ae official 
Opposition in. the ahhe 
chamber of Parliament, 
which also has separate 
chambers frir Indians and 

Coloureds elected on s^re- 
gaied voters’ rdls. 

The decision of Dr 
Frederik van Zyl Sfabbert to 
resig n the leadership of the 
PFP and quit Parliament was 
conveyed to his par^ col- 
learaies ordy a hours 
before be announced it to a 
stonned House of Assembly 
(Ae white diamber) on 

Many PFP MPs fed left in 
Ae lui^ particnlariy veter- 
ans sudi as Mrs Hden 
Suzman, who in the 1960s 
and eariy i970s weathered 13 
jneais as the only reixesenta- 
tive of her par^ in Parfia- 
meoL In tmxu Dr Slabbert 
has told Aem they are 
wasting thdr time m what be 
called "a grotesque ritual of 

A former leader of the 
PFP. Mr Colin Fglin, whom 
Dr Slabbert replaced seven 
yeais ago. has temporarily 
taken over the leadership, hut 
it is uncertain if its remaining 
26 MPs — ofa total of 178 of 
all parties m the House of 
AssmUy — can hold togeth- 
er. Some may decide to 
follow Dr Slabbert into the 
rauiks of Ae extra-i»rliamea- 
tary opposition. 

There has been tension 
wiAin the PFP since whites 
voted iv two to one in a 
referendum at the end of 
1983 m &vour of the new 
constitution Aat came into 

Two on mnrder 
bid charges 

Jo l iauuesl mrg (AFIO — SouA 
African pdiee have arrested 
two of Ae three white men 
who allegedly evened fire 
indborimhiately on Mack pe- 
destrians near here on Sattir^ 
day, wounding four people. 
BoA men are to appear in 
court today accused of at- 
tempted marder. Police are 
gHll hmifiiig the Aird sas- 

Three SouA African po- 
licemen were killed s^sterdsy 
while tryisg to oontttri f^U- 
ing anioi^ rival Mack groups 
near Dorura. Police said th^ 
were shot dead when they ran 
out of ammunition. 

effect in September, 1984, 
wiA Ae establishment of the 
tri-cameral PailiamenL 

Tte PFP campaign^ in 
fevour of a "No” vote in the 
referfuduffl, arguing that the 
new Parliament would en- 
trench, raAer than weaken, 
apaiAeidL But the par^ still 
decided to lake p^ in the 
new Pariiament, a decision 
Dr Slabbert never seemed 
entirely at ease u defending. 

Dr Slabbeit, a sociologist 
by training and a man of 
great personal charm and 
mtegrity, whose Afrikaner 
origin made his opposition to 
the Government all the mme 
telling, started diAbliiig in 

extra-imriiamentary politics 
last year. 

To Ae intense irritation of 
Ae Government, he had talks 
wiA leaders of the ANC m 
Lusaka, the Zambian capiiaL 
and was also iasmuneotal in 
helpii^ to set up the coalition 
of liberal anti-apaitbeid 

Dr Slabbert revealed at Ae 
weekend that be had received 
a letter from a senior 
National Party MP raying 
that he and 34 other NP MPs 
were prepared to break whh 
the ruling party, whidi has 
more than 120 seats m Ae 
House of Assembly, and form 
a new reformist group under 
Dr Sabbeit’s leadetship. 

The offer is not likely to 
deter Dr Slabbert from his 
decision to leave Parliament 
It do<^ however, reveal Ae 
deep dismay among refonnist 
members of Ae ruling party 
after f^esident Botha’s public 
dressing-down on Friday of 
his Foreign Minister, Mr R.F. 
“Pik” Botha, for suggesting 
Aat SouA Africa could one 
day be ruled by a black 

Equt^ disturbing for Ae 
reformist fection was Presi- 
dent Botha’s strong support 
for Ae statement Ae 
^timste^ of National Educa- 
tion, Mr F.W. Kleik, Aat 
the Government intends to 
maintain compulSOty racial 
s^regation of residential ar- 
eas, hospitals and sdioote 

Attempt to 

Jews fails 

‘to let 19 

Surprise release of three Germans 
heralds Berlin prisoner swap 

Fhim Friuik Johnson, West Berlin 

Wadiington (AF) — Sena- 
tor Edward Kennedy said on 
Us rtourn fian Moscow ttiat 
the Soviet authorities had 
agreed to allow anoAer 19 
c hig ens to era i teat e. These 
incladed sevenu hnig-tefin 
"refaseaiks”, Ae people who 
have repeatedly refosed 
penoission to leave. 

The 19 vrere aino 4 a fist of 
25 petvle sobiaittcd in ad- 
vance fur coBudention. Hie 
other six had aireody left tire 
Soviet Unioii. 

Mr Kennedy Mso said that 
hfr MOAail Gorinchov, die 
Soriet leadeci had told hnn 
"in anuritoakiAle toms tint 
Am are DO preconfitioBS iiiw 
negotioting immediate 
reiuctiMis** to intermediate- 
rai^ nodear missiles. 

Mr <«orbadiov had 

diat a oomprehen^ 
sive test-ban agree me nt was 
possiUe widiOBt p rogre ss i» 
die Sovito demand Aat the 
US Star Wars defence 
gramme be abondoiied. 

Bat withoat specific 
tot^ress ia mie of Ae areas 
of the Geneva aras control 
talks, Mr GorbaAov d oubted 
"vAether a secMd sbiuuU 
wonld bejnstified, orvrheAer 
it Aould take pliree at aB.” 
This was not to suggest that 
tf there vras DO i^reeniait Mr 
Gorbachov «o^ not be 
wfifoig to Biecc the Presideot 
agaia, Mbr Kenaedy said. 

The sodden release of three 
West Germans jailed in Ae. 
Soviet Union for allegedly 
inibing Rusaah officiate has 
been seen hme as heralding 
the big East-West ixisoner 
exdiange which has been Ae 
su^ect of speculation for 
almost a week. 

A West German Foreign 
Ministry 5[>okeanan in Bou 
said . yratnday the business 
people were flown to Frank- 
ftirt at the weekend. 

Herr Boldo Lulte, workii^ 
for the West German electn- 
cal OHDpaiiy Siemens when 
arrested, and West German 
citizens Frau Monika 
Schanzenbach and Herr 
Pavel Arsene were impris- 
oned by the &viet Union for 
crimes allegedly discovered 
during the campaign against 
CCTTUpt Soviet officiate. 

The qxdcesman said Aeir 
release was "a humanitarian 
act” by the Soviet Union. 

The lemarir suggests the 
West Germans are p iqiared 
to see the best motives m the 
Soviet move so as not to 
fmriangpr the Mg exdiange 
involving Mr Anatoly 
Sbcfaaranricy, Ae JewiA So- 
viet disskienL 
it has been said Ae Soviet 
Union is regretting Ae pub- 
lidty created by its leaking of 
Ae prisoner ex^nge ptan. 

It is thou^ it does not 
want Mr Shefaaransky to be 
delivered into Ae arms of 

world television crews, 
camped at the western end of 
the Glieoicke Bridge and 
bufleted by Ae winds of 
Beriin's coldest temperatures 
for years. But it does want 
him to be delivered in the 
company of a lot of Western 
spies, as its official attitude is 
Aat bq is a convicted CIA 
agent — a status denied by 
Ae United States. 

The sway) could Aerefore 
take ]Aice at either of Beriin's 
two other crossiiig points or 
1(X) miles away at Ae East 
Gmman border.’ 

• Berlin (AP) — Kremlin 
authorities will let Mr 
Sbeharanksy’s mother, Mrs 
Ida Mii^m, leave Ae Soviet 

newspaper reported yester- 

The Hamburg-based news- 
paper said Mr Shchaiansky 
would arrive in East Berlin 
on Monday, m advance of 
the prisoner swap believed to 
have been set tor Tuesday. 

But BUd. claiming its 
mfonnation came from Mos- 
cow circtes, added Ae ex- 
cfaai^ would not tate place 
on the Glienicte Bridge 

sources here have 
repeatedly said Ae exchange, 
to include Mr Shdiaransky 
and seven others, is still 
scheduled for Tuesday at the 

• PARIS: Dr Andrei 
Sakharov,Ae dissident Soviet 

Union, but not as part of this f&ysicist, is living and woric- 
week's expected East-We^ ing normally in Gorky, Mr 

prisoner exchange, the Bild 

Fran Monika Sdian^bacb 
on orrha] in Friuikfint. 

Gorbachov said in an inter- 
view wiA the FrenA Com- 
munist Party's official 
newspaper VHumaniti at the 
weetend (Susan MacDonald 

Mr Gorbadiov said Dr 
SaktuFOv was still a member 
of the Soviet Academy of 
S^Dces and his bealA was 

He said that ahfaoi^ Ae 
physicist's wife, Yelena Bon- 
ner, was recen^ allowed to. 
leave Ae Soviet Union for) 
medical treatment Dr SMAa^ 
rov would not be permitted 
to follow because of bis 
knowledge of important state 

Beirut (Reuter) — West 
German Naa-hunler Frau 
Beate Klarsfeld is to leave 
Lebanon after the kidnappers 
of four Lebanese Jews railed 
to respond to her rescue 

Known for her attempts to 
brii^ Nazi war criminals to 
justice, Frau Klarsfeld offered 
herself to The Oigar^iion 
of the Oppressed in Ae 
Worid as a substitute hostage. 

In November the group 
demanded the freedom of 
2(X) Shia Muslims held by a 
|MO-Israeli militia in souA 

• Seven kflled:Six people 
have been killed and seven 
wounded in artill^ battles 
north- east of Beirut and a 
prominent anti-Syrian leader 
assassinated in Tripoli 

Sikhs kiU two 
in Punjab 

DcAi (Reuter) — Sikh 
cxtremisis killed two people, 
a railway station was set on 
fire, and police found explo- 
sives in a cinema as violence 
again bit PunjA. 

The stale's Chief Minister, 
Mr Suijit Singh Barnala, flew 
to Amritsar to talk wiA 
relirious and politit^ leaders. 
Students set up road blocte 
and burnt an efii^ of Mr 

Papers seizedP 

Mbabane (Reuter) — Swazi 
police have seized Ae p^ 
ports of Mr Dabulai^iva 
Nhlabatsl Ae Education 
Minister, and a sacked news- 
paper manager in an appar- 
ent move against associates 
of the arrested former 
strongman Prince M&nasibili 

Ship murder 

Rotterdam (AP) — Dutch 
police have arrested a Filipi- 
no sailor for Ae h^ seas 
murder of the Swedteh cap- 
tain of his ship. Eye-witnesses 
told police Ae suqieci was 
seen Arowing the captain's 
body overbo^ at dawn. 

Bomb deaths 

Los Angeles (AP) — Two 
bomb squad officers were 
killed trying to defuse a pipe 
bomb at the NorA Holly- 
wood home of a television 
make-up artist. The house 
was being searched in con- 
nection wiA Ae murder of a 
union official. 

Lunar lash 

Peking (A^ — In a 
message marking Ae Lunar 
New Year, n^dent Li 
Xiannian of Cliiiia lashed out 
at Communist Party officials 
who, he said, damaged Ae 
park's image by "decadent 
capitalist thinking”. 

Flight record 

A hollow ring to Mitterrand’s across-the-board appeal 

lYoB IKana Geddes 
Lille . 

By isto Ae 

electoral ama ftir the second 
time in -three weds, with a 
political c ampaign 
atliUe at Ae week- 

Pierre Mauroy, the ■ fwmer and proc e ss, in Ae middle 
■ Prime Minister, to receive, was the simple legeuk "WiA 
Ae Pr^deot^s support in Ae President”. 

lille, the northern SodaEst 
, siroi^oid ' pf whidi ' M 
■Mauroy is ms^, wiA a 
-tuTDOiit aS 20,000. 

The town's cavernous exln- 

After Ae arrival of seven 
ministns and a number of 
odetuities, . Ae jazz band 
whidi had been emertaimng 
the crowd struck up the 

sii^ voice of dissent heard. 

The oiganirers daimed 
Aat invitations had been sent 
out regardless of political 
affiliation. But there could be 
no doubt this was a thor- 
oughly Socialist gathering, 
and M Mioenand's repeated 

ZTpregideiit Mitterrand is bhibn hall was dedeed out m Marseiilaiso. and from the &r claim that he belonged to no 
^^eeding in rallyioS Social- tte red, white . and blue end of AeJ^ there atom a pc^tical camp, was tbe leader 

ist support . . .a. • t 

But he te nnming the t^ 
of being seen to 
disavowed in Ae liMy. ey^ 
of a Socialist defeat m the 
March. 16 dectipn. 

After addressujg ip.0G0 
party 'mffiiahts m Grand 
Sleviliy in Normandy OT 
January 17 in suppwt of -M 
Uurent FaWns,, Ae 
Minister, it was the tom ot M. 

afloiirs of the republic wiA 
an enormous bra^drop be- 
Mhd the xostnun, desucting'coriier a cbuidi tower, 
pidcing up Ae "force 
muiquitle" theme of M 
KCttenrand's 1981 pruden- 
tial eaff>p ai £ ;n, aari . in the 
other corner a duster of stars' 
a deep blue sky. 

dull roar. The President had 

As M Mitterrand walked 
alone along tbe 1,000 feet of 
red carpet laid down the 
lengA ofAe ball, eager arms 
stretdied out to toudi him 
and Ae cheering rose to a 
thunderous dimax; "Mit-tto- 
land, Mh-ter-rand.” NeiAer 

^ymbolizmg. the Sociafisis* . Aen, npr later dui^ tbe 
new theme of modernteadon President's qieech, was a 

of no political parW, and was 
Ptesident of rm the French 
peo]^ sounded very hollow. 

V^en M Mitterrand 
chooses to abandon his stiff 
presidential mask and tone, 
be can be a brilliant, seduc- 
tive orator, and on Friday 
night he bidd his audience 
qidlUmnd ibr one. and three 
quarter boms wiA nhat in 
any other politician's mouA 

might have been a boring 
litany of the Govemment's 

^ intervening m sudi a 
way m the dectoral cam- 
paign, M Mitterrand had 
become "a target for attack 
like any oAer,” M Raymond 
Bane, one of tbe Aree main 
Opposition leaders, said. Al- 
Aough former presidents bad 
sought to defend Aeir poli- 
cies during election cam- 
paigns. none had entered the 
areira to support a party or 
Aeir Prime Minister. 

M Francois Ltetaid, Secre- 
tary-General of the 
Giscardian Parti RepuNicain, 
accused M Mitterrand of] 
being a Avider of tiie Fiendi 

Oash airline 

WaAinrion (AP) — Tbe 
US Air Fmce on- Saturd^ 
temporarily suspended its 
contract wiA Arrow Air. 
whose charter flight on De- 
cember 12 crashed in New- 
foundland, killing 24S 

The suspension came after 
the Federal Avbtion Admin- 
istration aonouiiced that it 
had discovered unamKoved. 
forem-supplied spate pans 
in 10 of the airline's {rianes. 

The FAA m effect ground- 
ed the 10 unA Ae 

pans were replaced. The 
airline has contracts wiA tbe 
Air Force totaUiiig mme than 
S20 million (£14 million). 

New York (AP) - Briga- 
dlv Chuck Yeager, a retired 
Air Force officer, set a new 
record for a coast-to-coast 
propeller-driven fli^t across 
Ae US. He flew flnrn 
Burbank, California, to New 
York in five hours, 23 

Call of East 

Abano Terme, Italy (Reu- 
ter) — An Italian couple, fed 
up wiA life have 

written to Ae Soviet Embas- 
sy asking if they and their 
three daughters could live in 
Ae Soviet Union, where t^ 
would be guaranteed a pob 
and escape from advertising. 

Winter test 


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ladies oor 
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to Ae ' 
wives the 
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chir- 'Ae 
>u do K)St- 
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rolled tally 
lird of lote. 
aicto^ rand 
/dn in e in 
ack to t of 
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tice a 1^ 
fleshed e of 
in situ rest- 
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of Ae the 

entre- ling 
d with is, 
ie first best 
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finess- has 
Cope* ugh 
h born un- 
' andrfiij 
.•gaiive 40 
Ip the rent 
n Pauljur. 
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mgs o 
i Aad- 

Budapest (AP) — Soviet, 
Ctechoslovak and Hungarian ' 
troops ended five days of - 
tactical manoeuvres aimed at 
testing troops m severe win- - 
ter conditions. • 

•V* rA' 


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Theatre: Holly Hill finds much to praise and enjoy on Broadway 

More fetching than Neil Simon 

i' ■* v-lXytT',- 

Uansaal mndeness and aB impressive of Biit^ 1 »KS: 

GleiiBQose (left) and Mary Bedi Hsrtm Bemef acton 


iteiiefiKms (Bn»l:s Atkinson) is 
currently (be hottest straigbt'i^y 
ticket on Broadway, hotter tl^ 
an three Neil Simon comedies. 
Michael Blakemore's stapng 
bri!^ out all the ^iler guabties 
in Glenn Qose, an actress who 
can be abranve, a^ ah impres- 
sive range of muted hues in the 
mousey odghboor of Mary Beth 
Hurt, ah actress whose sulHkty 
has sometimes been edii^ by 
an ir^ate sque^ey voice. . 

Simon Jones is icily competent 
but monotonous as the amago- 
oist. Ittvii^ (00 mtidi drive to 
be supi^ed by Sam Watenon as 
the id^st in Michael Frayn's 
play. Energy Mr Waterson hm in 
abundance, and the role is 
complernented by his angular 
jiersottaiity: a blend of rock- 
ribbed integrity, adolescent dnil- 

Uence anrf manKnect- . 

Though J enjoy thrillers, 1 
could not r tre m eber the plot- 
twists or the ending of CocpM 
(Helen Hayes) a few days after its 
Broadway opening, i recall two 
seemly sets by Alan Taffi and 
some nice turns Kehh Baxter 
as twins and Pauline Flanagan as 
a landlady, but the rest is as 
elusive as audiences here for this 
sli^t eolenaiiunenL 

the other ti»nA f .nnn 
(Ethel Barrymore) has arrived 

with a strongs CTidtog than h 
had last autumn when I reported 
from the Cleveland Playhouse. 
Aitd Zoe CatdweU remains in- 
domitable. Sii>ee so many Lillian 
Heilman friends, admirers, 
doubters and leathers are on 
hand the show &ce$ a tough 
audience in New York aid it 
certainly adds a controversid 
flair to the season. 

peopie") with a script to peddle, and goals, and he shows an even 
a waning teirvision-series star tighter grip on structure. 




Minor but pleasurable works 
by two known playwrights, and 
debuts by two impressive new- 
comera, have illuminated stages 
Off-Broadway. The new legiae 
of the Lincoln Center Theater ai 
the Newhouse produced top- 
fligfai casts for a double bill of 
provocative ^ost-stories ^ Da- 
vid Mamet to open their first 
season. Terrence McNally, recipi- 

who turned down the lead in bis 
best friend's iriay. the dramatist, 
the rich socialite producer, the 
doped-up actress tivnp for a 
comeback, the black waiter hop- 
ing to be discovered, the boy- 
wonder director hoping for his 
first flop. The *'in*' imerences are 
so numerous and dense (the 
direaor, for example, looks to be 
a combination of the iconoclastic 
Peter Sellars and Chicago's 
Sleppenwoifen) that the play's 
viability outside Manhattan is 
doubtful, but it and a splendid 
cast are fun to watch here. • 
Equally goocL and also too 
numerous to cite individually, 
are the actors in Johno' (Public 
Theater), the first play of Geiaid 
Brown. “Joinin'" means teasing 

May we hear more from Mr 
Brown, and from Nancy Dono- 
hue, who demonsnaies a rare 
talent for romantic comedy in 
The Beach House (Circle Reper- 
tory Company). She is aided 
enormously the performances 
of George Grisard and Swoosie 
Kurtz as her leads, but ^e has 
created their en^ng characters 
of a slightly stuffy doctor and a 
dizzy aspiring lawyer. 

During the laughable low- 
jinks of The Noel Edmi^s 
Late Late Keakfast 9iow 

enf of both pars and tans for. casing 

Rink. coDfected a madcap S f r oac-upmanship. Ai a 

In John Lee Beany's stunning observation of contemporary 

Hiou^ the clash of cfaau- 
vinislffeminisi is rather fudged in 
the story development. Miss 
Donohue can learn to work 
things out more carefully. Most 
important is that she evokes a 
siFoi^ desire for the romance to 
flounsb. and has her own 
delightful life-at-a-till viewpoint 
of the authentic comedy writer. 
While Miss Kurtz's character is 
reading a bizarre law case for an 
exam, she wonders "Why can't I 
make sense of this? — it's not a 

(BBCI, Saturday) our host ■nih 
cheerily skewed the wig that ’0 ^ 
his bumptious sidekick Nick 
Owen was wearing as disguise 
for some dull prank, and, 
pointing, cried, "Paul Dan- f h 
ids!". As if to disprove the 9P‘ 
calumny that he resembles Jhifl 
Nick O^n in a mussed feke 
rug. Paul Daniels followed on 
the same channel with Every dets 
SecoBd Connis. Mm 

townhouse bedroom selling, on students' concerns and customs, 
the opening night of a Broadway the play might be called a black 

play, ^ther an Bysmeal (in both 
senses) mup waiting for the 
reviews. Creating mayhem are an 

observation of contemporary Sanyo booklet", and takes a foil- 
students' concerns and customs, covered plate from the refrigna- 
tbe play might be called a black ton finding it empty, she realizes 
male Cncornmnn IX'otnen ami ■ that she has had her lunch. These 

Second Counts. >om 

This new “comedy quiz snii- 
game show" has the slyly kmc 
appealing format of rapid- 
fire, yes/no answers (guessing chR 
gets you everywhere) to 
undemanding questions. Of uid- 
the three desperaidy plrasant 
couples competing, it was a 
Helm and Dave who waJked Tm 
off with the romantic week- J in 
end in London (yes, London) <1^ 
and the rackfoJ of mid-range 
consumer durables as their ^ne- 

Others. Like Wendy Wasserstein 
in her debut. Gerard Brown aiso 

a cerbic critic ("1 am a humanist; creates believable schoolmates 
I just happen not to like most with a variety of temperaments 





Festival Hall 



Elizabeth Hall 

ia. Elizabeth Hall 

The foot that Andrew Wilde, - - 

The little three-day celebia- One has to admire i-aoift 

Uon of Johannes Brahms and ^2^ Hdtay's subeditorial in^u- 

ihe 65th birthday of Sir John gJJ .iSoSS Jty, tihaiever else. Hmbt 

Pntchard, the BBC Sympho- vridded the scissors on 

ny (^hestra's chief conduc- Handel's enormous oratorio 

tor, IS now over. Afl, that is. Samson to such good^effba 

exept for a broadcast of IMsIi^ m although the singing 

Fnday's conceit tonight rai ^ “ time was reduced to just over 

Radio 3 at 8.45. Those who two hours. Newbur^ Ham- 

hnn. tkn pianisi cvcT reacoea a nnal 

Caiyl Phillijps 
(right), whose State 
of Independence has 
recently been 
published, is a 
novelist breaking 
new ground: 
interview by 

Radio 3 at 8.45. Those who 
listen to it win hear how the 
seal was set on Pritchanfs 
Brahms in authoritative, 
ebullient performances of the 
Third and Fourth SymiAo- 

ctaee of anv onen enm libretto (itsdf some- 

?2!uoi?to idon?^^ m": 
tog. 'with Bartdk. Stia- 

Tlppete I doulS I iff«) .retained hs coge^. 

and.'^ahhff to perfeJ: 



Hopkins the 
Factory Worker 
Radio 3 

covered plate from the refrigera- pn^ ^ 

tort finding it empty, she realizes ,Hor some reason, the ladies 
that she has had her lunch. These often outshine the gents in 
are among the many felicities of of show — perhaps ‘ re 

dialogue and incident which iney are more self-possessed. «)r 
make The Beach House a British g^e-show contes- op 
cheerfrit place to visiL lants certainly appear to be 

growing more confident with f <« 

the warm-up chaff. Not so > _re. 
D6rR hosts: reacting to the 

^ “news" that one of the wives the 

® famous ancestor (Guy snts 
kno^ Fawkes) Mr C^iels chir- the 

nip^. -How did you do »s,- 


knows the secret of Jim's 
murder, and he blackmails 


She feUs further, imp ^hg something less than mar 
prosumMn,jmd is cyentu^- o,^cal Man and Music the 
^ 1 ^ violently (cSinel 4, Sunday) rolled tally 

j^oitt to ^ 10 turn _is ^ ihe^third of loti! 

Radio 3 seems to be recaptur- jealous Bill But be in turn is 
mg some of its old intelieciu- mangled by the machines in 

nies. Je? the hacked^ da capo arias acpheitTs Bush flat Shakespeare. What had hap- 

- , , m aiye wy to of fine things, and iarrine chamses of tonal- Caiy* Philhps has a small pened to the Britsh black 

&Kne condiwyws ^speed rnat^ Mr ^ilde out as an nap shaped like a whale experience? Where were the 

tor players Md autoce alreto who eaten by moths. It is the map books on tUS? Where were 

luuuic wuu the inieroolation of the Dead eaten by motfts. It is tne map 

back to experience the work needs to be watched, one of his native Caribbean 

stilly as, it wert^ to heartily wished that he could SStorio^ apSf^a^ Sand which he left, the year 

pen. This IS not PfflchardJ , have, o^ us something ii^STseemed he was bora. 28 years ago. "A 

way. His is a Brahms viewed margiiially less obvioosL swiucu ^ ^ 

of his native Caribbean tbe playS? There weren't 
udand vdiicb be left, to year any." 

Forsaking a D.PhiL on The 

rag some oi iis oui uiicua:iu- mongico oy idb niacituio m a !>„ Bennett’* intmducinrv Mnf 

ronfidenre to clw to killed Jim. his role of liveried hack to t of 

sicamy. ex|XCS8ionist to Esierbazys. Tbe series' 

similar to, and avowed aim of setting its to 
perftaps influencing. Berg’s subfecis in toir social con- ay’s 
Lu/u.asOiveBeDi5n'swdl- texts means in practice a has 
An ”St..TSSI”hJ researched background com- skeleton biography fleshed e' of 
TSwirv meniary pointed out) is set out with a mass of in situ rest- 

by Breid^an apu richly music-making. And, really, ired 

mixture of styles, not so much as a bar of to to 
fro® highly atmospheric 1 ^ "Sunrise" (JuaneL still 

^f Schocnbcrgian Sprech- The social context of music 
sttmme (used, for example, also provided to rock entre- ling 
*he machines sing in preneur Miles Cfopdand with is, 
^ editorial flair lavished on chromatic har- his raw material for the first best 

monies) to tonal but striking- of Channel 4’s new series My air. 

The current season has ly conceived lyricism. Tbe Britain. With to piercing Fan 

righteousness of a business- has 

wiui all to accumulated 
reverence of historical hind- 
sight: a paradoxical breed of 
auihenikiiy this, in to case 
of one for whom continuity 
and everiution were of sudi 
great importance. r'.' 

tn tn# — and lhatl scrufiv pile oftifft”, lie gTOwfs Black Performer in to Eye of I already uncovered one over- violence in the scoring is 

ato But, if you are gomg fo ^ tKcause the of St Kins. His growl, wtoh to Media - “rve never told looked masterpiece, with almost tangible, but Branif 

ind- (flay sud a trarhoise. it is f tamed it into ai ^ growl of a nortonia- anyorie about that before" — yesterday’s broadcast (tbe skill is in insiMng musics 

1 of perhaps better a you ^ able Qmn vdnntai^ raised on Tetl^'S bitter, is 1^ went to Edinburgh, signed first complete performance variety without sacrificing hi 

?o.. Jj*® accompanied^ Mahlcrian lempered with affection. He on for to dole and began 

l^vidualis^ approad of a ^h-ria on the Hmnan; is to first person in the several novels. The theatre 

Pogorelich, ftw example, history of to tslaDd to have however, was to only train- 

vokiii^ peoffle to hsten with One did wish, howeyw, writieD novels, ^a country ipg he whs familiar with. At 

looked masterpiece, wifo almost tangible, but Brand's school evangelisL Mr Cope- ugh 
yesterday's broadost (tbe skill is in instilling musical land (American, though bom un- 
nrst complete performance variety without sacrificing his here) commended our "driv- ring 
since to Nazis b^ned it) of tautly dramatic story-line. ing force of greed" and tfril 

Max Brand's 1928 opera ,v:. „ but ct,.HiA lambasted our "negative 40 
< 1 ... nrj-l in this new tSlSL studio hnMinn IIM 

Hopkins the Factory W6rkar bolding up thereni 

{MaschinistJiopkiasy Vt^c ,S relf^madc clothra baron Paul 

— o r *— —r . 1 wiiueu uuveu. Ul.a vuuuu; lUK iic woa lauuuot wtuA. yimuautunui «■,. mn^m I _ “ « bw« 

new cars ratber than giymg tot ^tay had bandit to 30,000 Tm to only hSs first attcmpi be wrote a Krenck's Jonny spielt attfof m3u * rolo-modcl and 

ft nurail/l Fint fiB amrna Inn ' lauKA UMU now um 

far iraVtot iSuSS ^ fororajte occasi^y writer they have" play caDed Strange Fruit to previous year, which ®*'«^ 

pect Tins Mr Wflde IS not under-powered but alwys With two extxemdy fine whih was performed at to Opera North brarvely tried 10 «>™' 

yet aWe to do, ihou^ to ton Cofle^um Musiwm „oveU under to bdt - TTie CrociWe, Sheffield. "I sud- resuscitate tart sea^n, Hop^ K to sSof to S 

Its way aKMig. witt_ siyri transparent sound. Chorus, with more flair, nrud Passaee sad A Suae of denlv found mvscif in the Avru has retained hs dramatic .“S ow of 

ni> urai auouui uc wivuc a jEu;ciica 9 ^vnny iuim am cn _r ,k_ c • _!- w-i jwiua a iviv-mivuvi ojim 

play. caDed hrange Fr^t to p^ous. yem, ^ JL.^S 

coto po^y ron^ an ™SS;;Stic“SSderi;^“oH 
lagcvlilre intensity of ypung musicians in to shad- 

iic wav fllnnp With airh w uu novcis imoer cus ocu ^ tiuf c.ninDfe, ^MicmcKi. 1 5UU- rosusniaie laa season, nop- ; - j_ w-. -jnvin. Af thA titb- rwuMg lu uw mmu- 

for to ®ban. , .soui^ Oio^ with more ^ /torage and .4 Stoe o/ rfenly found myretf A:/fi5 has retained its dramatic te^^oLSr Sto of Th® Liver- 

^SSwiSfo^de^loS tnaintoned even dnnng to There wcrejoinc j«U-p^ /mfcpradrace. just published awful position of being a potency to this day. perhaps ^ to Pp?*- • . . 

bSSod^to tovS iS PKWges touto oft«n tugh^tinB . Phillips has also csialh pteywrighL One of to rea- because of its powerful mU- jSSvinttolv^SSJesrod be tc®.k .to 

snch^eJwSd^ “ remaitaWe in cmito Han- ushed himsdf as one of to sons 1 couldn't write novels lure of IndusiriaL poUlical ^2? opportunity to plug bis cur- 

thA ^®« strength of s startlmg modufamoi^ few writen we have who is was tot I wanted to deal and sexual aOcgorical themes. products, and we forgave 

l-inrf;«la« «hA Thml Qvm »«***• vi WIlKn WC 081^ WHO IS WaS UHl 1 WnOICD U? UBW 

nKv anSm JmXSiv P»po*® .here too, as w but to , pcrfOTcrs ra^y tackling to sulyjct of West with to emigrants of to 

phony^ ADi^ frash^ fo his‘^pori 

rtm brio.^ And to third S^totoTadSmra to to 

WB., . j 1 aiming MIEHCM W TT6»L WlUl lUB VllUBIOUIA VI tUC n.,, ti,r,rnnr wmjnrinn^ 

J® Indian emigralion to Britain. Fifties. I knew half of mysdf 

tot the ^dra^ of to pon^ Even his agent, he says, betonged to the Caribbean 

chaiao^ portray, and Um ^^e“poUti^^^ 

spectus when, m to course, 

quite .^bte ;r.„ e«m^;ia;V“' 

nothing of the leader’s right) He was helped by a 
had to w<^ overome to keep conspicuously sympathetic 

and Israelites jostle to ao- 

darkies comto to". Their ticket at Ladbnto Grove was 
arrival to to Hfties, Phillips to tbe Caribbean. It was also 


I Dcu uau;i ai ufuuivK miwc **■» q.t, . . 1 ,. _u_ 

Phillips to to Chribhean. It was also ?*“ ** consequ^y aUe to 

become a powerfiil factory 

22®. Jbe BBC Concert hijacked by a local charaaer^ 
(^bestn s gut^ playiiV of who told it succinctly what 
this _ rcve alory score; it is d„ nrfih ii»if “Yes" 

He was helped by a claim their gods in antipfao- gigucs, made to greatest to clue 10 noderstandtog * i^JISKL ?v2r ooltr Ta hi2^ih5rlwi-ii«i™ ** '^^b itself. "Yes," smiled^ 

conspicuously sympathetic nal riv^, the si^ raided SgS on British roS mysdl There ihl M[jfopeIa^ hU lecture ji^ 

London Philharmotiic Or- ito^ tbe twi^ runs since to Second Waierioo Station and South- ^ 

phrase-endings alive. London Phuhannonic Or- ihrmigh the twisting 

Pritchard's reading may chestra. conducted by Owato with exemplary clarity, 
have, dissipated the wortt's “5 “W!!!"" 

_ ^ World War. ampioi 

have disstoated the work’s Hughes; not only was The solo singers conveyed The Final Passage, pub- gening to to bottom of it 

oeculiariv dense concentra- their contribution neat and the theatrical aspect more lubed to critical last was to go out tore", 

tion. but h worked wonders tidy, but it also pointed out vividly, especially Matthew year, dealt quietly and vivid- Aged 22, and whh tbe 

far its stnicture The Andan- that this is not a score short Best as a dark-timbied, bully- |y with lus parents' migration royalties of Strange Fruit, be 

le made to function like a o“ colour, whatever dse it boy Haiapha whose “Honour in 1958 . “ft sounds crass now bought a ticket to St Kins, 

huge concerto giosso to Its “jgbt be. ^ «nns” was fU^ only after to riots, but they That reiuro journey provided 

Sn.-M rr, 


Hopkins, however, Richard Morrison | Mardn Cropper! 

huge concerto grosso m its 

fenth Symphony tend to- bottom re^slcr, Catherine me' Th^ felt they The Final Passage, a novel 

iinanlm^ ^ nmiiose of tbe dark side, even at Denley gave a deeply consid- were coming home, to to which daiified England and 

An^Walniavinp Md atooad »ts most apjarently brilliant ered perfonnanoe as to caltural hub whkfa bad pro- helped make England bear- 

rnhPrenS” lackine onlv moments, for example to comforting Mkafa. Henry vided them with a langu^ able. -"I felt • burden of 

to it stiH allegro second movement Herfbid moved his weighty a reli^n and an education.” responsibilrty in depicting 
Hughes and to orchestra baritone with appropriate They had arrived to a fog like something that had never 

more cogcau showed ibemseNes wefl able agility thro^ 'Tby glorious coconut milk and trickled been depicted befrire. I was 

The Fourth Symphony also to deliver the notes.ciisply at deeds inspir'd my tor^", north to a council estate to scared. I was helping to make 

excelled in drawing togetor such places, and the wood- and, althou^ Rosemaiy Leeds. His father found work a tradition." 

rather than separating out hs wind — with the exc^itioo of Hardy's Dalila sounded fir as a labourer on ni^t trains This tradition is snstained 

elements. There were times one or two tiny aeddents in too artless, her Israelite roles to Halifax. Hb motor, who even more stron^y to A Siase 

when one I ftr ^ to a more to flute department — were were mudi more aptly sweet,- had sat Cambridge O levels, of Independence. Shifting fo- 

Ifvdv variegated totofpiay of particularfy nniHessive, while and she ddivered a pleasant had two more children and cus to to Caribbean, it 

textiue and ihyt^ but there was fin^ controlled if sm^-scale "Let to bright (au^L"She said once it was follows to return to tbe 

Pritchard diose other means playing in to long first seraphim". like going from a colour film island of a man wbo has been 

10 tension. movement and the less gro- in the title role the tenor to Uadt and white. She had 20 years to England and vto 

tesque sectiems of to AUe- John Graham-Hall revealed a come fixnn a society where disrovers on his return that. 

.Momennun was set up by ^eno. But a real sense of which reached effort- the only white people were lost and rootless, he has 

ai ' relentless pushing ab^ tension was missmg. The lessly to a top B flat, and he ridi and lived to big bouses nothing to offer. Like his 

ihrotigb weaker beats, bund- sjow and often despairing has an easy direa way of on plantations. In Leeds tbe protagonist. Phillips admits 

e t rat tars^TW ^ imMlmmet ra* Kama 

might, be. 

The hues of Shostakovich's by a comparative weak wanted to provide a better him with to first sentence of 
rath Svmiflimiy tend to- bottom rnster. Caihertoe life for me. Thev felt The Final Passage, a novel 

sharper details to mak e it still 
more cogenL 

The Fourth Syinphony also 
excelled in drawing togetto 
rather than separating oin ns 
elements. There were times 

The police earn 
a lot more than 

Pritchard diose other means 
10 . gngtain leXlSiOn. 

like going from a colour fiitn isla^ of a man wbo has been 
to l£id( and white. She had 20 years to England and who 

Momennun was set up by 
a ■ relentless pushing aim 
through weaker beai^ bufldr 

come from a society where discovers on his return that, 
the only white people were lost and rootless, he bas 
ridi and lived to bouses noihtog to offer. Like his 

bt^ resources of enggy nusic usually came across as singing. A little 100 direct I coodiiirms they found tom- to sot fedibg at home in 

to the tunis of to first merely bland, misstog its ' r^aps: his inierpreiaiion -selves to vrere shock^ but either piaoe. (When to St 

aVa. MJMMtislats/in w ^ _■ ^ . I J. IbV. A. .A « i. • MilaiAk ItA Uma onntAH 

'movement's recapitulaii^ Mahlerias connoianons rarely conveyed to cares of a 
The orchestra rose magoifi- tirely, and where to muric is hero who tells us. in his very 
cenily 10 the final testing at screamingly sardonk to or- f^rst redtative. that his griefs 
every harmonic ^marker-post chestra iiierely rehshed its are "like gangren'd wounds, 
in the PKsacaglia. own virtuosity. immedicable grown". 

Hilarv finch Stephen Pettitt Richard Morrison 

doul^ shocktog was to fact Kitts, which be bas visited 
that white people had to several times now, be rugs 

endure tom toa' 

home to find out to football 

Determined to redaim this results.) His exact obserra- 
tteritory to hfa fiction, Phil- tions of to state and hs 

Hilary Finch 

bps was faced with a conspir- corruptions have made him 
acy of silence. “Most very unpopolar. "If I only 


migrants didnS want tbdr bad a British passport, they 
rhiktf en to kiKTw of to would tiy to ktep me ouL" 

hardship and misery toy Not that his British (las^wrt 

The Bangles 
University of 
London Union 

r -«««•« ^.rta.'iih. hmHiny valuable colouitoa wwh through. They didn't is a safeguard of his dual 

Despite to stir to 1^ 
Press, and their single 

St and "Walkin’ Down ySw when Enoch Powell made his came to wbo had lost hers. 

"RiversofBloocT^"! Hulli^ recogn^ her. They 
Takes a bau ana im_m ... ^ /_ remember its reverberations, bad the same bank manager 

a rau anuiw m » Snenctt Davfa^tvle remember its reverberations, bad the same bank manager 

Suddenly .'tfainp. were ^ in OxfoixL -She..lefl four 

ncaa, u-Hern ^uoacniy uungs wcie saia in ^./xioiu. ^ wu lui 

ic Monday , ^2“ 1 ^ But* left to their own which had only been under- hours before me. 'How do 

before. W ™ a koow you are Britisbr jl 

reaches or ooin uw man . ik «iia taev- viwn 

and British charts, Tte to 

todequate to to Vildti 

only been under- hours before me. 'How do 1 
before.' There was a know you are British?* to 
to motect us. We official said to nre 'Ym 

^ 'am^ They aU took a turn at Peieisoa, whose guitar solo- wwn't allowed to wteb^the don} 

^es, from f— fier einoina hui it was Susatute ina wey ■ unifiiwnftr dreadful, tdevistofl at news tune. Cary! Phillips repeats the 

^ved imconvuicing m per- smgng, rot 11 wm -«mrA«r ci-hAAi {« jr^.h Hr L« used to brin* 

formaace-!i^^t»»^ wbowasbyaiilaige to best wrong k^ during “Not Like Leeds . and. comprrte^ve "matg^izcd forhis.colour 
their fondness, tor wreq^ wno ^ ^ . - vmi" and miidS«l rework* education m Birmingham, and class. It has given, a 

Being one of Londorfs police 
officers is more demanding and 
more dangerous than most jobs. 
Understandably it pays better, too. 
If you come in at our mini- 
muiri age, 18^, youll stait 
on £9408, including London 

_ If you're over twenty-two, 

your added maturity will be of more use to us. So you’ll start 
on more, £10,971. On top of this, you're entitled to a tax-paid 
rent allowance of up to £2,810, depending on where )'ou live, 
or fi'ee accommodation. 

Promotion to Sergeant brings with it a basic salary of 
£13,404, rising to £15,099. Promotion to Inspector can earn 
you £15,810, rising to £17,604. However, you’ve got plenty of 
intensive training, a couple of stiff exams and a lot of 
experience to gain before you get that for. 

To apply; you will have to be at least 172cms tall if you’re 
a man, or ]62cms for a woman. Ideally; you should have at 
least five good *0* levels, plus all the personal qualities that go 
to make a good police officer. 

Finally; despite what we\e said so &r, we don’t want to hear 

their foo^w^^ S mudaed 1 ^^ education to Btontogham, and class, l! has given a 

^tocS^ OTotiSS^wrfvenMiiL Her of an obscure Yanflmils PMUw read at di^ce ^ tei^ to to 

doOd the_Set, , . £...»(« vAirv* an^ enna “Pm Ma* Taikiiw”- and I ford where as the onlv black written Endish and an aware- 

fiDm anyone who’s Just 

^ the.s^ ^ and song,"rmNotTalktog"; and ford where as to only Wack written En^ and an aw^ 

harmonies tn enunciation were love's "Seven and Seven Is" Bntish snid^ he d irected ness thai^u^^ Bntain .to 

seemed to M j. ^ impress. While it fa pfayf P»ayed and ample. braunW prose m^t 

paste over CW l^w" with its all very ^ to take a cue conimucd to tafle Uke Cohn have pohucaL reverbera- 

Sfciher Wdiand. It was in his second uons. "It's fiieniture to Brit- 

more results must at equaL or j year he decided to be a ain. Irt nriting uy^ere 

**r-P!!®2«^Jtoir risioii iSahintdiFleetwoodMac offir a variation on, to wnter. Travelling acr<^ ® 

which rsnde^ »ion«os: origtoaL The Bangles failed America in a bus, he made miscbicvi^ thought “Can 

ofacontempM^Pgs^ ora Kumaus. oaDgio ^ discovery that black you imagine to Dra/y o/fl» 

playins . A mystery keyboard player 

appared from line 

interested in the salary. 

The real rewards of 
being a police officer, at 
any level, aren't the sort 
you can put in the 


^ _ I black you iisi^ne to Diarjf of an 

o- ■ I peopi® wo*® books. “All Td Edwardian Lady topping tbe 
JLlSTlu giinCialr I done was to direct plays by best-sellers to Nlcar^ua?" 








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to exile 

ST’ ♦"iSCViWj''’ Aw 

President Baby Doc Duvalier, who is today 

languishing in a French hotel, became the 
latest member to join the great escape club of 

toppled world leaders when he fled the unrest 

in his native Haiti. Ronald Payne traces the 
footsteps of the political fugitives 

A yachi is said io sunding by ofl, 
the coast of Hong Kong ready to 
whisk President Ferdinand Marcos 
of the Philippines awray to safety 
should the posl'eleciton climate in 
his embattled country prove even 
too hot for him. Meanwhile, in a 
luxurious hotel on the banks of 
Lake Anneev in the French Alps. 
Jcan-Claude -Baby Doc” Duvalier 
and his presidential entourage are 
frantically searching for a perma- 
neni safe* haven after fleeing Haiti 
over the weekend. Last week's 
presideni-for-life is this week's 
exile, and the future is far from 
certain for Baby Doc as France 
does not want him for more than a 
few days. 

In pCTilous times when presiden* 
tial thrones toiler, prudent stales- 
men can never be too careful about 
securing their line of retreat away 
from the anger of hostile citizens: If 
such an organization existed, these 
would be busy limes indeed for the 
Heads of State Getaway Travel 

When the shooting starts and the 
captains and the kings depart there 
is rarely time to do more than issue 
an order of the day urging loyal 
forces to fight to the death. Then it 
is into the bullet-proof limousine 
and away to the Leah jet or the 

King Freddie 
made off 
under fire 

But without forward planning 

that is just the beginning of many 
troubles, as Baby Doc for one is 
now finding. For a well organized 
leader going into exile. Switzerland 
would have been a convenient place 
to live within easy reach of the 
numbered accounts, especially for a 
president like Duvalier who has 
Michelle, a beautiful wife with 
expertsivo shopping tastes: but the 
Swiss turned him down. Greece. 
Spain. Italy and .Argentina were 
also unresponsive. Morocco said it 
was "out of the question”. He then 
began making inquiries about Saudi 
Arabia, a commendable country in 
many ways, but lacking the tempev 
luous social life of Haiti and no 
place for a drinking man. 

For Moslems at least the Saudi _ 
Kingdom is now becoming the ~ 
smart getaway place. It was made 
fashionable by Idi Amin of 
Uganda when he was fleeing only a 
few paces ahead of his opposition. 
Once across a friendly 
neighbouring frontier, he found 
sanctuary in Jedda. where a 
charitable Arab government set 
him up with a villa. A colleague 
made a positive sighting of the 
ousted dictator sitting contentedly 
by his swimming pool, surrounded 
by numerous of^ring. Amin took 
advantage of an extra amenity 
offered in this part of the world, 
free telephones. His principal 
recreation is telephoning acquaint- 
ances in the outside worid to give . 

them the benefit of his views on 
various current problems. 

Potitical bosses from Uganda, 
where changes of regime are 
frequenL long ago became pioneers 
in the an of getting away safely in 
times of trouble. The first exile 
aifler independence was the Kabaka 
of Buganda. the lovable King 
Freddie, who had acquired a taste 
for En^i^ life from his days at 
Cambridge and service with the 

“Bonjour iristesse”. he remailced 
wittily on the very day that he 
became both King and President of 
Uganda. Before long he was 
clambering over the' wall of his 
b^i^d palace under fire and 
making o^ with feithftil retainers 
into the bush. It seemed only 
natural that with a little outside 
help and an unmarked aircraft, he 
sh^ld make his way to London. 
His first act there was to bank the 
large cheque paid by a newspaper 
for the story of his adventures, and 
then proc^ to Savile Row to 
order a number of suits, not only 
fbr himself but also for the 

As a result he was forced to live 
in penury in a London dockside 
flat doing social work in the East 
End. “Until now I was happier 
doing social work in the West 
End”, he confided with a nostalgic 
sigh for the high life. 

Milton Obotc. who succeeded 
him • twice - as leader in Uganda 
is a highly experienced member of 
the -presidential escapers club”. 
The second time round he flew out 
and made his way to Zambia, not 
too far away, but far enough. U is 
one of the 'advant^es enjoyed by 
African statesmen to compensate 
them for the fickleness of their 
constituency and the frequency of 
political change by coup d'etat 
that there are so many states 
readily at hand whose presidents 
have eitjoyed the hospitality of the 
state visit circuit 

Emperor Bokassa. a former non- 
commissioned officer in the 
French army, rejected by his 
people, even after he had turned a 
republic into an empire, was even 
more favoured. He had entertained 
no less a person than President 
Giscard d'Estaing of France on 
hunting trips and safaris. Always 
generous with gifts of diamond 
and suchlike he made his way to 
. France which anyway prides itself 
on being the pan dasHe and was 
able 10 settle down satisfaciorily 
for a while in the r/e </e cAnreau. 

As might be expected, the 
grandest escapes from civil com- 
motion at home have been affected 
by monarchs. Sad though his 
departure was, Kii^ Farouk of 
Egypt pursued by Nasseriie revo- 
lutionary officers made his way to 
Alexandria and in style boarded 
the royal yacht a fine bowsprit and 
polished brass maritime museum, 
and sailed away westwards into the 
sunset Anwar Sadat, who later 
became president wanted to open 
Are and sink the yacht but Gamal 
Abdul Nasser argued that it would 
be best just to let him go. 

Baby Doe DDvaller (top leftX King Freddie (bottoiB IdtX ex-Emperor Bokassa (centre) and Idi Amin 

From top left, Folgeocio Badsta, win* fled froB Castro. Faronk of Egypt the 
Shah of Iran, and (below) Cowan tA Nigeria and Nlmnnab of Ghana 

The good limes did not last for 
the king. Although he was by no 
means a poor man. his lavish and 
luxurious tastes soon ate up the 
fonune. Eventually, the enormous- 
ly fat monarch was to be seen 
sitting sadly in the bar of the 
railway station near Monte 
.Argentario accepting hospitality 
from rej^ublican Italians and pass- 
'ing tourists. 

But life for a monarch in exile is 
not ail beer and ice cream. The 
Shah of Iran fled by jet from the 
Peacock throne to Egypt, then 
across the Atlantic, though he was 
not a popular figure in the United 
States. He wanted to go to 
Panama, but that fed throu^ and 
he was not even permitted to And 
sqnciuary in his extensive property 
at Cuernavaca in Mexico. Eventu- 
ally. he relumed to Cairo where 
pTKideni Sadat generously wel- 
comed him. but when he died 
there, few of those who had 
enjoyed his earlier favours and 
hospitality, who had found it 
passing brave to ride with the King 
of Kings in triumph through 
Persepolis. even turned up for ihe- 

Not all statesmen wait until the 
end. Fulgencio Batista, threatened 
by Castro and his revolutionaries, 
summoned his friends to the 
presidential palace pany on New 
year's Day 19S9. shook hands with 
them, and said he thought there 
would only be bloodsheo and 
trouble if tie stayed on. He made 
his excuses and leA. Huge suit- 
cases. said to contain S300 million, 
were placed aboard his aeroplane. 

The United States was his first 
choice for mtrement but the 
Americans refill him entry. He 
went flrst to Dominka and then to 
Spain. (The ftrons from Argentina 
also favoured Iberia as a hiding 

With a great deal more dignity 
Charles de Gaulle, offended by a 
low vote in his last referendum, 
renounced power, packed up and 
left. He flew to Cork for a pleasant 
stay in the south-west of Ireland, 
surprising everyone with the an- 
nouncement that there was Irish 
blood in his family and that the de 
Gaulles were kinsmen of the 
MacCaruns. After a suitable time 
had elapsed, and a new president 
was elected, ire returned to peace 
and quiet at Colombey les Deux 

Exit Makarios, 
pursued by 
the rebels 

In the much more hasty and 
unsuiiat^ departure of President 
MalUrios of Cyprus, overthrown 
by coup d'etat in 1974. there was 
an element of oimicai paradox. 
Pursued by an armed truckload of 
Cypriot “Keystone Cop” rebels, his 
Braiiiudc was driven in the 
episcopal limousine at high speed 
to the Bniish sovereign bases at 
.Akroiiri. which oifee he had so 

strongly opposed. From there he 
was flown to London by the RAF. 

Oi-enbrowii and deposed Com- 
monwealth salesmen hai«. of 

course, tended to favour London 
as a place of exile. At one time it 
seemed dan^rous for them to 
attend Commonwealth confereoces 
in exotic capitals, for such gather- 
ings provided convenient moments 
for their enemies to mount a coup. 
Both N'krumah of Ghana, who 
later took refuge in neighbouring 
Togo, and Milton Cboie. the first 
lime round, were attending such 
conferences when they were over- 
thrown. General Gowon of Nigie- 
ria. when he was deposed, became 
an undergraduate at Aston 

Wartime London was home for 
scores of kings, presidents, and 
ministers whose countries had 
been overrun. Even the Lion of 
Judea, the Emperor Haille Selassie 
of Ethiopia, lived modestly in 
Bath. Then in the post-war yeart. 
as escaping Nazis headed for Latin 
America, dethroned royals feom 
the Balkans confirmed Estoril as 
the lop persons' safe house. The 
doyen of the exiles in Portugal was 
e.V'king Juan of Spain who lived 
there long enough to see his son on 
the way back to the throne. 

The only recent British royal 
exife was the Duke of Windsor, 
who of course, went to live near 
Paris. Thankfully our own reigning 
house understands little about life 
in exile. This was conclusively 
proved by an 'elderly member of 
the family detailed to meet foreign 
monarchs arriving for the Corona- 
tion of the Queen. At a loss for 
small talk he asked ex-King 
Umbeno. the monarch banished 
from Italy. “How's the weather ir 


A Star is 
bom: Suzy 
Menkes on 
the fashion 
ware of 

Ice brings skating in from the cold 

Ice may be the bane 
of motorists, but it’s 
a boon for skaters. 

William Borrooghs 
on the big freeze. . . 

TbeBnta^Hame ai 



Vfe nurse them with gentteness, 
love and dedication for years. 

Uurcosts-overami/fuM poundsa 
year-seriously outstrip our iooome. ^ 
Please help, by sending a 
donation or arzafigng a covenant 
or legacy to tmsSnm the lives ^ 

less fortunate people, jjn 

our residents handicapped 
progressive diseases. ^ 

Cmm Lane, Streatfaam. Loodos SW16 316. 

I Aase findendosed IV donatkw tart............. 

Ako send me infimnxkia ahnut die British Home A 

Abo send me nfivnisioa about the British Home & ^ .PI 


Name: ituciums 

The nu> 9 cal tiansfonnaiion 
of our dreary winter Uifo- 
scapes by snow and ice 
allows some of us to uidu^ 
in the exhilaration of outdoor 
ykatifig - Suddenly local ponds 
are swarming with peo^e. In 
Wordsworth's words: 

AU shod with steel 
tt'e hissed along the 
poibhed ice. in games 

Delict in skating has a 
long history. It i^bably goes 
t^k to prehistoric times, but 
by the late sixteenth century 

Dutch artists as Bni^d, 
Avercamp and van der Neer 
show the entire populace 
cavorting on the ice enjoying 
their enforced idleness. 

Skating was introduce 
into London ftom Holland in 
1662. although it may have 
been common much earlier 
in East Alalia. Both Evelyn 
and Pepys recorded seeing 
skaters pmorming before the 
King and Queen on the sew 
canal in St James's Park. On 
1 December 1662. Pepys 
des^bed “where I first in 
my life, it being a great frost, 
did see people sliding with 

their 'wfajcE is ' a 

• very prwty art” 

The fitment ctrfd winters 
of the late seventeenth oenm- 
ry ensured that skatii^ be- 
came a popular pastinse. 
Evelyn records both daru% 
the great winter of !6S4, 
when a Frost Fair was held 
for more rhan a month on 
Our Victorian foreSthm 
took full advantage of the 
many frosts in the late 
nineteenth century. Speed 
skating championships in the 
Fens were held on an almost 
regular basis and became 
immensely popular. 

The lost great freeze of the 
Vtaorian era was in Febrv^ 
189S. Special excursion trains 
carried thousands to the 
frozen Windermere. The car- 
nival atmosphere was at 
limes maintained by the 
bands, while refFeshment 

stalls, hot drink stands and 
glowing braziers met the 
needs of the visitors. Even 
police patrols were needed to 
keep the people under con- 

Between 1900 and 1960 
cold spells were less feequent 

and the joy of skaii^ was 
reserved largely in Christ- 

jneserved largely in Chnst- 
tfae Thames, 'and during die 
“long frost of 1689”, that 
there was much skating. 

Similar winters at the end 
of the eighteenth century 
resulted in skating being 
recorded in a dinerent man- 
ner. The stytisb pictures by 
Henry Raeburn and Gilbert 
Stuart used skating as a 
vehicle for ponraiiure. 

Gtlben Stuart, an Ameri- 
can artist who lived in 
London for ' a number of 
years, is best known for his 
portrait of George Wa^ggr 

ton. He painted William 
Grant of Ea^ Lothian skating 
on the Serpentine in 1782, 
much in the style of Gains- 
borough. But his use of 
luminous greys and co^ 
blues and greens combined 
with the graceful motions of 
skating produced a new and 
striking form of portraiture, 
mas cards. The long winter of 
1963 provided a timely 
reminder of the frosts of the 
past. Its great length ensured 
that many people had time to 
rediscover the pleasures of 
skating. It was because the 
Cberwell in Oxford was 
fiozen for weeks on end that 
1 caught the skating bi^ 

In recent years il is 
surprising bow often, even in 
the Home Counties, shallow 
poods and flooded meadows 
have provided good skating. ' 
But do be carefuL especially i 
on deeper water, and stay 
well clear of running water in 
all but the coldest winters. 

Although it is not easy to 
check, it is useful to Imow 
that ibe bearing quality of ice 
was investigated by the Brit- 
ish Army in the last century. 
Ice two inches thick will 

support men six feet apart, 
while four inches is safe for a 

man on horsebacKTcn inches 
will cany an army. 

The present cold spell may 
yei again demonstrate that it 
1 $ worth digging out those old 
skates in the toft or picking 
up a pair in a local jumble 
sale. You will be surprised 
how much fon you can get 
out of the depths of winter 

Labour’s rare bird 
with a hawk eye 

The old LahOT fiUthfid vast 
have been l e jisiu r ad . in recent 
wyeta by the antboritntire 
sonnd 01 Dr John Gilbert, 

. Labour MP for Dadlf^ East, 
O M U bigb and 

die esrou^tr Cbninoiis se- 
lect committee witnesses on 
the Wesdand afiEaSr. 

Sb Kobert AnDStronfr the 
Cabaret Seoetuy and bead 
of the Home . CSv3 Sreviee^ 
■ MN i iiui ed and bltreed; Mr 
Leon BrittBB, ex-Secre(aiy of 
State for IVade and Indastry, 
evaded; Sb- Kaymond Ly^ . 

canrentSve " of Britreh 
Aerospace, dacked and dived. 

Nmie has proved a match 

for the MP^ smgfoal skQl m 

the brnbed qaestioB. 

Given Mr Kbmock^s Com- 
mons blaster , and the 
OpposidenS patent inaMlity 
to mahe hay ont of Wesdand, 
Dr GOherfb stardom as chief 
prbsecito on the Select 
Commirtee on Defonoe has 
been lAedd!^ 

Dr Gilbert also, bowover, 
has odier dahns id fome. 

As a Uibonr poUddsh cast 
in foe oU monU of CaQ^an 
' and Hiealey, he is an iacreas- 
rare hitd. in todays 
Labonr Party, with die h^hiy 
distinctive l amkin g s of a fawn 
waistoore:. And. If the hostSe 
forces hi his eonstitBency 
par^ evontnaDy get their way 
M tire matter be - conld wefl 
become esifoct at the next 
electioB. They are ont to de- 
select him. 

Dr John Gilbert has 
made his name as a 
briUiant inquisitor 
. in the Westland 

post-mortem, writes 
Anthony Bevins 

Dr GOberfS profossitmal 
and political track record 
cannot malm palatable lead- 
teg fin of the party's 
hiM left membership. 

The son of a civfl senant, 
he took his first degree at 
O^ord, was awarded a doc- 
tuate in htteniatiooal eoo- 
nOBDCs at the New York 
Gradnate School d Etashress 
Admiaistntkn, qaalified as a 
chartned acoomitaBt m Can- 
ada, and worked as a bankhig 
exeottive in tire United Stores 
before embarking on a poUtx- 
cal career with a losing 
campaign in foe Conservative. 
yft of Lndfow in tire 1966 
general dection. 

Last year, he attend^ 
confere nc es in Mnnidi, Bona, 
Lisbon and Si^apme and 
was ^onsmred by foe Labom 
for Transatiaatie 
Understandiog ~ aitarftfma 
to Labonr left — at a 
trade' .onion oooference in 

Bat his peat paifianiMtary 
love has been foe Select 
CoBumtiee on E)efoaoei aad it 
is tirere foat he has foand hh 
nidreas the bet inqiiisitor on 
the Oxnmoas cmnminee cor- 

Dr Gilbert is an economist 
and • an acooantant, bnt he 
questions like a dhdt lawyer. 
His voice has tire texture of 
an Andrew FanUs and his 
tone is as andrarttadre as 
Denis Healey's. 

.Doting one d foe most 
telfing recent exdnu^es of 
the select ro mmi tiee hivcsti- 
gatiod of TVesfouid, Mr 
Bri tton, ftesh firom ofii^ was 
Uodttog qtrestfons nbod.foe 
dmail to tire leak. 

IVfr Gilbert then mt foe 
ceotrai question: after foe 
Irak imioiry had bera set ap. 

He fongfat and lost tire 
Dndley by-eiection in 1968 — 
a fom^ Labonr defeat — Mt 
was lU an red ss foe Dodley 
MP two yetis latef. 

WHhin two years, he was 
aa Cippositioo spokesman on 
Treasury aOiirs. He was 
made Financial Se cr et ar y to 
Hie Treasairy m 1974, Mhiifr^ 
ter of State for TVarapoit in 
197$ nnd Minister of Stoto 
for Defence in 1976. 

Bnt throngbont all those 
years, and foe decade since, 
he remained steadfsstiy and 
fin^ on tire wing d 
the party; a dedicated fon of 
foe (raos-Atiantic aUiance, a 
diehard devotee of foe con- 
cept irf* nnclear dcttncnce and 
a fortiiri^ pragmatist hi lus 
FabiaD brand of bland social- 

Cilberuendaiigered species? 

To bear him talk of 
*^lDccniii5” and ‘toksmis” — . 
sea-lanncbed and air- 
lanDdied erase ndsdtes — b 
to discover an all-too-rue 
devotioo to defonoe in tire 
Labour Party. 

Yet there are limits to hb 
devotion to tire Commons. 
Last year's Tcmer analysb of 
ComaioBs Chamber activity 
showed that Dr GObert did 
not make one speech m foe 
Chamber throngbont the 
whole of 19M 

Daring that year aJone he 
atieoded a orafcrence in 
Mmdch, visited Taiwan as a 
gnest of the local adminbtra- 
tion and delivered a lectme at 
his old New York bnsiness. 

why had be not told, tire , 
1^^ Mbnstor tl^ he had 
himself anfooiiscd dbclosare 
of tire Soiidtor General's 
letter to Mr Heseltine? 

Mr Brftrnn reidi^ “I hcar 
yonr conuii^ aad I : have 
' mtitiog to add.** Dr CfSbeit 
said that was '>ery 
interesting** nnd asked wheth- 
er he had given an interview 
to Sir Robert. Mr Britton 
said: do not propose to go 

into Che mailer d tire, leak 
mqinry > 

Undeterred, Dr Gilbert re- 
tBroed repeatedly to the heart 
of tire difiknliy. forcing Mr 
Biftfnn to rmteraCe: “The 
same answer”. 

Last week, qnestitming Sh 
Robert, Dr Gilbert agab 
cornered hb vktiffl. He.imde _ 
him hesitate and dioose bb . 
words with great care, when 
be asked whether he con^ 
ered the seleoEfre leakage td 
tire Maybew letter to 'be. an 
improper act 

Sir Robert paused, foot 
replied foat it would have 
bera better not to> have 
disclosed it in that way. Dr 
Gilbert asked whiter Sir 
Robert had diffiadty answer- 
his qaestion "tficecidy**’ 

Sir Robert hesitated . aga^ 
and said: **It shonld not have 
been done**. 

Mrs Thatcher had said h 
before. But Dr GiJb^ bad 
torned foe stotemrat ^nto an 
admission, a confession of 
Covwnunrat gidH. 

i ^ -I -I , •% . 



I TniDk crane (S) 

4 Absm»e(7) 

8 Bed linen (S) 

9 DisconUaued (7) 

10 FeiB0UvnMite(8) 

11 SunognundtA) 

13 Satis&ciiond I) 
17 Thing (4) 

IS SirivetS) 

21 Swaggert?) 

22 Put out (S) 

23 Selusidet?} 

24 VciysniaU(S) 

1 Erudition (6) 

2 Perfcct(S) 

3 SmancDuptS) 

4 iRsidertysieni 

5 Snidyh8nl(4) 

6 Countless (7) 

7 Lest (6) 
12 Oi^y 

12 Oie^yfS) 

I4 Outdoors (4,3) 

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i .W>a» O *i?o I 



Wcman^s Hour has 
proved a comforring 
from g rey 
- times to the 
enlig htened Eighties. 

A M j 1 ■« • . . 

spanning 40 



And men like it too 

O ur men are mterestins. 

g feet” mutieis k !5 
Evans, **aitists, deoore^ 
shittworkeis. Aiidi- 
Ma cseardi says we ^ve 20 per 
listeners but that 
00 ^ count aO those who hear 
IB in the lorry w .car,** 
Wanan's Hour is 40 yeare old 
Oris jear. Born in the post-war 
era <r ansteiity, thnfi and good 
faousdceepuig, ft has led ite 
listerers out of the dark Forties 
mto be nevCT-had-it-so^ood Hf- 
DCS ^ind Sixties, the 'feminist 
Sevmtaes and' finally into the 
Inlands of the nost- 

runners lave varied fiom 
and tnstihitional to the 
and outiageoua. But 
it has never seemed to 
Periodically tl^ tt«inir 
chan^ns the name in 
to the m nw KlS Of 

hut nohody Ihinira of 

^ the show. In any ms f 
limsts have now come 
to die view th^ hetween 
id three in the afternoons 
lo 4 is theonly relief fiom 
continui^ Man's Hour 
in various disguises, fills 
of the schedules, 
who started on the' 



.‘pTOPjamme in 1968, is cunen^ 
; edxing while Sandra Qialmpry js 

^ edxing while Sandra Chalmers IS 
^ i li,^in d has heard eveiy «tn glft r.-; 
f ati^anent about vriiy her show is 

- an-:aiK>maly, psiromsing so 

* ft the only {dace 

^off radih where you «in do 
'^ceiain firings. We have a hard 
DCK ride — we can do everything 
‘ t PM does — hutwe are also 
■ only regular hroadcariers on 
oyteu& Lots of men hot after 
SK but it wouldn't achieve 
\ir^ 10 dtai^ the tide and 
we weren’t mainly fhr 

, ,P : wife of novriist Stuart 
Evai ^ she joined Woman's Hour 
.fioa The Observer and exerts a 
beni dy debunkiqg pressnre on 
■ her aff of 'IS- *‘We teve to be 
. fun ' the whole thing’s a waste 
^of tncL There should not be. 
mon than one worthy item per 
.pfpg|n>me. People who dem^ 
tfi the iKOgramziie . drink 
terribly duU and middle 

great, schizoidueitia is 
okay**, somebody sighs and sore 
enou^ the Marxist, entiroomeii- 
tal view has turned up to aifue 
whb the biochemical view. 

After Dagmar they ask for 
listeners to (dione in vrith 
comments. Calls are io^^ on a 
form whidi contains a ^sace 
headed: ’’Remaiks; Ocrapation, 
good speaker, etc." 

^izo{direnia conrisis of a 
head-on dash between two op- 
poring and incomprehending 
points of view. MacGregor does 
her best but complains about the 
format afierwards. Hie debaters 
retire to the b^'tali^ room 
where both Marx and Biochemi- 
cal proceed to grow even ixkhc 

Meanwhile somebody appears 
to have done a five loaves and 
two fishes aa with the sand- 
wiches and mne and the two 
bottles seem to have induced a 
general air of merrimenL The 
serial munnuis on unnoticed in 
the background. Then they de- 
ride to get Dagmar back fiw the 
doring moments and the phon^ 
in refuse. 

''D^mar went to the loo.*" 
‘’Our sex tfaerapis is in the looT 

The loo plays a large part in 
Woman’s Hour folklore. For 
Princess Anne it was tailed up 
with new towels but she never 
went, not having drunk any of 
the Coca-Cola tiiey broi$ht in. 



■air hfts 
. for the 
n, near 

an boor 
ht down 
-D cars 
a> high 

It cage 
■n was 
■pter on 
le cable 
e cabin. 
I across 
rh was 
r on a 
ir to a 
a risky 
g wind, 
vas de- 
cue he- 

Woaiu^s voicea: mm, sceptical tnass over tiie airwaves fiuo presmtier Sue MacGregw nwi a h^wig wi y debunking awireite from editor Kay Evans (standby 

dass. And fieehnoes are alwra ' 
turning iq> with lists of wmtDy 
ideas. Tn^’ve obvion^ never 

Tbe worthy slot on file day we 
met is taken up by a 
on scbizophreiria. SU^itly' less 
worthy , are . an interview with a 
feiriy interesting woman, 

a feature on women's rock hands 

and, finally, an interview whfa 
nar O’f 



Dogmnr d'Connor, a New 

sex therapist Plus, course;, the 


More than anybody else pre- 
senter Sue MacGregor is 
Woman’s Hour; indand she all 
but represents fius feminma 
.ident^ of itaefio 4. Her warm, 
;Sdqiticd tene^^judiduius duuk- 
.'les and undectaxed amarement 
at the ways of the world drfim* 

predsefy the whole channeTs 
calming attnction& When the 
fbnr-mmute wanring comes, ido- 
ally it should te MacGr^or who 
assures us that everyihiitg is 
.going to be all right really. 

She took oyer the jcrii fimn 
Ma^orie Anderaon m 1972, 
having graduated fiom Wilfiam 
Haidrastle’s World at Ont In her 
home conntry of South Affica she 
had presented tbe local verrion of 
Woman’s Hour^ but most M her 
radio experience was in news. 


i his was in stark contrast 
to tbe traditions of the 
day. **I remember being a 
bit overawed by the idea 
of coming to fins gr^ institu- 
tion. When 1 arrived they nsed m 
rehearse file entire prc^ramxne in 

the morning pnbKsb tM 
whole running oriier in PtuBo 
Times. After rehearsals we went 
for this rather grand limcb with 
triiile linen and everything.** 

Economies al tbe BBC have 
reduced the lunches to coffee, 
sandwiches, one bottle of BBC 
red and one of white. And with 
tte new, infonsal catering came 
a looser, more journalistic ^le 
for the prqgraniinea. Intemews 
became edgier and moreiymniile.' 

MacGregor in person eximi^*' 
fies this change. Dressed in a' 
pullover covers with black and 
white rabbits and a voluminous 
^ey flannel skht, she is both 
sfaaip and confiding. Thm is a 
good deal of emphatic 
contact but also some wdd 

Sbe peers mistnistfuOy at the 
sex ther^nst's book: “My pro- 
ducer said there was notUng 
extraordinary about this bow 
except page 163.** We all look at 
page 163. Even for the pro- 
gramme which revealed lo its 
listeners in tbe Sixties the 
existence of lesfaiairism, homo- 
sexuality and so on, page 163 is a 
little on the raunchy side — 
MacGregor will not be quizzing 
Daring Dagmar on tbe matien 
By now there is some concern 
that only one half of the 
schizophrenia debate has turned 
up. MacGregor has taken that 
half into tbe studio to sort things 
out in case it turns into a 
schizophrenia inter-' 

view.MeanwhiIe Da^w has ar- 
rived with a publicity officer 

fiom the publishers wbo is being 
regmded with some suspicion by 
tbe increasing number of produc- 
ers assembling aronnd the wine 
and sandwiches. FinaUy we are 
on the air, althoi^ the event 
goes almost unnoticed amid the 
general hubbub. 

The MacGregor voice is at its 
most coolly sceptical as she deals 
with Dacpnar, whose remark 
“lire htain U the biggest eroge- 
nous zone we have" reduces the 
entire control room to speechless 
hysteria. “It's a cracker this, eh?" 
chortles one of the producers. 
MacGr^r cuts this sophisticat- 
ed chat show guest down to size 
with the remark: “What you 
seem to be saying is that people 
should pretend they are what 
they aren't" 

D agmar has fielded ' tbe 
phone-in commepts 
and we retire to the 
offices for the post- 
mortem. One producer points 
out tbax cottduding with I^mar 
sounded dreadful because tbe 
episode of the serial bad actually 
ez^Ied on an appallixidy sad note. 

■ Nobody seemed to Iteve hrard 
any of fhe’serial while we were in 
.the basement ~ it just sort of 
droned oil 

FinaUy they start work on the 
next day's programme. Hie day's 
ration of worthiness and fun to 
been delivered. The audience' of 
one miUion women and interest- 
ing men have been reassured 
that, whatever else goes on in tbe 
world. Woman’s Hour is si^ 
alive azkd weS. 

Haphazard, arch and baffling 
in its choice of sulyects, it is. 
neverihdess, probably the best 
regular radio shorw on the air. 
With all the stout bravado of an 
English housewife who has 
brought up her Idds throu^ 
austerity, permissiveaess and un- 
employment, it is now embarking 
on middle-o^ with the cheerful 
certainty that life begins at 40 
and women are still different 
enough to need their own hour. 

•out 50 
by heli- 
d cable 
f after 
ire than 
No mie 

Bryaa Appleyard 

Wedding knell that rings the changes 

Aa s the way of pofitical 
par es, Ike Gwdfist ana in 
•Fn ::e has addressed itself la 
*n p Mem and oooie op witii 
'Otwly the maag solotioo to 

'' 1 e probleiB, as die GaaO-* 
ists see it; is ttat F^esd 
: per os of loairiiQei^ age 
* are eteh^ to comnit theio- 
sdii to wedBock and Ae 
‘ Gmotets are hfqpo^ to ren^. 
‘ dy jhis lituatioa with ' a 
:P^ go of feiMtrial Miire- 
Biefl : Ib order drat peofrie 
*iriD Son weddhv vdl and 
mor ng coaL 
Bi I doubt very moA 

;; wheter the French, or indeed 

any {foer nation, sisy nnwed 
berare it is ecoioiucally 
? adra lageons to do so. Tto 
*stay anwed hecanse it is 
r emoi uaify adnurtageoos to 
' do SI If yon don't bdieve no, 

] ih tfcinfc of any minar- 
ried i—w who drives his 
pirti r to distracdoo by 
exa^og the labd on evey 
dtt Airiayed in Samsbotyn 
the joint Satinday 
, shop? Come to d^ 
do yli know the Jmnt 
Sawiday mecniiig shop seems 

to bek pargatory reserved for 
fcwyiiLd and wife? 1 caimoC 
miiwi one «"gt* lover 

who fed ^ fee 

aeedlto stoclqrile groceri^ 
Tf[fiontiiiiie, do yon know 
any hrunairied woman wlw 
wwfrfa to (me of her bto- 
adite uSia every minor 
wbi puts TCP OB 
jnsi before beddom and who 
ovreooks caul iflowe r? I. 
diQgbt not The tnith of fee 





|wc their miiids to ways of 
keepiim imoance afive iri^ 
wedded. After aB, treffidon 
has it feat tie Fiinidi have 
lafeer a tpft for that sort of 
. . . 

They shoaU pot it aboot 
feat wives are not wDoieD ifeo 
deserve exodk-pots for their 
Mrthday *"0 faifcAiM «iip, 
pers at . Christmas. 

WD^ be rnnfe ks^er with 
Uack iace-triiBmed nvgK g fej 
and original Jove poems. By 
tbe same tolren, a hwband 
will not change mto a 
des^sed, hen-pedked creatnre 
if Us wife refrtos fiom 

him down wife plastic 
~ Afeicbt 

matter is that something 
hsppcns to people when they 
marey eodi ofeer whidi is not 
very pleasaiit It is seid of the 
late; and moitHnuried, Ann 
Flcaring lb** somethmg aK 
vM^ screied to go wrong 
whh her rdationsh^ hi fee 
taxi bracing her hodi from 
tbe ivslrt office — brt she is 
for fnm miiqne. 

And die anmarried, rince 
few have eyes to see and esrs 
to hear, have noticed whrt is 
goiap on and have senriUy 
decided not to get hnn sadi a 
dtetre ssi ^ ri t aatiea feeoe- 

cairien from Bon 
and tdlh^ him he drives too 

Were hnshands and wives 
to treat each ofeer Efce peo^ 
feat they were tremcadov^ 
fend rt hot tfdnH necessarily 
sec as marrii«e partners, 
oompatifeflity, oompankmsUp 
and deshe woirid 

bietk ooC an over, 
a sterii^ example to fee 
mmaairied who wooU then 
rash to lecmd or ie maire to 

•sec fee first spat when be 
emnes home late on tbe 
evcaing when she's prepared 
smnetiung tint was at hs best 
an bom ago and is now dried 
oot and toogh. 1 see ai^ 
moots ever cdorie coont^ 
ovmtime and die cost of 
spedaOy i npo f ttd ore^aatL I 
see a matrimonial erto feat 
woold never have taken shape 
had she stiq^d the girl he 
wasn't msniM to. 

If die Gaellists can vnnk 
eat how people can get 
married withoot going 
duongh a complete pereontl- 
hy ehaa^ feey wiD have 
rendered a service to hnman- 
i^ wUfe goes way beyond 
^ French frootie i s. 

put tirings on a legal footing 

If the Ganlfists really want 
to levmso the trend towards 
eonenbinage. in £o- 
Tom- of m od e i n h en v es mar- 
riages, they most stop 
AinbAmg in terms ■ of tex* 
beoefhs and aDowanceo and 

Earire said than drae, 
know. Only this year, I met a 
yonng woman siud feat 
iw aU fee time she Uved irife 
her hnsband before dieir 
recent marriog^ somediii^ in 
her sold stopped her nwm 
ever cooUng a meaL Snee 
th^ wedd^ she cenldn’t 
stay ont of the kitdien. I wish 
1 coiM ON a fetme dint hHdu 
fiko a gommet paradise for 
the two of duDk Bot 1 don't 1 

^Spoilt children are out qf 
fiisnion. Pamper the brat 
to^y wth holidays in 
Disneyland, sweaters from 
Benetton and private ballet 
lessons and tomorrow jmu 
may find yourself parenting 
someone who p>es arour^ 
srrusshing up restawanis. T)us 
knnwfoo^ is bleak news for 
tads but good tidings for pets, 
who are now on the receiving 
end of tender loving care. 

In Hollywood (vmere else?) 
a man called Warren 
Edsstein bills hirraelf as pet 
adviser to the stars and has 
just launched a rar^ cf pet' 
care products. Over here, the 

vet Bruce Fogle has written a 
called Games Hts Play 


(Michael Joseph. £9.95), 
i how to bring 

tells you ..... .. ... _ 

iw wdl-behaved animals. / 
^ that Dr Spock b about to 
be&>me a back number. 

Frm Virginia Wai^ 

Perce Cuae.CamMdge. 

• Wly does disagreemeni tove 

tote implini be™™*?* 

wb “believe that chikfoirm 
ciMuiti be as natural as 
posible, with, the womao 
hsring the 

W9V hef child is born ■ aM 
^ wbo •'ftvour 

tb interests of 5* • 

(Piday Page. Jatm®y 311. 

should imagine that if a 
Muine case exisied w 

yjy few parents who 
ncsee fins as being m tbar 
bsjy’s interests and 

dSed in a wayw*«*^ 

J^rehensible. ™re «nire 

vry^fevSbsietnc «n“S 

tc someone to a 


niion, even wniw lusoiue 
anaesthetic nx>m. 1 

Explanation gives 
birth to choice 

been a scapegoat for good 
practice. ' 


suspect final the “I^thy 
mother, healthy teW 
{jaltleciy is a riudd benma 

wbicb hide people who, y*3c 

they may be tec hni cal ly 

outstandiiig, are eithtf unable 

or unwilling genuine to 
discuss finngs -with thdr 

^fa^most gralefiil that in 
my recent pregnanCT wife a 
breech baby I was advi^.to 
have an epidural, a bmng 
that white there 
was 3 -' good chance' .that I 
would be able to giw 1^ 
oonnally, as I dearly hoped, a, 
TBUdit prove csseur 

tiaL Whdi it became dbvw. 

in the second stage of labour 
that things weteni mogress- 
iag,- I was glad to be 
consdous and to. cuddle 

lum immediately wben onr 
son was ddiver^ operative 
ly. . - 

• Surely fete smt of care, 
-based bofe ou obstetric sldH 
amt invblveinent . of the 
pa re n ts, should be the aiin, 

- with 00 in either area. 

Sixty-dght of 84 GPs in Mrs 
Savto's locali^ s^ed a 
■ petitioii suniorung hen fe^ 
must be ha^ wife her skilU 
' to refer tlmr patients to her. 

• V^fe feox patients, 1 ap- 
|tiai^ her efforts to bring an 
•mfevidual ^iproadi to every. 

delivery. I h<^ that she is re- 
. instated. 

unscsBitbed having- 

From Atari Robinson, 
OldOrduird, Wing, 

I think most of us in the 
“rear world are 
rather bored wife teachera. 

Despite his optimism, ! 
believe that Alan Barnard 
- January 30) wmild 
uid grrat diffleuity in secur- 
ing a siffliiarty remunerated 
post outside teadiing given 
his age. qualifications and 
total lack of coininerdal 
experience. Certainly he 
would be even less Ukdy to 
fiiid a job whidi would not 
involve bim in more travel- 
ling and expense and there 
can. be no doubt that a 
oommerdal employer would 
be' hardly likely to r^ard 
"humming action from half 
past ei^t in the morarng to 
half past four in the 
afternoon" as "committed**. 





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Hi^t requites 4 change o' aircaft in 1blc>o 



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• ;x*v V 

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There% a flight every sn^e afternoon 
on one of our hvo routes - via Moscow or 
the Polar route. 

And from March there are two flights 
on Satuidays, departing at 12* 30 and 14* 30. 

Whatever day you choose or whatever 

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Everything you expea and more. 








AM ifs cyjc 

the 3 
it all 
and t 
if I « 
S imu 

S 01 





!ie i 








- ill 

i rm 
I Tl 
■ at 

the TIMES 


Prior -and 

As if Westland isnt enoiqfa, I 
have news of fertheo mitw levela- 
dw that are lil^ to gmve Mrs 
Thatcher. Jim Prior, her onotime 
Nortbern Ireland Secretary, ha< 
been writing his memoirs over 
the past 18 months. Pm told they 
are to be published this au- 
tumn — a potent!^ damaging 
tune with a ttneral electibn 
coming nearer. Mrs Thatcher wm 
expM to ^y for the way she 
punished him for having 'Hvet*' 
notions. After hanishing him to 
Bel&su she eroded hu power 
base in the Cabinet, the eco- 
nomic committee. 1^ lepladiig 
its &nctions with her own ad hoc 
bodies. With no further i^uence 
on _ central policyniaking, be 
resigned. -Honourable or dis- 
hOnOU^Ie, I shall be diaatating 
the circumstances surrounding 
the Nortbern Ireland appoint- 
ment,” said Prior. 

Fighting words 

Shirley Williams can reckon on a 
tough fight at the neat general 
election wdien she atandy for 
Cambriij^. The present MP, 
Robert Rhodes James, a Tory 
net who is fitting the govern- 
nient over student grant cuts, has 
given up any ihot^t of standing 
down and devoting himsel f lo 
writing more books. He has told 
tobby journalists that he will be 
fitting tooth and nail to keep 
“my beloved Cambridge the 
hands of that woman” Although 
some of his colleges are 
- quipping that Rhodes James is so 
wet that he might vote SDP he 
has never fbigiven W illiam^ for 
the way ^e turned gr ammar | 
schools into comprebensives 
when a Labour Fdiiray iffn 
retary. She was “diabolicaT in 
llrat role, -and has no oonnection 
with Cambridge”, he says. 

•The sooner General Motors 
couM to the rescue at Land- 
Rovp, the better, if Lord 
Whitelaw's experience is any- 
to go by. On his ragged ^ 
Northnniberlaiid estate recently, 
btf Land-RoTer got stock io a ^ 
ditch. He was diraiayed when he ^ 
was eventnally rescued by a ^ 
Japanese mod^ st 

Put the long-term jobless first 

bveo'cme wants, to see more people at v • 

work but th^ it would mean DV RlChard ^ provide one-year appoint 

hi^CT mflanon. Their fears would ments ta sav. 100nnn^i,SS2^ 

only be jusufied if extra demand was 
snread eveniv si/«me« 41*^ r. 


incr^M the demand for people 
alre^y fi^y employed. They would 
not be if It was targeted at those un- 
ei^loyed for more than a year 
Evidrace shows that Jong-tenn 
unemplmunent does no thing to re- 
stram nation. This sector, 1.4 million 
in si^ IS cumntly oostiiig the rest of 
^ a fortune in benefits and lost 
py ^^ lyte d measures we coidd reduce 
long-tem unemployment at a public 
^ of around £4,000 a head per year 
By contrast, general tax cuts would 
reduce unCTplwment at a cost 10 
tunes as high. Efficiency and eauitv 
I pointy to the same objective. 

In its recently published report, the 
Commons select committee on em- 
ployment recognizes that to achieve 
resiuts a major commitment is needed 
tMi Within three years every long- 
term unemployed person should % 
piaranteed the offer of a job la s tin p at 
least one year. ^ 

The Manpower Services Commis- 
aon should be put in charge of 
dehvm^ the guarantee and given 
enough money to laDvide the extra 
jobs. The key problem is to ensure 
that the extra work done is not mak^ 

work but work that — 

■ First there is the huge backlMof 
maintenance on our housing, sdiools. 
hospitals and roads. TheOmfedera- 
non of ' Bntish Industry has put 
forv^ a programme to attack this 
problem; the MSC would invite 
prongs for projects, select those that 
would clearly not otherwise be done 
aad put them out to tender fiom' 
pnvate or direct labour. 

Most of the employees would have 
to be long-term unemployed, but the 
contractor would simply gno »ph 
supervision and skilled workers. whSc 
needed, to make sure the job was done 
iwperly. All workers would be paid 
the rate for the job for a full week’s 
work. Such an offer should be verv 
attractive to the hundreds of thou- 
^ds of family nien for whom the 
Commumty Programme (paying on 
aveia^ ^3 a week) does not offer 

money to provide one-year appoint 
ments to, say, 100,000 long-term 

kept on as FKular employees. SllLlTlCj 

Finally, we have to exjrfoit the great Vf-xJ. VJ 

^pfoyment potential of the private *1. r i_ t i. 

sector outside constmcHnn a Iaao kJke most women I know, 1 have 

£40 A Utfiplr tn costs ggjg gscunoOL But follow^ 

m ins inedia coverage on the 

/“■ ® subject, I look bac^ my own 

year. Why not give that £40 a week for three confiaements as ir they 
® who will employ him happened in a difieient age. It is 

or her? With good promotion a ex ti aorfiaaty how miidi this 
three-year . build-up the MSC should pecoliaily primanral experience 
jobs here for another a mere 

300.000. eyriilmk of histoiy. 

These three programmes, plus file E™ Iw™" my aid bn 

Commuiui)f Programme, should pro- 
vide a million places at the ofthe 
campaign, when its extra cost to the 
averment would be about £3bil- 
?bis cut unemployment by 

750.000, It would be well worth the 
aaonw. Tax cuts costing the same 
7 ?JSSi unemployment by only 

sounds good 


enough. Given a three-year build-w reached yet 

this programme at its^^i^ couW 

provide at least 300,000 Sra jobs. ® report ^fera a way out. 

JC05. The «rvemment «hniii/i 

Even bet w een my first and last 
baby — and afl three were born in 
the same London teachu^ hos- 
INtal — two virtual revolntioiis 
toede place. In I9dl, the matei^ 
nity mid was ruled with a rod of 
iron by a ward sister. 9ie had 
formitably fai^ standards of 
faj^ene and care, which she 
impost by a system of total 
riiOTpKtifi over the mmawg staff 
and total coneetness between the 
medical hieraxchy on the one 

note to my health vis^ngn_ 
her that the latest Baiy 
grossly iB^ftHtaed am - . 
cot^ of linibs. J : 

Ito years on. aBdeyei^iB.' 
has cbaised ^am. Ii plKe^ 
either tyiaaay OTanarfay, w 
syaems. Eve rydun^ •fadoBBby 
routine and proceduo and is • 
learhn hurry. Thf ^ 

nurse phcno m eiio o .i had - 
arrived by this tinM«aiid dme 
was a confhai9 tttaaenr d 
personneL ] . ' 

AD sorts of pfeamuoarv 
measures had been Aady t w i n 
ened up: Cae sa re an oriiiesrfer 
insianoe, were all ^ hi m- 
cubators for at leasl 36 hm. 
They could be broi^ at (br 
tfaeiF mothers to looE at tifem' 
but only if s nurse fid dme^ 
organize iL One noa 
pamful memories is 

Many hanrii/Htppftf i pgQpip Mrtnf goveninient should aniifwm^ 

mto cpmmumty care” without carers “V long-term 

to look after them. Local authwite- ^ ^ts it. 

and fire NHS should be given extra 

David Nicholls on some misconceptions about Haitian 

1 society 


** .*■ 'A ■ ‘4:: 



M . . .. 

J n ■ 


p' ■■ ' '.■■■- 

^ . 

■:Sk ■ ■ ' . 


8 s? ^ 

is an ^ Haitian proverb 
says that a dog may have 
go in one 
yeare Haiti 
going very much in oue 

w efeotoaUy res^ by . dilution,'' under 

Japanese modeL stable civilian dictaiorsflS?^^ 


wkoo of 1986”, Fd like you to H^iti is among the richest 

know ateul a rqxirt that ao- 
pcared in The Times in the 
sepind week of February. 1948, 
after Scarborough residents 
claimed to have heard the first 
rackoo: -Yesterday Mr Hezekiah 
Johnson, a coiporation road- 
cleaner, said, T wail until a 
crowd gathers at ihe Nonhstead 
bus Slop and then I go into the 
^ nearby and do the cuckoo. 
They ail take it in.' He added, T 

Haiti is among the richest 
countnra of the western hemi- 
sphm in Its literary and cultural 
^dition, going back to hs early 
™ys as the first post-colonial 
black country. A long line of 
Po«s.. playwrights, artists and 
muwcians make Haiti the envy of 
j^bbean neighbours. In the 
mi<l-19tfa century Haitian intel- 
lectuals attacked racialist propa- 
sanda m learned tomes and a 
muJano historian composed an 

No more 
Duvalier, but 
still divided 

iS? i? 1 1 history ofthe country 

l-ad my reeUi m.-- | Blacks Uunoghoit fi.e “S 

bT rry FANTON I I looked 

middle-class blacks to challenge 
the power of the mulattoes. 

Francois Duvalier came to 
P{ww m 1957 strongly backed by 
b^k middle classes. On taJdne 
office, he systematically under- 
mined the principal power cen- 
tres m the army, church, 
biraness. trade unions and the 
Ua embassy. 

Papa I^’s main support came 

Bmk-i^ of the femily fine: 
™ wwns take ve^eance on a 
store naoMd after Papa Doc 

a volatSe region. Under Outer 
mere m pressure to liberalize 
the regime. Oi^iosition groups 
op in Huti aixf cautious : 
criticisms pf the government 
were made in the Haitian ni<^iai 

Read’s election signalled a 
clampdowiL In late ^9 

radio stations were 

Three years later, in 

all pen of the 
which rile iden 

and ter more idaxed atmosphere 
Pi’evailedL A craze bad also 
stmied at this time for bdiig 
induo^ the pmtioe was pcaxilar 
with both doctors and pati^^ 
who wanted to get on with (he 
whole business at a convenient 

and slave-owning woild looked wluch was unaocus- 

to Haiu as a symbol of liberation, froin the state; 

Life for mnet at * 1,^ i • anything coming th^ way was 

wi^mnu ^ ““ population seen as a bonus. They were thus 

plots prepare to back him, even in 

*Iii the right hands, she’s 
of a perfect U-ftira* 

Graveyard shift 

The Department of Trade and 
SiiSS mysimously 

OHo^ by themselves or by their 
^ily, growing crops mainly for 
local consumption. About 80 per 
rat of Haitians still work in 
agnculto, but the rural econ- 
omy has been declining. Soil 
erosion continued and the 
^ of ^ots has been reduced. 
Despite inci^ production in 
a«mbly industnes. cunently 
empjoyi^ about 60.000 peopfe 
1984 trade deficit of 
5115 mUlion. Tourism has de- 
cijued - partly as a result of the 
^ scare - and dollars have 
been m short supply. 

Independence w gained in 
1804 by force and for over 100 
Haiti^ head of state was a 
mUitary officer. The army was 
the 1^ channel along which 
poor black Haitians could rise to 
Potions of power. The real 
rolcrs of Haiti for most of its 
history, however, have been the 

P’epared to back him , even in 
hard times, knowing they were 
onlitely to do better under 
anothCT government In his last 
years. Doc made peace with 
much of the establishment, but 
<^fuHy retained contact with 
tte. b^k middle class, fiom 
which ^w the leadeie of his 
tiffed .Tomons Macoutes, or 
nvilian militia. 

On his death in 1971, this 
trend towards accommodation 


mid kiUed three schoolchiJdien 
a protest against poverty 
and unempfoyment More di 
mon-stranons occured in the 
provincial towns, soon spreadiiuz 
to the capital The Church, which 
become mcreasinriy critical 
or the ^vemment. dosed some 
ol ite sdiools and the govenunent 
relied by shutting down the 
Cnurch radio and arresting oddo- 
siuon leaders. 

. *0 the Duvalier ot, the 

c^rch hierarchy generaUy identi- 
fied itseff with the Francophile 
chit One French diplomat, 
wnting in tte 1920s, referred to 
Jbe white deigy as “precious 
coUabmtofs m a p^tical pro- 
POfiMoa . A major church-state 
conlrontation occured in the 
*81^ 60s, ending with the 
wbisbop bdng expelled fiom 
Haiti ihe ini^ent ex- 

comi^caled. In 1966. how^ 

ev«r, Duvalier reached agreement 

come before tl 
mother, or dod 
mind would- pi 
particular . e 
ahead rri'tbe 
baby, and if tl 
evidence to this i 

maoe in the Haitian media. In my own case, a caesarean 

el^n signalled a ^ decided on but then not But fiom 

SSJPPjown- In late 1979 in- peribnned for several hours. The fesematingobsh 
“Fro^t ^o stations were was bora br^ht Uoe (or at uiaiemity wanl 

gnas hed an d opposition leato so I am tokt fratimately in >«neniber, notbis 

or fled to foreiga ibose days the mother always bad *be Savage case si 
emrasa^ Human rights issues * geiiaal anaesthetic for this the 

sfifl pursued by operation and so. I was not a blood 

S?.nr.h N and by the He was popped raio an resumed then. 

became dear mcnbaior, but then out a observers of the 
US government that the ooopleofhonrs later and brought **ote thing smel 
^ crediTiiliiy and “P to me. “There yem^S Pofitics i^crih 
ere S Its foimcr support- mother, as right as rain." And so foMtoual disdpUm 

mg the initiative. 

mrx-up. sent a Cljr/II FA fnr o 

rrlro3ij:i - " • - — ...-w.j, uutvcvcr, aave Ueen the . ^.iiauHCS. loe ois- 

u'”* P*®** *be educated. Catholic muteSo cli^ {"*^ ® ^ months ago of Rw 
t 2SL*^“ Bmian's from their French tethSs S strong Afocoitfe links, led to 

ment list since Leon Britian's 
depMure. Those who read the 
parl jamentaiy records are inter- 
preo^ this M symbolic When 
Bntto was^fted last year fiom 
the Home Office to the DTI “he 
was assured of the equal im- 
portance of the offic^^ said a 
gm^ment source. “Not so. The 
DB IS a political gravej^ and 
Tebbit IS the only one to have 
come out alive.” 

•■rv“ . accommodation with Dawa^ a., .u 

wih the ehte was continued by Sf dwte HaWa? 
lus son, but be has generaUy Haitian bishops. 

MStecied the black middle clas& ^^”**®*' JeaihClaude, the hieiar- 
He mam^ the dauj^ter of a graduaUy become more 

muJano businessman, Ernest u° “ .*** denunciation of 
Benn^ who braan to exercise a“™au rights violations and 
considerable rafliience in the poveraront corruption. The 
pi^idential palace. Younger Radio Soleil hg» latdy 

tech-nocrats, many fiom elite p®?® one of the most important 
ramili^ ^ play^ an increas- opposition. Berause 

*“ govenimenL ^P® Doc s son relied more on 

Old-gu^ Duvalierists re- r“ mulattos for support, he 
sented these changes. The di$- vulnecririe to the 

~iissal a few months ago of Roger s influence. 

.® Wack.. politicSn . The US eoven.m«,. i,-. 

f^ivtian Donociatk: groups, 
hjaded by Sylvio Oairf aS 
yWire Eugene, have main- 
tained a critical voice within the 
roratry. A more recent oi»o- 
smon leader is ex-Duvalioiri 
Hubert de Ronaceray. Backed by 
his former students and other 
youi« people be clearly sees 
himself as a presidential can- 
didate. _ Other ex-Duvalierists 
wmtm in thewng s indode Paul 
B^jebel Herve 'S^v. 

MarxiOT to never 'bem a 
itoor force in Haitian politics 
and ite adherents have usually 
romc nw- the light-sldnned eUte. 
The Umted Communist Party of 
Hmti, hke much of the oppo- 
sition, is mostly in exile, but to 
so^ backing mthin the country. 

T he oppositioD wiU do doubt 
rttura to j«n the likely fiee-for- 
aU of the next few months. The 
composition of the provisional 
government suggests that eSbrts 
have been made to ensure as 
much continuity as possible. If i 
thepiecedentsof 1946 and 1956 « 

moreover , , . Miles Kin^ 

We dare you 
read on 

Everywhere you look there are c . 

pnzes for novels, poetry bioe- ^»deictic. 

raphy, travd^vriti^l-'^ 
everything, in feet, exm whai k 
Perii^ the most ^Stivemid JX 

of aU Uteray forms: JLS^ was a m 
the book itoei MurbL Our was aU 

Propnetor, Lord Moreover *0° ®«*ch sa 

;^?,®^ng3/«^riirie“iate bac'kSl thTou^StoS'ce 

^7 occasionally among the militia. mid-60s and played a kev rofe^ 

did the black elite manage {g which accounts for the relatively ensuriiig the neacefiil 
^ with army P^^ “ 

^ ^ ”eeks. ^as seen Haiti as a reliaErig^ 

Message the US Tvasted on 

are miything to go this wiU 
nm last and 1986 will be a year 
of considerable turmoil. 

David Nichollt .j 

I Lord Moreover, has 

?ec^ to put this right bv 

SSf?? ‘*'® Moieov2?^k)S 

Blurb Pii^worth £999.95 to^ 
“““sual figure 

foe “re “ow priced £ 

me same odd way 

very Gist award 
to book blurbs, 

^ w to be extremely caiefiiL 
We haw ftxiured book jackets 



• Draplte an attempt by Gtassow 
District Comicfl to han ciq^es of 
Rupert Murdoch^ titles fiom die 
atfs libnries, a copy of The 
Tmies cotM stfll be gfimpsed in 
m msdbition yestmday; ffie 
Gla^ow Mnseam and Art Gal- 

Black to front 

8 Wack member 
9?*® wtional executive 

a rather Machiavellian 
torn. T he Young Socialist's NEC 
repre sentative has tiaditioiiaUy 
i^.a member of Militant, but 
S“.** "®w being chaflenged by 
Mack secttons in foe party 
Mjjiiant, Its nose out of jSnt. 

no oimra but to put up a 
K a^te, even tho^ 

attendanct of 


If toe leader slij^ing away on a 
military transport aircraft had 
been Marcos rather than du- 
^er, the United States might 
“fve n^n to be optimistic in 
toe Phihppines. But toe week- 
*Jjr“.*8Wy cynical betrayal of 
toe nhpinq electorate has left 

®“ *ven more 
intractable dilemma in Asia. 

Well before President Ferdi- 
nand Marcos decided lo caU bis 
map election, toe US was already 
hedging its bets in a situation 
where no option was particularlv 
attractive. Now Mai^ has 
toded his biggest benefector in 
toe worst of aU possible worlds. 

Even if be could claim a 
genuine victory, be is so bereft of 
I credibility that few would believe 
If, ^ some fieak, Mrs 
Cqrazon “Cory” Aquino is finall y 
toudged toe winner, the US will 
find a vhal Asian ally bdng ruled 
by an woman wbo may lack toe 
qualities needed to run a divided 
and impoverished country. 

America's main concern is toe 
growing strength of toe New 
rdmlc s Amy. the military wing 
of toe Filipino Commum'st Fluty, 
which could make Arnerka's 
important Philippines bases un- i 
^ble. Direct attacks on toe . 
bases do not figure in the' i 

Communiste*^ immediate plane 
but if post^lection chaos brines 
ev« more widespread oppositim 

on Marcos 

6aM« i„ tte PhSi^SIS 

atoington s global military stra- 

Pacific fleet Sute*k 
said to bouse the worid's tarLS 
naval supply depot 

. ^ailc Air Force base, home of 
toe Umted States I3to Air Force. 
IS also an important satellite 
communications centre. 

Stol more important peihaps. 

A«i®i^ *e Phffippinra 
offers live ammunition train ing 

S2? nTrJ?® Ported 

C^p O Donnell and for the 
Marines from all over the I^fic 
at two camps near Subic &y. 

The itoysical plant'at tfuTbura 
might be replaced, at great 
expen^ in America’s trust terri- 
?nfs.'n the Pacific. For training 
^imcf however, the only 
ffliernatives are in Nevada and 
Honda. To keep Americaii forces 
combat-ready would mean txiqg- 
mg them home every two or 

three months — ter too oostiy in 
human and monetary terms. 

WashingtOD offered mueb-in- 
crea^ economic and military 
aid if the elections were iudeed 
aoepiable by toe Filipinos toS- 
selv^ Thai offer could be read 
by Marcos as a promise of a 
mwaid for good behaviour if the 
eleciions wm relatively feir. 

An American acadmic who 
has been adviring on Philippines 
poucy said toe real intention was 
to encourage Mrs Aquino and to 
^ toe milhaiy to stay out ofthe 
elections in return fyr badly^ 
needed new equipmenL 

In a western context that 
m«s« would probably have 
had toe desired effect but not in 
a coun^ of 7,000 islands where 
ite mtoiajy owes too much to 
Marcos. The smaD b^ of 
reformers in the military have 
little power. Not rorprisingiy the 

SbR Soci ety m ovement 

(Ki#L) chose to inieiprw toe offer 
as an endorsement of Marcos: 
2JJJP8PWS bea^ the story 
ww^hdd up at his election , 

The Americans appear to have ' 
overesttmaied toeiriiifliiSce ' 
eliteL Marcos ‘ 
has worked so asskhioiisly to ' 

^ *®78* *o himself 

toai lasntuttonal links b^m 

fS/zH of <»™esenitoeS^as*^S 

0:^rd is author of ^lese were quickly disimrf ?If5 

►Jarcos- , i||¥£K 

Tte army oommander. General W'^Ivcd in 

^bM Ver a former bodyiJ^ confident thaa rnaom 

ofiteprendentand some SffcS of it wffl lead to 

toe mffiary in the United States 
a^the Phflippines have with- 

mS*®- ^“uo's first and 
gy uupOTiant campai^ prom- 

ofSe most I 
to Araericu cais- 
^ her determination to retire 
. generals and DinmotA 1 



feSf commander. General 
rabiM Ver, a former bodj^uaid 
^ *6® Pmadrat, and some of his 
^tives hold k^ commands. 
Ver was cleared last year of , 
involvement in toe 


”80^ but few Fifapmos mid that 
verdict crecfible. Altoi^ Mar- 
cos gave the Amenmns a 
cornmitment that Ver would be 
replaced before the election, that 
“?* been done. TTie excuse is 
^tjhere is -nobody to replace 
officera”*”*® ^ country’s 13,500 

^Mrs Aquino also promised to 
meak the stranglehold that a few 
president, known 
M toe Marcos cronies, have over 
toe o^try s two main sources of 
?C8lto, sugar and coconuts. 

too much sa I 
! came Bernard, wlio 
maa but 

®®®®rimes. iney w 
encounter Evelyn, ' 
'vopM’s name but \ 
and Kerry, who was 
man, 20 per cent woi 
per cent chartered 
How would they deal 
who was a man’s mai 
wman's man aod ' 
thought she was a 
but was actually a n 
seasons? All would 
clear had they co 
Your Baby's 
• “On that teteful dai 
^ years ago, when 
“8tK>n grieved over 
g®80 laesideni, is ft i 
*^nedy actually 
98hiia l heart atia 
perm toe bullets hit 
ternble air dis a s te r ' 
Russians shot down 
jet, were toe i 
8lready dead in their 
a butter-rich ah 
^ "as It a sensible 
,ppgramme toa 
Pope John Phul to 
assa»n's buUet in R< 
S® jua some of the < 
^ vwll oc^ to any il 
^Mer as be studies ’ 

JS**®**®®- a new ouilSc’ 

Sw “* ^ T<£ti 

W A nriiiirtiim 

Reedback fa 
"OdUiig ft)|- 20 vean: 

letters of T. 

*“ers orovins tk.* 

• -A ™ fcfiocftci:’’ proving that 

Son JungleJike pas- P*^“aimered tode 

ESSirlE^ S“ *® Andrew, ac &®««a*mgly bartSfe 
wwtoa be was widsd. that he suave poet also » 

an^sh and TwoT^®“i^:®C;!Vorf| War 

David Watts 

motion a web of h^^-t 
I anguish and Weak revS?^ 
however, she had to^it^^ 
London flat on tiv ma.f? 

S^iil vohS? 

Disturbing. Hilari0Mr*ffiS- 
shopping. SaSn^ 

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I Pennington Street, London El. Telephone 01 48l 4100 


WATER BTJSTIVFSS Picking up the bill for water Stewardship of 

; At Blackpool Youno rn,,, ,, ^ J-iOO Roland Rench private concerns whose only SlT Kplth 

V'.*: vativesanH r'llz® a walk-on role. The compan- condition, suggest that the Sir, Vour readers will have noted motive is profit. Yet if we ^ x-vwupXa 

■■■ ■ indul2 iS sha^^^^TTf ^ disposal may ' ' 

:■ sarsATK ss " 

....the .husipi^s of^^go^ J^'iirrisfSt’SS 

■ conpnues. it is th^ mere is a nsK laaor in mis 

business not the boring that comrwmi«*«?n water pian.Perhaps. for a Govern- 

-•atlheeDdofthedan^T ^ «> iw 

:.;-cide the fiitunT of bright greeS clothes,it is even 

..•. ■Th^chersnd h^eoUeagSS jo charges evSyhS ^^Tat »tSS^ 

" wh^e w’SS'nd"h!?r?fc m?mlal protecuon is .a nel- 

From Afr Roland Rench 
Sir. ^'our readers will have noted 
that the Thames Water Authority 
is very keen to be first in the 
queue for privatisation of its 
services. Equally. I think they 
'Should be made amply aware that 
in no way does such enthusiasm 
(solely that of the board) caro’ 
with it the imprimatur of its su 
consumer consultative commit- 
tees: all have expressed reserva- 
doRS in varying de^ees. 

That is not at all surprising, 
since no convincing detailed 

t . . » t^f -ft,-— : j- VI UlCUUU UIUICLUUU IS a ICI- suite uu CVllv, 

headliniK v ^ (ot ^om conaderably more ^tively small item in the evidence has yet been produced 

headlines It was the sale of ^ have to te heard) it is the auuSriu^ bud^ the fun^ to show clearly 

• •• water tt^t of takeover and sale don*'*^I iherefmB ^ properly protected 

... authoniiw that represented ts to be the ultimate -nd easHv ma^Ld bS^ihe under a private monopoly and an 

. .. the substance of the guarantee of eflScient perfor- S™ .SSSSS:«°^ “ e^nnal and indispensable ser- 

threat of takeover and sale 

that the public 

mance. How much b^r it 
would be if those sfaarehold- 

new water compames. 

The Government is asking 

vice and that consumers would 
be. bener off financially ih^ 

consider the services provided by 
the prime candi^te. Thames 
Water Authority, how can it be 
possible to equate the profit 
motive rith a totally indispens- 
able service to the community 
the value of which is above 
vulgar commercial consid- 

Thames Water are responsible 

The treatment and supply of over 
I.CKXI million gallons of drinking 
water per day. 

The maintenance and renewal of 

26.000 miles of water mains. 
The storage of three months' 
supply for II.SO0.(X)0 people. 
The maintenance and renewal of 

28.000 miles of sewers. 

- . - Govemmeni's case to the 

said Ubou^ STaudacious in private companies, mounted Th t t h h- if 

- and courageous proposal, the ^rs the popul^ho drinks, quJie naturally by profit, to Tooo SoTgallons 

Government would liki to bathes, fishes and flushes. undertake major and im^- paradox arising from the o' 

- tbe plans typify ,, ^ native tasks of conrervation Govemmeni’s proposals If two Maintaining 136 miles of navi- 

both • this administration's — *5. s (wcasionaHy) ayan large complies retailing, say* gable, non-tidai rivers. 

From Mr John Grimer 
Sir, 1 note Sir Keith Joseph has 
announ^ his retirement at the 
next election (report, February 1 ). 
This will doubtless console my 
younger colleagues, but I fear that 
I and many of my coniemporar- 
ies who served in the S^ond 
World War and have taught since 
must precede him. 

What are our feelings as we 
look back on our careers? We 
leave a profession at the lowest 
ebb of demoralization, with its 
leadership in disarray, and pro- 
posed examination reform in 
jeopardy. Many of us look back 
on 35 to 40 years of multifarious 
commitment, including all man- 
ner of voluntary activities and 
duties, and of the care and 
concern which can never be 
codified into any formal coniracL 
whatever Sir Keith may think. 

.And what is our reward? 
During Sir Keith's tenure of his basic instincts and its revolution it prosecution of other profit- non-essemial merchandise wish The monitoring and policing of Pmeni office we have endured 

. ..timidity in carrying ihffin P^os for water has vet to motivated businessmen. The I w amal^male, it is very likely noHution in our rivers and after insult despite the 

- throu^ into action. 

Her?, in the financial 
. structuring of this fiin- 

- dameatal utility, was an 
»r opportunity for the Govem- 

. ment to emulate its gingi^ 

. most successful domestic pol- 
:" icy, the right to buy for 

’ housing. sucuemcucu LDC iugu- «»uy oc a .ewipe lor 

■ - Hflv opportunity to ment fiom expedience, that not less water politics, 

create a ^nuinely popi^ the water authorities have 

, ^ capitalism m a country that 
-^-'-stiU needs re-education in the 
. -.i necessity of prosperous pri- 
~ Tvate business. 

p^ns for water has yet to 
evoke much public 
reaction.There is ample 
precedent, domestic and 
international , for the pro- 
vision of a public service by a 
private mechanism under 
public regulation. The public 
relations performance by Mr 
Roy Watts of Thames Water 
has strengthened the aigu- 

motivated businessmen. The 
tasks will bring them into 
conflict with lobbies and 
interest groups; it will be 
political. It wiU pit the 
goveroment department with 
oversight over the water 
industry, trade and industry, 
against that responsible for 
the environmenL It could 
easily be a recipe for more 

Ibe wiiite paper published 
» last week is long on water^ management, short on 

spirit. Of the distribution of 

• public wealth to householders 
to boost simultaneously their 
rights as consumers and their. 
' ' participation in enterprise, 
“ there is nothing. 

The calibre and involve- 

ou^rown the confines of the 
public sector (Yet it reflects 
little credit on modem British 
governments for ministers to 
justify privatization b^use 
the water authorities are too 
subject to civil service inter- 

Practical arguments, for 
example about better access 
to capita] maiicets, are strong, 

It is by no means apparent 
that the new water authorities 
will be fitted for this work 
even under strict regulation. 
A case can be made, and 
ought to be made as the 
legislation comes into si^t 
for the wholesale transfin- of 
environmental respoosibil- 
ities to bona fide public 
authorities, to let the new 
water companies behave as 

to amal^male, it is very likely 
that such a proposition would be 
referred to the Monopolies a^ 
Mergers Commission to deter- 
mine whether it would operate 
a^inst the public inieresL 
On the other hand, the creation 
of a private monopoly for 
providing what is, undoubtedly, 
the most important commodity 
for sustaining life, together with 
being given efiectivdy the power 
to tax. can proceed apparently 

Yours sincerely. 


8 Minshull Place. 

Park Road, 



February 6. 

From Mr Robert Howe 
Sir, The Government are propos- 
ing (r^n, February 6) that the 
water industry should be run by 

pollution in our rivers and 

Management of the entire water 
cycle, including land drainage 
and flood prevention over an 
'area of 5.000 square miles. 

This is a staggering bunch of 
.statistics and a vast service to 
place in private hands. 

The minister is reported as 
saying that the propos^ plan is 
the thing to happen to the 
water industry since the Romans 
invented lead pipes. Well, Min- 
ister. w? all know what lead in 
water has done to generations. 
Perhaps it is an appropriate 

Yours faithfully. 


57 Romsey Gose, 




February 6. 

for Thames, but weak for eneigetically as their new lLngill66ril^ eCtlOCS 
other areas notably Wales and shareholders would wish, in From Mr John N. King 
the North WesL There the securing a profit fi-om the Sir, Mr Banucle (February 3) 
ment of the shareholders array of assets, above and supply of water and the sugge^ that in the 19th century 
matter. They have more than below ground, and their removal of sewerage. mae «■< 


' Geography lends a fissb 
. perspective to the terms of 
" the encounter between Pope 
:; .John F^ul 11 and the Arcb- 
; ;.t}ishop of C^terbuiy, Or. 

'Robert Runcie, in ^mbay 
■ i.' yesterday. Some of the more 
...Lobviims current difficulties of 
""iheif... churches’ mutual 
- relatiODship, such as the 
proposed ordination of 
; woiren by the Church of 
" Enghnd, look qiute parochial' 
‘ ‘'in m Indian contexL The 
Pope'5 visit now almost over 
will have brought home to 
him as Dr Runcie's will in 
the next weeks, both the 
ovenvhelming scale of the 
sub-:ontinent’s material prob- 
lems and the massive wei^t 
of ^iritual traditions quite 
independent of Christianity 

Wtstern preoccupations 
"'such as the equal rights of 
women in the church are 
'somevhat dwarfed against 
.such a background; and the 
chunbes can ill-affbrd to 
allow the self-inflicted handi- 

tual unity which are the two 
leaders' ecumenical objective. 

The relative weakness of 
Christianity in India, the 
dissipation of efibrt caused by 
disunity, and above all the 
unattractive and uncertain 
face given to the Christian 
pre^nce by division, ' all 
indicate where their priorities 
should lie. Indeed, it is a 
fundamental purpose of the 
visits of these two church 
leaders to India to attend to 
divisions within and at the 
borders of their own commu- 
nions. The Churches of South 
and North India need Dr 
Runcie's umfying leadership, 
and closer incorporation into 
the international life of the 
Anglican family of churches; 
the ^tholic Church in India 
is troubled by conflicting 
c laims to piTKedence and 
privily between various 
rites and their respective 

much to teach each other, and 
need not compromise their; 
p^cularity by learning in a 
dialogue of equality. 
Christianity has a point to 
make, in India, represented 
by the person and work of 
Mother Teresa. It is made not 
just by her extraordinary 
mission to the lowest of the 
low, but by her reasons for 
doing it That is a sp)ecies of 
evangelism which preaches 
louder than any word^ and in 
India, with ancient religions 
jealous to protect their 
prerogatives from encroach- 
ment by Christian pros- 
elytism, it is the more 
acceptable way. 

Dr Runcie will also pay 
homage to her, making in 
effect the same point: that the 
real test of the value of faith 
is shown not by graeralised 
words but by particular ac- 
tions which come fiY>m the 
quality of a personal and 
profound spiritual life. There 
are many in India not of the 
Christian persuasion who ad- 

technical progress was fell to go 
band in hand with social and 
economic progress, but implies 
that this is no longer true. He 
lists a number of horrors, such as 
mustard gas, for which technol- 
ogy can be blamed, although it 
was man's evil intentions which 
put such things to use. 

He should not forget the many 
benefits from technology, such as 
the eradication of smallpox and 
other greai medical achieve- 
ments, increased food produc- 
tion, cheaper transport and safer 

My contention, however, is 
that social and economic progress 
do not merely go band in band 
vnth technical progre^ but 
actually depend upon IL It is 
obvious that where drougbL 
famine, disease and poverty 
prevail, as in para of Africa, 
social and economic progress has 
no meaning. 

When man was able to assure 
himself of his basic needs for 
clean water, sanitation, food, 
clothing and shelter, as for the 
first time he was able to do 
following the invention of the 

steam engine, he was free to give 
more attention to social progress. 
Thus the 19th century saw the 
reform of central and local 
government, of the law and the 
penal system, the introduction of 
hospitals, compulsory education 
and so on. 

The process continues. Despite 
the crime rate, drug abuse and 
other social evUs (which seem to 
be a by-product of increased 
leisure ratber than technology 
itself) the majority of the 
population eiuoys a fuller and 
ne^lhier life than ever before, 
with opportunities for education, 
recreauon. entertainment, foreign 
travel and other wholesome 
pleasures previously available 
only to the fortunate few. 

All these benefits depend upon 
wealth creation and that depends 
mainly on advances in technol- 
ogy put to beneficial use. Mr 
Barnacle should look for ev- 
idence of social advance and 
scientific invention. Without the 
latter, the former will happen 
more slowly or not at all. 
Yours failhftillv. 


31 E>owns Side, 




February 4. 

In the minutes 

The Pope has not allowed 

himself to be diverted by 

• '^p’(f“christian ^sunity be these housekeeping matters vertise that truth: Hinduism 

..addet to by a wrong ordering from the more dramatic has its saints too. Dr Runcie 

' of morities. There is no opportunities of his visit He and Pope John Paul II, in so _ _ 

‘ -doub that the ordination of has regjsiered that Christian- far as they acknowledge that vicfrAdmiial S'ir’Anhuir‘'Pedd^ 

"womoL for which there is a ity is open for, and ready for, &ct, are upholding more than (January 20) and J. W. Dal^iesh 

-‘eoodcasc on its merits, will a joint search for spiritual a sectarian or denominational (Janufuy 27) about the secreuuy 

ciflnHinthewavofthesortof truth with the other great view, one which transcends “racking his brains to rerord Md 
, .standin tne way oi me son o religious fiontiers. '?!»/' “""K* ">ay 

From Mr Henry Hankey 
Sir, In his biography of my &ther 
{Hankey, Man of Secrets, Collins, 
1972, ii, 29^ St^en Ri^^l 
says that sbonly before Lloyd 
Gorge's resignation in 1922 my 
father "alle^cUy penned" the 
verse quoted, with slight textual 
variation, in the letters fiora 

.closerco-operation and even- 

:Wai reserves 

From he Director cf the British 
.Mariime League 
■ Sir. Sr Philip Goodhart (Feb- 
ruary 3) makes the interesting 
suggetion that some of the 
' esumaed 550 civilian helicopters 
‘ and tieir largely Armed Forces- 
- ' iraind pilots become part of our 
'lesenes for war. The aircran 
■ wouk certainly need weapons 
Tand xtra radio and navigauon 

the Atlantic, particularly when it 
is remember^ that economic 
shipi^g is vital to maintain the 
industries and populations of the 
member stales; quite apart from 
this, the berths and port facilities 
and labour needed to handle 
them at the rates required no 
longer exist 

Recently experienced seafarers 
fiom other occupations, the dole, 
or retirement to man extra ships 

nei^bours equally reflects the 
dinmnee between the arable east 
and the livestock west as things 
have recently developed. But I 
must correct John Young's inter- 
preiation of the ministry's &rm 
income figures, which are in 
front of me as I write. 

‘‘Net farm income" figures are 
declared before deduction of any 
interest payments and it is a rare 
farmer these days who has 
managpH fo avoid nmning up 

. will inevitably become scarcer as ^ . 

* "equiiment and the pilots and y^ars go by and the trading some kind of overdraft. A 43 per 

~ ' crew some special training for a continue to decline so cent drop in income (as forecast 

' ‘ ■yvideiange of tasks over land and drastically. by the ministry) will therefore be 

All this is in parallel with the greater, not srnaller, once interest 

H' refers also to the old deficiencies in Nato naval on borrowed money is allowed 

" ■Adciraltv scheme for the lake- ^nd air assets of all kinds for. 

"ove of British mcnchant ships, essential to defend ^ps in Yet even before the antidi»ted 
' 'bn vhich public funds used to be transit admitted by SACLANT collapse the income of neither 
'^'^'soeit on special features, but so (Supreme Allied Commander farmer-competent though they 
‘--Wis 1 can ascertain no such Atlantic) to be at least SO per cent be-could be considered exces- 
" moic\' has been spent on ships ghon, but in reality much lower sive. A typical “Hudson" will 
or anv other civil assets in than that especially of mine have inve^ £48,000 in bis 
Dcaetime probably since the end counter-measures vessels, or the farm, apart fium any question of 
of^ war certainly not since the ^ivij assets to surolement them, land ownership, and in 1984-85 
fifti& Nor has money been set a crecfible tuUbscale con- made an income of £4.011 to 
‘'uiit for specialised equipment ventional defence could not be cover his. manual labour. 
■ 'ind modern weapons systems, mounted and sustained indefi- management and interest on 
- Sivflh some planning has been vilely with presently available capiid. The average employed 
‘■"Jtnr since the Falkknds cam- military auad civilian assets and farmworker earned £6,800 in the 

• nSn which reminded all of us rtserves of men. same period without any 

•' nf Ihe vital roles that can be yours feithftiHy. 

•"^uliled bv merchant ships, not MICHAEL RAN^. 

’ W To operate or carry heb- The British ^nme League 
■ ' Sers and VTOL (vertical tal^ |9 Bevis Marks. EC3. 

• . ■..winal airmf) - tbc pcb nffr y 5. 

think that they ought to have 

In a footnote RoskiU admits 
that the anribution and occasion 
of these lines are a little 
uncertain, but adds that both the 
late Sir John %nii (my tnother- 
in-Iaw) and Lord Amory were 
confident that my father had 
written them. Certainly the verse 
is typical of his wry, pithy 
humour and his expression of it 
in rhyme. 

Yours truly 

Hosey Croft, 



February 6. 

Seen along the line 

From Mr P.R. White 
Sir, Professor Dunstan's letter 
(February 1} recalling his experi- 
ence on an Inter-City 125 
between Edinburgh and New- 
castle suggests that British Rail 
should capitalise upon the sights 
and scenery seen along the line. 

I have recently acquired a copy 
of a London and North Eastern 
Railway publication of 1936 
entitled On Either Side. 
"depictir^ and describing fea- 
tures of interest to be seen from 
tbe train between London (King's 
Cross) and Edinburgh 
(Waverley), Fort William, Inver- 
ness and Aterdeen". 

Most of the features described 
therein are still visible. A 
facsimile reproduction would 
give both a nosial^c look at 
railways past and satisfy Profes- 
sor Dunstan's perception of a 
guide to tbe East Coast main line ' 
at least. 

Yours faithfully. 


2 Cambridge Road, 



February I. 

offand landing) aircraft 

MmhSS Faces of farming 

■5?^. ar?he rate of two ships a fmm Mr Miehaei Horrell 
1974. and 5,000 sir. John Young's .“Spea 

wek smee 

1974, — . 

\«ar have also len 

article (February 4) chose well in 

Skiri 'KSr&w^r Geoff cushioned". 

- thr sea. Further for military Hudson as typical examples of Yours faiihftiUy. 

. vesel most s support are Britain's arable and dairy farm- 

' scarce and there is ers. _ 

. numbers As a West Country "Geoff 

of ship needed to meet Hudson" who happens to have a 

ari i>P« ,, aj-e simply fl-w mor? cows to the family 

li”’ Natq.flag no me. ! would add that the 

on either side oJ conirasi beiwecn those Yorkshire 

management or capital involve- 

By comparison, the typical 
"Sowray" has an income of 
£23.304, according to the same 
ministry statistics, with ao 
investment of £174.000 l 

Both fanners would have done 
belter with their funds in the 
bank or a building society. So 
much for being “cosseted and 

D .E Horrell, Limited. 

Upton Cross, 


February 4. 

Press problems 

From Mr Owen Rowlev 
Sir, 1 can confirm from first-hand 
experience how accurate are 
Bernard Levin's revelations (Feb- 
ruary 3) of the incredible labour 
situation which has bedevilled 
Fleet Street over many years. 

In the 19S0s I was general 
manager (and later chairman) of 
the Evening Standard and a 
member of the council of the 
then Newspaper Proprietors 
Association and 1 was only loo 
happy to seize on early letite- 

Nautical twist 

From Mr G. F. Wooldridge 
Sir, May a Shropshire landlubber, 
with vague nautical connections, 
point out that you can't say 
hoving (ieadirtg aihcle, Februaiy 
4). Hove is tbe past pviiapfe of 

Never mind. We know what 
you mean. 

S'ours failhrully. 

Hallons Quay. 



Bndgnonh, Shropshire. 

ment as an escape from the 
fhisiraiions and humiliations of 
being unable to resist the 
fantastic demands of the unions. 

We managers could, in self- 
respeci put up a nominal fight 
against the more outrageous 
claims of the union officials. But 
we knew only too well that if we 
allowed the issue to reach the 
inevitable stage of a sinke we 
should receive no support from 
our proprietors. Pri^uction must 
proc^ ai all costs was the order. 

And of course, with hi^ 
advertisement revenue most of 
the national newspapers were in 
a sound financial position. There 
were unhappy casualties, but 
these warning lights were un- 
heeded by the unions. 

I fed much sympathy for many 
of Ihe first-class workers w ho will 
be thrown out of work by the 
short-sightedness of iheir lexers. 
Nevertheless I have no doubts 
that new technology and new 
detcrminalion at top levels will 
result in a better fuiure for the 
newspaper industry 
Yours sincerely. 


37 Redchffe Road. SWIO 
February 4 

increased difficulties the present 
dispute has caused for many 
senior teachers. We will retire on 
a maximum of haif-pay (war 
service only counts half-time for 
pension purposes!! of what is 
admitted, even by the Govern- 
ment, to be a seriously eroded 
salary scale. 

I hope Sir Keith has more 
satisfaction with his stewardship 
than I and colleagues of my age 
can feel for our final years in the 

Yours faithfully. 


Deputy Head, 

Looe School, 


:._East Loo,;, 


February ’5.' 

Embryo research 

From Mr FtYer Thumham. MP 
for Bolton North East (Conser- 

Sir. Professor Ian Kennedy asks 
if his letter (January 28) qualifies 
for “the first cuckoo" com- 
petition. h is he himself who 
aptly qualifies; just as the cuckoo 
ousts all others from the nest, so 
Professor Kennedy seems to close 
his mind to new concepts. 

Research shows that the hu- 
man embryo, in its earliest stages 
a mere cluster of undifferentiated 
cells, can exist independently 
from the mother's womb for only 
a few days - nine days is the 
maximum so far achieved in 
vitro. But after 14 days, when the 
primitive streak first appears and 
the cells start to become differen- 
tiated, the embryo proper can no 
longer exist independently of the 
moiher^s blood supply. Capable 
in its earliest days of dividing to 
form twins, or coming together 
again, tbe embryo after 14 days 
can no longer so divide. 

The use of the word “pre- 
embryo" to describe the first 14 
days is both scientifically jus- 
tified and morally defensible, h 
clarifies the basis for the 
Wamock committee's recom- 
mendations and is no more 
“word play" than are the words 
“foetus" and “baby" for the later 
stages of development 

Yours faithfully. 


House of Commons. 

February 4. 

From Dr Michael Hull 
Sir. So Professor Kennedy (Janu- 
ary 28) sees a cuckoo in the 
argument about embryo research. 
I'm surprised only that his swipe 
at the term “pre-embr>'o" took so 
long in coming. The term invited 
it None the less, a distinct term 
was needed for a phase preceding 
tbe separate formation of the 
placenta and the organisation 
into even primitive shape and 
sentience which had generally 
been taken as defining the 

We have only just emerged 
from an age when access to the 
earliest stage of human develop- 
ment had not been imagined. 
The proper term "zygote", or 
woollier “conceptus". would not 
be understood readily by most 
people. Would Mr Powell's and 
Mr Hargreaves's “unborn child" 
be preferred? Now there's a 
recurring cuckoo! 

Yours sincerely. 


University of Bristol. 

Department of Obstetrics &. 

Bristol Maternity Hospital 
Southwell Street. 



January' 29. 

Misspent effort 

From Mr Richard J. Cherry 
Sir, Mrs Hipsey (February I) is 
on dangerous ground in advanc- 
ing a financial argument to 
hasten her husband's operation. 

She does not say that the 
authorities have employed any- 
one else to do Police Officer 
Hipsey 's work uhlle he is off 
sick, and one assumes that his 
duties have either been absorbed 
by his colleagues or are simply 
not being done. 

If this IS the case the 
Government wjll save £4.000 — 
the cost of the operation - by 
simply keeping him on the 
wailing list. 

Yours raiihfullv. 


95 Kineton Green Road. 

01 ion. 


West Midlands. 

February 5 



FEBRUARY 10 1859 

A leading article on a subject 
which nearty 150 years later is 
prominentfy in the news. The 
Nalional'C^Uery building, 
designed by Williem WUkins. wc 
opened in I83S; most of Us spac- 
was dcL’Oted to the Royal 
Academy, which remold to 
Burlington House in 1869. Sine 
then the Caliery has been 
considerably extended. 

[The National Gallery' 

the curious passenf 
asked tbe coachman in the t 
times far his experience of upse 
tbe answer was “sometimes 
spreads 'em: sometimes we thro 
'em on a heap." The present su 
of our public collections exhlb 
both processes. Our pictures a 
other works of modern art 
spreads" between Trafalf;.' 
square, Marlborough-bou 
Bromptun. Great -George-st. 
and haif-a-dcixen other mi 


remote or less ftequen 
places. . . . “Tbe finest site ( 
Europe," “the conOuence of i 
fullest tides of human existent 
in TVafaigor-square. is divic 
between two bodies — one c 
nation, wbicb uses its moiety , 
whole year tbe other the Ro^ 
Academy, which opens its duS 
to those who can pay a shilling 
visit for just four months. Neit 
of them has half the room! 
requires, and if next May eitj 
the national pictures were pn^ 
ly disposed over the whole of t| 
edifice, or the Royal Acadel 
cians had the full range of it < 
the pictures usually sent to iK 
no stranger would ibink they l! 
too much, or even room enoi| 
That two such great rivals shc^ 
have to contend for so scanty, 
area is an incident the expiat 
tion of which wrould take us d| 
into the British character. Nr' 
ing can surpass its intrii^ 
al^rdity. T^re is hardly^ 
second-rate provincial town ^ 
the Cootinent that has tusf 
better gallery for its pictures t ^ 
the moiety supposed to satisfy , 
wants of our great metropolis, a 
myriads of visitors, and | 
inexhaustible Exchequer. Its 
is less than half a quarter tha 
the Louvre, and little more 
fifth that of tbe gallery 
Munich, a quarter that <7 
Dresden, and a third that's 
Berlin. The whole area of 
building in Traialgar-squaro < 
considerably less than any) ! 
those galleries, and if it were 
enlarged right up to Leieet.,, 
square by tbe addition ofil 
barracks and the workhouse, j 
a quadrangle completed by tj^ 
new fronta tike the present, 11 
area would still be much less G 
the Louvre, which, as every)* ^ 
knuw's. » by no means 
c^cious for its contents. . . i a 
The most natural course 
let tbe National Gallery hav^| 
National Gallery. This will if 
step to order. It neither sca*'^ 
nor conAises, but merely bif* 
our pictures under <0 
roof. . . .We adhere. howevei>i 
tbe opinion we have repea^^ 
ezpre^ed. — that, taking?? 
things into account, Trafai | 
square is the best site f(^ ' 
National GaUery. That it is 
all respects but one is nori 
opinion, but a truism; and'*’ 
only question is whether tbe^; 
drawback is sufficient to be Sf"‘ 
against ail the many advanUI 
That one drawback is 
condition of the atmosphere 
central a position. No douno 
picture will want more care]: 
more frequent cleaning in Tf!| 
gar-square than at Ken5ingto» 
Brompton. That is proved.: 
evidence, and is the belief c,, 
who know the localities. Oi]|a 
other hand, all the processjo 
cleaning, varnishing, ! q 
“ restoring" now employed * ' 
much more delicate and harsj 
than they used to be: it is (?! 
that large pictures can be prc|* 
ed with glass without much is ^ 
to their effect: and all I 
apertures of a building and a 1 “] 
can be guarded with fine ^ [ 
against dust and “smuts", wii 
hindering tbe ventilation. 
tures must perish in time.S^ 
even in Italy we often see onl;l 
ruins or t^ mockery of ao: 
original. It is only a questK^o 
time, aod by ait we may leo^l 
the life of a picture as we lengi 3 
the life of a mao condemxK 
breathe this noisome atmo^'T 
But, grant that it is our du<_j 
preserve our pictures five bur^ . 
years rather than four hun»? 
and thus enable three 9 3 
geoerations of our remote 
ty to witness their deca^'^? 
death, we are far more cones 
with tbe present generatior-i 
Trafalgar-square will bring : 
as many visitors durii^ this~' 
the next four centuries, (hat 
than compensates for the bis 
those that come after. All tf? 
perish in the using, and to 
them up in drawers, clao 
giUTeta. and other inacce^t 
situations is the instinct 
Dutch housewife rather 
really good manager. There 3 
other things besides time to ^2 
of. Why hoard and banish 
after all. fire, or invader, orso 
may destroy in a day? It S;| 
our first duty to place our pic|^ 
where our people are likelv ui 
them ■ \t 




air has 
for the 
n. near 

an hour 
It down 
n cars 
ai high 

It cage 
■n was 
•pter on 
le cable 
e cabin, 
i across . 
;h was 1 
icopler. I 
r on a ‘ 
.T to a 
a risky 
g wind, 
ras de- 
. which 
cue he- 

•our 50 
by heli- 
d cable 
r after 
ire than 
.No one 






?Iy ; 


on 1 


fir 1 


Artistic licence \l 

From Mr Charles FylTe 
Sir. It IS good 10 see tha^ 
move to Wapping has 
completely nd your 
unexpect^ delights. In the., 
by Geraldine Norman 
(February 5) there is mcniii^ 
a painting by that fan 
Victonan artistic double 
Holme and Hunt. « 

Yours faiihrulU. *» 


52 Holmdale Road. NWb 
Februarv 5 

r ' -.Ik'** 











the 3 
it all 

and t 

firm 1 


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Clifford Longl^- 

a decline of honour 



Marie AnitiOBy), Londoa, N4. 
on February 

In the thick of the miners 
rike in 1984 the Archbishop 
of Canterbufy. Dr Robert 

strite m loftj fiw. ^ Mok poUtical SQuIs fcad 

Arcfata^op the situation 

- - more -shrewdly, 
"hen therefore the iCDOrt 

Runde, was ^vely anbar; FaM in ihe Chy'^ about 

to be published last Deoem* 


ebniary % l^viiie service was 

M in S^ringth^ Cbuich 

lis monuDg. llie Reverend 

-ervase Mu^y preached the 


Princess Anne. President of 
e British Kniidne and Cotb- 
g Export CounciL will visit 
aneve Limited (trarfing as 

in the Cliaplaincy Centre, 
Lancaster University, today at 
liSOpm. ^ 

^ - was 

running the risk of a damag- 
ing , pie-emptive leak 
copies, under erabai]^ were 
put into the bands of the 

So it hmqieiied, and the 
contents of the repeal were 
prematurely and tendentious- 
ly revealed. The leak was 



r JSM. Bedale 
d Miss RJi. Stanley-Oarite 
le engagement is announced 
tween Jidian. only son of Mr 
d Mis [an of 

mham. Surrey, and Rebecca 

iih,^ourigCT daughter of the 

e Mr John St^ey-Qarke 
d Mrs Sianley-Clarice. of 
r L hlaedonaU 
d Miss M. IW faimiiig 
e ei^agement is announced 
ween Ian. eldest son of Mr 
i Mrs Donald Macdonald, of Dinner 
.'ssingiield, Suffolk, and Mi- . . . . . . 

?le. only daughter of Mr £Sl!2! 
er Manning, of Lower munediaie past 

end, Gloucestershire, and 9™>- 

s Angela Manning, of Lon-i P^y*ass«s^ Mr Wilson, 
1, NW2. Master, who presided at a 

AJJM. Taylor dinner at Innholders' Hall on 

I Miss ILA. Morniy The Mas^ was also 

5 engagement is announced M-1* Mates, 

ween Jonathan, only son of yp***"- ^ A.G.W. 

A aeiTice of (hankspying for a iwousneq lasi ueoem- 

the life of Mr WJ. Otalmeni ^ some advised that the 

wll be held in Het^ord witlM lo the chairman of Church of FnoiawA 
Chihedial today at 1 1.30am. die National Cool Board, Mr * ' 

A service of thank^v ing for MacGregor. 


S tree t, today at aeon. Dttily Mqu reported, in a 

A memorial service for Profes- fhS? foe^^areSb^on 

reniaiic of the Bishop of 
Durham, the Ri^t Rev 


^enan . mouth of an unnamed sonree 

Arcnbisbops of Canterbury m the upper reaches of the 
w not supposed to apologize administration, 
for the words and actions of 
their brother bishops; and 
llrat particular bishop was 
already in the public eye 
because of his well-known 
I'ttervations on cer tain dw- 
trinal matters, a controversy 
Dr Runcie was trying to cooL 
As it later turned ouL the 

! Birthdays today 

Mr Larry Adler, 72; Dame 
Judith Anderson, 88; General 
Sir Nigel Bagnall, S9; Miss 
Olwyn Bowey. 50; Mrs 
Elisabetb Carson, 94; Dr 
Alexander Cbrnfon. 66; Dr 
Walter Hamilton. 78; Field 
Marshal Lord Haxdxng of 
Petherton, 90; Professor J. 
H^op-Hairison, 66; Lord 
Milne, 77; Lord Orr-Ewing, 74; 
Gripup captain Sir Gordon 
Pirie. 68; Sir Idwal Pueh. 68: 
Mr Justice Rose, 49; the 
Stockton, OM, 92. 

Thanks to the recent outcry 
ID political circles over West- 
land leaks, the church and all 
others who deal with the 
CDverament have been put 
on notice that breacbes of 
confidentiality are a normal 
W of the poUtical process. 
Until now, senkv churchmen 

made public. It should all point to dK devaluation 
be said that Mr MacGr^CH* ofthe concept of honouc. The 
£?bsequeotly dissociated -very word iwuntfs 
hinisdr nom the teak, whose ioned, those who use it 
SS— ** vagnely- setfrighteous and 

poliucal . hypocfiticaL Its disappear- 

Sir Ridiard O’Brien, dtair- anoe would, however, mark a 
oian of the enninissioa' change in relaiioiiships be- 
idiidi produced FaifA ra lAe tween . individiials, and lead 
CUy, was broi^t into the bt turn to a greater idiance 
aigiunent last Mirtnmn about on law rather than mmality 
whether to let the Govern- os the basic fiainework. 
ment have an advance copy, It points to a rntne litigioiis 
in view of the risk of a le pjt. society, towards the Amm- 
His j'udgement was that a can pattern. A taeadi of 
1^ was quite possible — he confidence would be greeted 
1^ *T)een around some “ITl sue" rather »*»« 
lime — but that the chu^ "How could he!" No doubt, 
should stin behave courteous- the prospect of a law suit 
ly and pn^ierly, even if would discourage what is ik> 
Olliers did not T^ Govern- longer discoursed by the 
ment got its advance copy. It dread of disfaonoiir. 
remains a mystery how the Whether there is a conneo- 
leak occurred, though riot tion between the riiviiiw- of 
much of one in view of the honour and'the dedine ofthe 
-Westland dinpiftCT nv- s , practice of rdigious beUrf is 

It would be an exaggeration “ 0P“. <l«»jon. Certain^ 
to set that fofwudum^ ^ 

that there had been a deSre thou^ts are open 

sea-change in standards rf ^ tospectwn as 


Designer of the New Yoiic 
World Trade Centre . 

His work, essentially m tbQ 
inien a t io n a ! modern: 

Minnn i Yamasald «dio 
died in Detroit on Febniaiy , . , 

6, at the age of 73, was <»ie of wss mr its 

the . leading American arciii- and sotfoisticatios m wag 
lects of his generation and deariy influenced ly fni 
was taspongbra for several Japanese back^ottod .at- 
prominent buUdings mdad- though he built - nodiing 
mg the Worid Trade Centre, himseir in Japan. 

New York, designed in 1974 A. renuikd^ mmfaer of 
and for many years the taDest leadinB af ^fects tri’ tfie aeai 
buildmg in exisience. geueraiioD began iheircareeri 

Of Japanese parentis as his piquils. 

Yaniasald was bom at 51eat- Anumg his aofable designs, 
tie, Washington, on Decern- besides the Wgrief.' T|h^ 
ber 1, 1912,andaaiDedasan Cmitre, were hirildi^ foy 
aichitta at the University of Harvard and Rrocettit Unj.. 
Washin^ n and then at New • veislies, the Cesiwy Phm 
York Universi^. Hbsd at Xos Angeles ind a 

After working as an assis- number of bmdes. ^ office 
tant to several leading arefai- Iniildijigs and eiaibitioa 
tects including those buildiiigs in Detroit. Boflblo; 
re^onable for the Empire Los A^les and oterAiiier- 
Stare BuSding, he set np on icah dties. w^di 
his own in Tnw, Michigan, reedved hi^ awards.. - . 
in J949 and later opened In 1941 be manned .Teriiko 
other oSces in Detroit and HtrashikL They had: tinee 
St Louis. dtikben. 


^ _ regret for hurt 


Dr Runcie was saying to 
bis fiiends that day that he 
had no idea how the leak had 
occurred; his fevourile theory 
was that someone ^m tte 
Press had followed the car 
bearing his private letter, and 
had deduced its contents 

and Mrs W. Taylor of Bow I MWOie warden, Mr WJ. I ZTl, . ’ 

rkhiii ^,r»rinL£l! S^h?l^ I Alsfoid. Renter Warden. The I*®"* «** destmation. 

tiy of Lostock. Bohon. and gSS; speafeis ww Mr J.G. * 

■ • - Barsham, Mr G.W. Rowley, 

Town Clerk of the Qty of 
London. Mr RJ. Moss, Direc- 
tor of Riding for the r>i(gahi>d 

hieen. only daughter of Mr 
. Mrs J.A.Murray. of Mon- 
J. Canada. 

nevertheless. COmnS SSSS'S' *22 

ships <ff church, the Govern- latois on the afl&baortha transparent 

law, industry, and the City of London lament the complicat- 

re« — were govenmd by the passing, of the days when a ®^,.****° 
rules of a gentieman's club, gentfeman^ word wu bM those w4io daim smne 

an extenaon into adult life of bond, and faisb-Doweral & traponsibility for the setting 
tocpublic scl^I ethos. nanoiai fraud 15 aa iH tn h. •},« ? moial standards, including 
That was why Dr Runcie growth indnstry of the - de- ^ ^buiches, cannot ignore 
could not conceive of any cade. toe signs -of an in^xntant 

vray ^ ^ of his letter to Lying, breaches of becai« they 

Mr MacGr^ could have denasmdhSw--®^-^™" will themselves at times be 
ug c oence, and breakiiig of trust the victims of it 



G.V. Cope 
Mis A.M. Skafles 
ervice of blessing was held 
Saiuntey in ^e Royal 


BlpWch-Spaalf^ Union 
The Prime Minisier of Sri 

, Lapfca . Mr R. Pmnadasa. 

ipd. t^dsor Great Park. Michael Wynne- 

r the marriage of Mr Chairman of the East 

tries Cope, son of kto toe Englisb-Speakii^ 

ny Cope, of RosefailL i® Colombo on Friday 

sford. Devon, and the !»*<» ^ ^ occasion of the formal 
Herbert Vallack Cope, and 0P®>tiD8 of the new bead- 
. . _ quaners of the ESU of Sri 

Lanka. Mr Wynno-patker was 
ato received by the leader of 
the opposition. Mr A. 

Apnabd Skailes. daugh 

ss, mTbe 


le Hon Mrs Rhoctes, 
den House, Windsor Great 
c, and the late Mr Droys 
■des. Canon J.O. Treadeold 

[r W,AJVL Ftandlhi 
Miss CX. Palmer 
■uaniage took place on 
rday at St Peter's, Church 
Ston. of Mr William 
icklin. sou of Comnumden 
Mrs Philip Francldin, o£ 

Baron Goff of 

Su* Robert Goff a lord justice 
of aigieaL has been appomted a 
lord of appeal in ordinary 

alaon ffalL NiS^j I Goff 
Pahner, of C^ rlioi 

leu HalL 

ye T. Hughie Jones and __ 
Rmer Wakely oflidatedi 
le bride, -who was given ini 
iage by her fetber. n 
ided by Charles ADen. N 

Roj^ Television 

f . . Television Society 

feUowshrps for 1986 
Mr Justin Duk^ Mr John 

•eley and Kinvara Prittie.' 
LieU Fnincklin was bri tf 

Kate St^. Lucinda I John Grist, Mr Tony 
Heighiman. Mr David Mann. 
Mr Leonard MiaU, Mr D H 
Mills, Mr Richard Price, Mr 
Tony SianlCT, Mr Peter Ward. 
Mr Brian Wenham, Mr John 
Whitney, Mr David Whittle 
and Mr Colin Wtllodc. 

reoqmon was held at the 
s of the bride and tfae- 
ymoon will be spent 

Papers warned on 
payments to addicts 


for Joyce 

Dr Edhh Batiio, nfoo died Texts Society of CfoiMsbfar qf 
on January 21 at the ^ of ScoiloHd Ay Heaar Boeee, 
90, was a devoted Words- translated bw B^eodealVtAi 
wortiiiaii, whose scholarly witb R.W. Cbambets, 
study. The iMter fFcneb- Vol.2 with . K.W,' 
wiiicfa came (Mit in the Hnsbaiid,I941kaiidj4 '-#’0rEhI 
19305, co r rected a tendency tvorrh Sdeaion {t96A She 
then all too maricfd, to see was the Sis woman to be 
Wordsworth as a poet who invited by toe Bitfsb Acadp- 
had gone into ctanirfett my to deliver the Wartoh 
dedine; creatively qi^afang, Lecture ou Pbeiiy 

after about the year ISlff <7%e fioet oaeTike Pni 
Sbe was subsequently Piin- 1937); 
cipal of the Roym HoDoray Her sdKflaisbto was.'Md^ 
Cofl^e, Univenaty of Loo- langii^ .nod ^ hid a 
doiL from 194S to 1^2 par&uiar afifectfon fiy 
during formative years of Nmse liteiau^ Indeed her 
expansion. ctmqietence in was 

Edith Batho was bom in I*** to good «e_in ber;ivKk 
Hjghgate on September 21, “niug the Hts 

1895, and educated at ^ 

Highbuiy ITdl Hi^ School 1945 she eiUemd a nnr 
and Umveraty Collie, Lon- ^toere of activity^ oo her 
don, where sbe studied under ^indpd of 

Piofesstv WJ>. Ker whose I^l^HotoiwsypifieaaTlie 

foU for $132,000 (cstmntel 
$20,000 tO$30,000), orlcT-T-T' 
^92,957, to Jtrfm Fleming die I ^todeni 

New Ytvk dealtf. 

By Gmaldhw Nttemau 
Sale Room Cnreqioiidmit 

The extraordinary revei^ I'nq^tira and "friendsEp 5**^^^** wgisrieacefgnw 
mice tor um ntaary wash of remained vivid to her all her touioiltics and SiaiHS diiina 
•tom J<^ was deoMtostn^ life. toe war years and her Ins 

*®“ jF!? tenw in New Yoric :« ioi< tosk was to restorc a befirfia 

last Friday; 24 p r i nte d pages in 1915 fotsre to il 

of his writing tom from three ^ Within four yeats the 

issnes of the magavtii^ Xna- “ j b^and in number of wonim 

sitioa and beavOy revised for graduates was die 

pablicatioa in bo^ teaching at Roedean and Py 

WOK lonnTOe oowne Hona^ imdl she 

letnmed to UCL as Quain “*** ““ ““ admntediiid 
Student mid Assistant in 
English in 1921. She was 
awarded the DLit in 1935 

rfJoyce^ pablisliiBg his^ • uunn lufcr » 

They corniwise ‘‘The Mixdcse ““tfa Bathos s clrola^ in- Tiead of a -lesiiieiuial 
and ITie Gripes" esrisode S®***® ^imanly in toe for worsen: academk 

whidi eventatfiy fonaed part peri- 

of fum^ms IFake. First ®®^OiJnerature. Her m^ior 
pnblished hi tmisitAm in ^ IVonbwonk 
1927-28. the pages wen reprinted 1964X fo- 

revised for poblkation by mussed attentioaon a hilherto 
Harry- Ora8by*s Black Sun area of the. poets 

P^ess in Ctete hi the orilec- ^ ^ and sfaou^ an 
tion Tales ToU t^Skem and nixterstandmg of it to be 
XhjtMm fn 1^. essential to a cmmnriiensive 

Several mannscript ver- ^ adievemenL 

shms <rf Joyce*s first book of Tn? j* “ot simply a 
poems, damber Mask, snr- tostence of Wordsworth; it is 

vSwul . 

^The pi^es have aB foe 

naiiy new anoffittoeoiis 
made to toe ss^ 

Though Ed^ Batho ijad' 
bd ex peri e a c e of residet^ 
OoUegfote life she gnmhi—H 
successfiilly a triple idle as 

a Unrveisity Colh^j and 
frnaOy prind^ of one the 
muiii-facalty Schools cf (be 

In the {Hid-I9S0s theri ins 
much impoms 
cxpansKHi of the uruvetsty, 
pardcularty in scieiioe.ia^ 
talk abom the deskab^ of 
toe admissioD of men iqdff' 
to women's jeoi- 
Dr _ 

" rt 


consi^ would use the 

.tojfey- ’Se ^judication was; “The 

iaim rejected a Press Council has declared that 

" **^Prop«' no payment should be 
to to pay for a ^ for feature articles to Demons 
ihr*^niS**!S^* engaged in crime or other 
It on ^ notonous misbehaviour where 

‘toes not 

Itelrin N^Kenzie, Edi- Council is imIS 

in the public interest for this 
tragic story to be publisbed to 
foots attention on the dangers 
of drug addiction. 

"The newspaper was unHkelv 
fo have obtained the necessary 
fects and oommenu for the 

by 77re Sun that it was 
fold Miss Sbeningham needed 
niMey to move from the 
address where she was piagtiy»f 

fi»r to »wn 

'Which opened last 

of The Sun, said the 
fter, Miriiae] Rigby, had 
assured by the addict. 


I in Kifouni, 

.30. then living 

I London, that she des- 
eiy needed money to 
J fipm ber flat, where she 
] being piqued by drug 

“f Sun's story said a 
hnt young policeman. 
1 as a hero, laced ruin 
Mse he wu a heroin addict. 

n by bis fiancee, Mira 

p Denis Sberringbam wrote 
pe newspaper’s proprietor, 
Kuperl Murdoch, saying 
^ was disappointed the 
diaper sniff did not realize 
giving money to his 
pier and letting her go she 

conoerned at the 
importrat point raised by the 
romplaiDt. It warns newspapers 
that tlm should consider very 

^ranraRiliaa ^ « ■ * 

Salmon tags 
to monitor 

rived. Christie's seid the fL sto^ of the many retired from RHC in 1 

eaifiest known set of 33 owl was toe carefnl pbniimg 

nf toe 36 poems for $99,000 “^”8 “> toe age of the j - • " 

(estimate $1500 to $6u^L 5!^ RefrKin Bfll and the 
« £69,718, 10 J _ , 

Woolmer Rare Books of bte bad eariier undertaken 
Revere, P e nns yivanm. Uhssa ^-^ptoariy ptoneering study 
set a new anction price iccord . Janito Hq^ at a time 

. ..... inWMMUljS BUUC 

during her last years afibe 

Ji'* "i- 


PC^S gflUfflltry *«■ o«*of Joyoe?boSl3l?**° ^ aroused little 

^ _ w 1 S'to.allA AAA 

Thousands of salmon are to be 
t^ged with a liny piece of wire 
injected in their brad so their 

to be sold 

tiansdioR to a* 
and nuxed iostitmida in 1965 
a frictionkss aaid exeging 
event j 

AmoQg the many reqi^nsi- 
biiities sbe undertook 


over fifty yjtors . g foe 

movements and life evde ran 
be plotted. 

longest serving meiniber 
she paid annnai visits i 
until two years beforj 

Within the next few months 
about 4.000 of the salmon will 
be released into the ri ver 
Itchen, near Southampton, 
with the raicrotags. They will 
probably swim into the At- 
lantic round the west coast of 
Ireland to the Faroe Manrff p 
and possibly Greenland. 

Soitlinp Wa’te UtaSKhtag ' OmaK-s Mid. It i. 

tlw experiment in partnership 
with the Ministry of 
culture and Hampshire's 
of Agriculture. 

Rear-Adrairal ^ Paul 
Greenh^ former Fl^ Ofii- 

carefliily before making p^ I ^ ^ toe Royal Yacht 
ments to peoi^ who may be! Biitauiia, who takes over 

tenimed to use the money to 
satisfy a craving for drugs. 

_ *The complaint Mgair»»t Yhe 

Sun is ” 

today as Master of die 
Qnen^ Household in suc- 
cession to Vice-Admiral Sh- 


Science report 

! Fizz to freeze Third World meat 

£1,200 and 

, Constable Eefanonds sold the 
award several years ago to a 
private collector. Still based in 
The microtags are tiny London, be declined to ay 

"'“""“•ic wire miected toe medaL 

Altogether, seven . awards 
were made to die seven who 
prei^ted the iriHnap They 
received a George Crass ( 
awarded to Princes s Anne's 
^y»iani ) , two Geofra 
Medals, three Queen's Gf 
fentry Medals and a Queen's 
Commeiidation for brave con- 


msOO (estimate $Wm to ^ »« 

S3ff0m <w £27,112, sdlmg fSS ^ retironeni, sbe 

to Glm Hdroufitz, a New **S^toe Trustee ofDove 

York bo^ sdler. Qawriiay Prize. 

One of three Queen'S Gal- ^ number 3 of the 100 ^9^ publications indud- 

lantiy Medals awarded to three copies ofthe 1922 soft ^utonans and After 

Pf^ce officers who foiled a of Ulysus prmted on Dntch (^Jwnamy Dobree, 19^); 
iwnap ra^pt on Princess handmode paper and m- ^ edition for the Soottisb 
Annejn 1974 wiU be auctioned soribed ^ Joyce to Margaret 

Andenoo. Sbe was editor of 
tiie New York xke 

RoHeWt which had 

started .scriaibatioo d[ foe 

outstanding braveiy in bri^ng novri hi 1918; she was 
the gunman 10 the ground with arrested for the ^ 

a nig^ te^ is the first *Nibscene liteiatnre". . . w. 

ChriMfe>im,KlItag™a. r^.WoffitandaiiapBt 
M^teh ^hSiJLS *?■ !**»»»tore from the h'bnry *? bp; own right 

I £1 400 ^ Janies GOvairy, a New _ ^ British Guyana in 

York oeOector. He had be^ February 1896. an F«eUfti 
coDectiu Joyce when stady- daughter, she 

mg M Triaity fMiagy, Dog. h^nra m London at die 




at a Chris's sale in London 
next moith. 

The medaL Much was 
awarded to Detective Cbn- 
siable Peter Edmonds for bis 


Miss Chris Castor, the 
stress, who died ax Denville 
mU, London, on Frinuary 7 
17 days short of her ^ 
birthday, was the first wife of 

emotional _ ___ 

Indy the . 

dress MaAeth at the 
Londoa, one of- 
scenes, it was 
modern dress 
She appeared in the Joten- 
w comedy, Onceln^^a 
f^tme (Queen's IPSfand 


Jy mto 

,, ^ gives 

about the date and 
release and if the 
caiudit co: 

Rbi n the lASteTivefT lot I SStoall School imder'Kate 
iner and the sale I 1^ minor parts 

in Robert Loraine's 1920 
production of Qyrano de 

on the line ot'a river an- 
gler It will give an indication of 
how long it has lived and how 
or rt has travelled. 

The gunman. lu BaU, was 
later sentenced to an 

foand a bnyer and the sale 
toteOed tSlWA. 

^ &tfat^ task a qiecial 
interest in Irish fiteratare a««i 
owns (he very rare font 
edition of W.B. Yeals^ fost 
book, Masada, A Dramatic 
Foem, of 1886. It sold for 
$36300 (esfottste $14300 to 
Sl8.000Xor £25303, to John 




m his . Pahniai, 
A^tte praisck ber 
cievenaess m wlmt wa; actn- 
oUy an unibrtimate pi r. 
Later, always prima ly a 
^ toe wei , as 

y MKbc^ on an Arts 
vuMuviu ixcpcnory Liomnanv Tf^ tOI^ ffl Sootlan Sid 
(1927) sS^a^SSJ 1^**;“**’.^ Alec Claes. 

Wolfit whom she met there, SoS^ ^ 

had a remarVahb 

tour she understudied 
Rta PlBtrick Cunpb^ as 
Paula Tanqueray and Magda: 

begmrt^ of 4, 

Mratal Health Act ' "**«»*<«« — * Tamn A * feeing nam fthr ana Mis Can 

The medaL named and in its 
original case, will be serfd with 

first edition of ne 
RoM, of 1904, insGribed by 

otofle by-iwodnct of the 
Ofrinks indostiy, cariwa 
ije, could help to save 
ends of tons of 

By Andrew Coghlau 

dnriiQ tranraL * * 

But sdentists at the Food 
Institute, BristoL 

t wDukl otherwise bo to ^ kaiea carbon 

answ to many of those 
problems because of its cool- 
i^,propertfes, its wide avaB- 
amlhy and hs 

The idea is to nse the 
pellss in moUle abattrirs. 
Hm, fium workers would 
slaughter the livestodt freeze 

^ ®ramirfe, in 

Dear Bwus. 
ond The Siher Be ‘ 

Sbe and Wolfit 

Qu^opher Rry’s prodt 

School Jbr ScealaL 

aucuon on Mardi 25. 

Yard said Cbn- 
stable Edmonds, aged 36. bad 
received three bravery awards. 

iwesent, the problenis of 
]i ^prodoction and trans- 
are immense, even 
^tively fertile comitries 
hjEenya which are able to 
f|.<t livestock. 
j,|tle are nsnally reared in 
^ grazii^ areas which 
l^iMrated by faimdreds sS 
l^i^frm die centre s of 
fjtoptioit die heavily poi^ 
erbau areas. 
nJniers are imaUe to 
foe cost of refir^erat- 

abattoirs are not new. But 
those enmloying conventional 
Before modera'refrteMn^ mertanical r^rigeration 
"drv ice” was in ****“* inefficiMit and 

*«» routnie use prohaidvely expensive. Not 

only can they inoease costs 
to the fanner by about 40 per 

toleration. Meat would then 
be removed from the carcass 
while stiD frefo and piA««fd 

*1. - _i die pellets in boa^ fiir 1 . , 

^mrat a nd transport it to franspoit to the central distri- 1 Appointments m 
cei^ of consamptMii. botion point in a Dormal iS™^r ™ 

Attranpts to nse mobSe reftigergtgH v niiiria ^ be says. I rOfCes 

The sdentists have yet 
folly to confirm die 
bet tests so for have revealed 
few problems. One wmiy was 
tiiat raidd cooling nemg foe 
pellets eoold the »n*>qt 
to tough^ 

**How cv e i, 


It is 

in (Lurope and America. 

The led bv Amlmr 

results so for have been verv spoibS^^TSS? *i»ccep^ in Sblydev5 

G^caknlatesdmtnseof 7*^ ** * 

pell^ carbon dtodde *® *»!«*«*»<» » 

. P- - J*ffrvy». 

*■ " 

■ W F 
and « 

' B7; A d 

k» Mrvloe'wtiii 
S .J H 8 McAnally. 
S' -8- J B jSSSS: 

J B I _ __ 

S; T J Varicar. 

JB J Cacr, PM ass D 
M0 la «■«» « u 


encomgmg, be says. 

cite ’SSiif 

even in foe Third World. 

That amtrasts with other 
r^igerants sod as liquid 


- — ..ww wni twnm, 

tiiey are then sfau^b- 

■ *2? present 

lebte diBicnlties in 
of feeding, weight ina^ , 
» and high' nHHtaihy 

conld halve the cost of a 
mobile refrigeratimi imlL 
whOe adding a cost benefit of 
3p per kflogramme of meat 
thfongh redDctioos hi evapth 
ratfve weight loss. 

••Insalated trucks 

commercial sr^ meat in 
the Third World," Gigiel 
argnes. Mhicii^ the meat 
^Hild be ooe way to Birfy 
that probleni. 


^iand D R I Bcnnca Lata RAPC. FVb 

PWential drawbMks over 

nitrogen whrefa are KHito^i to ..*•««*««» *™:ks would oo ninm i nari on a^ appear to 
indnstrialized coantrie? conto umig fe e be rnmn yL “Data so for 

GHad savs urban cmitre s to viflMwtv that microbial qnali- 

the site of the abomdr ty to acceidabie," he says. 


1 " 

r» ^ p A 
5 raanniore. 

I), or £12394, 

^928 a married Ufe^f ^ 

to Ginn 
Bnt even EnWah 'abhors 

provoke strong bidding. 

years, soon after her fine 

of The 

Hie was wfth'kiw^ 
tarn rqiertory compt 
Her daughter is the 
^nigaret Wolfit 


2SL!? 5 toT&wl Kenzie, CC CMG°A01*^' tuP° roturn to Canad^be 

Ev^ Waugh's a teadiog Canadim^mS dSi222^**®^ ^*** the^ 

S?^®***^ am The bonal lawyer, died in Van- ®* Toronto foi- 

Smkerkood^ couver on January 26:. a£ ■ **®coniiDg Profi 

of .1926, soH for $7,150 92. ““«y.-». aged of Uw m 1933. ta foel' 

(estn^ $2,000 to S23OOX Norman Arrfi.-h.t.i ^ ^ a delate to C 
?? admfr- MacRae MacKenzie was to^?**®**** conferences qi 

rt was for born and educated in NoJ? £jj.“nierous congresseslE 

away; Chri^fe^ recorded the Scotia. Before e ro baikin p on ^one relations. •+ 

as befy made by a distinguished raSS^b? -k?® Silk in ^2, sbs 
toanch of Jaidlne he joined the ranks rf the SSS?*"- Wmtipe 

bfr^ieso^ I Canadian infentrv in SS l2f®™®t*on Board of c£3a 

hiiW* ^*”*** y Chr istie^ j Rnrt World War. wiimxng ^ ^ waaoS 

S? .contemiwra ry I MM and bar withfocNora 

» Scoto Mghlandeis. 




f . 

1 1 

i '-t. 



total of £558,931 with 14 per 
cent left ansold. It was a 

hol!^ at Dal- InstiSte^ Pul 

housie _ University and at A&irs m fOAZ . 

He was msident . of 

tant sales of last antina, 
indicating * stiiwg market far 
Cheaper work. The 119 price 
was S353OO (estimate 
$20,000 ID $25,000), nr 
£24,788, for a 1965 Fkank 
Stella canvas of ~blne airi 
yellow sbfpcs, 2lia s^naivs, 



came' to this 


a post-graduate 
and wa 


., ^56 to the 
which he retired 

.< ■ '■ ■ ' ■ 



married with fori 




a was Sir -widow 


• eb'sg*^ 


•mw *-7>. 

B Bfa fc uff - 4>v--] 
kr -...'r-.r- 

Wl 'A -■.\ 

t 'ifK -^.v-.- 
9c^ . 

«■ Vj- 

*»« ■»'! J-t 




f.' j-.. 

m in 4::i V 
liNil’ Ji- * 

Wr' •;■?'•*«:-.• 


I H ii \ 3 Mf) 

isr ■■*••1.^ 

■ R-*.....i-.' 
ilF tr. «. ; . 

I -i -.'i,.- 

je '*. •- 

►ri. '.•• 


*«' '».•■. 
Sr:'-> 1 >.‘-. •••■■■ - 

■•■'• 'i 

wL V.-- 


p. :*■ -.■ •■ . 


'f-r.sfc.;'..'. ; 
V • >•.! 

V .*: ‘ 

iPlf'.«.-'4.'. ■' 

><* yr.:- . 
•?•:«■! l.\ 

^ ■ 

• IsBH" *S k'f 


•k. /•.-•. 

#ir' .•r * 

B***? ■>' 


f*/; ■•• 
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5*!^ -T' 
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n^' jw" 

1^ I?*.-.* 
«■, ..'!*• - •• 

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J?- ’■ 

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-Habitat alliance 
on the rocks over BHS 



Suggestions that Tra&lmr 
wp£ ^s. to take over 
MtHC, Britain s biggest fn- 
temational property oompa- 
wti^ heing discounted by 
M£PC A spokesman for the 
rampany said yesterday; “No 
OBcnssions have taken pfa«y 
Detween the two companies.” 

MBrC*g msma 

Mr Christopher 

Trafalgar is kkn to maifp. a 
big .acquisition;*, after fts 
abortive attempt to'take over 
P&O-in 1984. 

>n« IS in 

Big welcome 

The Stock Exdiange i m m ch 
of Wellcoffie. the 
pri'vate company flotation*yec 
at £250 Bullion, ha* bera up 
to^ 18 times oversubscribed 
with applications amoonting 
to' about £4J biSiott. Tte 
basis of anocation, to be 
announced today, is expected 
to mdude a b^t for aB 
applications np to 5,000 
shmes. Ibe issue is iMring. 
offered at 120p a share; but a 
substantia! premium is ex- 
pected when dealing starts on 

By Lawraice Lever 

The ailtance between Bur- 
ton Group and Uabitat- 
Mothercare, which 
underpinned Barton's hotly 
contested takeover of 
l^benhams, was showing 
si^ns of falling apsn last 

Mr Ralph Halpem, chair- 
man of Biirtoo Groiqt ruled 
out the possibility of Habitat- 
Moiheicue — wdiose dudr- 
mao is Sir Terence Conran — 
acqmrii^ 20 per cent of the 
equi^ in Debenhams under 
the terms of the mueb- 
publici^ option agreement 
Burton made with Habhat 
when laundting its bid for 

He also can serious doubts 
on Habitat taking up any 
floorspace at Ddirahams 
stores fdlowui^ Habitat'S 
mesger with ftitisb Home 

However, a Habhat direc- 
tor claimed that the company 
was keen oo securing some 
floorqiace in.Ddienhams and 
would be pressing Burton for 

Mr Halpern said yesterday 
that Habitat-Mothdcare bad 
forfeited the right to acquire 

^ Teienee Conran (lefO and IWph Haftiani: fatBwg ont 
over DdtenlimBs opCiMi ^reanott 

20 per cent of Ddrenhams' 
shaik under the lenns of the 
option agreement beause of 
w meraer. 

Mr Halpern exidained: 
“The option sdpnfa^ that 
while Habhat a^ Burton 
remained in their current 
state, Habhat could exercise 
iL But h also says that if 
Habhat-Motbercare were to 
change ownership in sudi a 
way ihu the company had 
less than 50 per cent of an 
enlarged group, then the 
exer ci se dr the option would 
be a matter tx Burton alone 
to decide.” 

Mr Hahrem said that as a 

result of the merger of 
Habitat-Mothercare and 
BHS, Habhat shareholders 
had only 45 per cent of 
StordiOttse Group — the sew 
quoted vehicle for the 
merged companies. 

He added that the Burton 
board would not be citing 
for the exerose of the option. 
'^If the option were 
excercised, Umt Burton 
would be considered to be a 
connect^ party anth Brhiab 
Home Stores, bodies su^ 
as the Office of Fair Trading, 
and this could prove restric- 
tive to Burum's future acqni- 
shicHi plans,” he said. 

Of the plans for Habitat to 
take up to 20 per cent of the 
floor^ace at Debenhams* 
stores and provide design 
services, Mr Halpem said 
both had been covered in a 
side letter which was not 
legally binding. He was not 
particularly keen to become 
tnvrrived in releasing 20 per 
cent of Debenhams 

“Whhoul knowing what 
fortisb Home Sums is plan- 
ning to do, there is no way 
that I would allow the 
floorspace to go. If any 
agreement is reached, it 
certainly would not be on the 
basis that they could put in 
anything tl^ wanted,” Mr 
Hilpero said. 

The design -side of the deal 
with Habitat, which at the 
time of the bid for 
Debenhams took the form of 
the much vaunted galleria 
concept, would also require 
further consideration. Mr 
Halpem said: “We would 
welcome Sir Terence's help, 
in terms of desgn, but again 
we would want to arrange tlte 
deal so as to be abserfut^ 
clear what would be happen- 
irtg with SMS's stores.” 

Cabinet to 
test Budget 

Manx battle 

Chble & gl^riess is challeng- 
ing British 'Telecom for the 
feanchise to ron the telecom- 
munications netwMk in die 
Isle of Man. The ivefinred' 
franchisee is to be namwi 
today by the land's autbori-r 
ties alihou^ a dedsum is nod 
expected to be nntili 

Febniary 18 by the Tynwald, 
the Ide of pariMnneht- 

Bill fears 

Concern is grorring that the 
Eurobond market could be 
driven from London by 
provisioiis in the Financial 
. Ser^. BiU. ’rrhere fa a real 
fc^.-tbat' the: newl isabe 
m&dfet win go to Lnxem- 
bolug”, said Mr Ian Steers, 
chdnnan id* the proposed 
Imefjiational Securities Regn- 
fato^ Organization. 

Award for ICI: 

The Accoumam A Stock] 
Exchange Annual Award ftw j 
the best set of report 
accounts for the year endmg 
in March, 1985 jaiodu^ by 
large companies has been 
won by 10. 


TOCMY: hiterims - Access 
Sat^ta International, C H 
Bailey, Press Tods. Rnale - 
George Ew, The Manchester 
Canal Company. TO- 
MORROW: Interims 
Amstrad Consumer Electron- 
ics, Fletcher Challenge, 
Genbe) Inv est ment s . Maia 
nese Bronze HokSngs, O 
Price, StonehiB HdcBngs, Unit- 
ed Padrag^ Hnsis — Aga. 
Burmatex, o -J Security 
Alarms, Vantage Securities. 
WEBNESDAY: Interims 
Newmarket Co (qtr) Finals - 
Copenhagen Handelsbank, 
General ConsoBdated invest- 
ment Trast. Griqualand 
Expipratn and Finance Co, 
Reutks, The Scofash Mneri- 
can Ihvesfment Co, Securicor 
Group. Security Services. 
THURSDAY: Intorims - 
Abingworth. Ebik, Mid 
International investment Trust, 
Trertt Holdings. RMto - 
Krmid Oukmst Robert H 
Lovue, Tnlxjne Investment 
Tnist, Trust of Property 
Shares. Yeoman Investment 
Trust FROAY: We^ — 
Arid industries. Ewart New 
Northefn. Memoon internation- 
al HokSngs. Second Afflance 
Trust rtials — Glasgow 
Stockholders Trust Vantona 

Carrespondent ' 

Amid ' modntmg backbench 
dispute over the 
Government's Burfaet strate- 
gy, the Chanodlorfa expected 
to be sharply questioned by 
mi n iw ir r whoi be prmeiits 
his options at the traditional 
Cabinet preview, probably on 

The critical issue is wheth- 
er the Chanceflor.should stidc 
'to his £7J billion pnblished 
taigBt for next year's public 
borrowing, deqx^ Mi% oil 
revenues, and ebneero tl^ 
he nii^t be planning to raise 
petrol tax to recoup lort 
Nor^ Sea inoome. 

There fa also dfsagreemeni 
as to iriieiber the limited 
scope he now has for Budget 
giveaways shdnkt be oonpe^ 
tnu^'on cuts in'i£e otSSc 
rale of tBX,7on increases in 
baric tax thfcshokfa, or on 
extra spendiiig oin employ- 
ment measures and putdic 

Support . for tbe 
Qnncellot's view that tax 
cuts are the best w^ to 
promote emjrfoyment .and 
growth has b^ undennined 
^ the most reoem unem- 
ftoyment figures, drawing an 
unexpected further rise. 

Aithou^ there fa some 
badebenefa pres sure for tbe 
Chancellor to raise bis bor- 
rowing limits above * £7.5 
tallion, he is expected to hold 
to dus figure for fear of 
upsettitig the fina"™! mar- 
kets. abea^ distmbed by 
weak oil prices and uncer- 
tainties about British mone- 

is likely to be more 
dispute about the 
Chancellor’s use of his scope 
for tax cuts, widely thou^t 
to have been reduced to £1 
billion — £1.5 billion if he 
sticks to his bmnnring fimits. 
This would enable him to cut 
the rate pf income tax by 
only Ip — not thought to be 
politicly attractive. 

Coats on verge of 
Vantona merger 

^ Patieaoe Wbeafionrii 

Vantona Viydla fa dose to 
ureemg merger terms with 
Cefats Batons, effectively 
Cutting out Da^n Interna- 
tional which had agreed its 
own £900 million deal 

Yesterday Vantrata and hs 
advisers, NJIl Rothschild, 
were completing the details 
of a paclfaer vdridi would 
enable Coats' chief exeentive, 

Mr James McAdam, to re- 
verse his rBcommeiidaiioa of 
the Daws(» bid and tell 
shareholders that be had been 
offered more favourable 

Vantona and Coats tmerii- 
er would be a significant 
force in the iniematicml 
textile market, but Vanlona’s 
chief execuiTve, Mr David 
Alliance, will not talre part in 
contested, bids. Last year he 
sed.the Cbyby merging 
wim 'Mr Harry EHairagly's 
Nottingham Marwipyturing. 
a deal wbidi fa - already 

proving highly benefidaL Mr 
Jacob Rothsdhild acted as 
mtennedn^ in that arrange- 
meot and it fa thought that he 
may now have b^t up a 

small stake in Coats Batons. 

The deal b et wee n Qiats 
and Daws(» has cansed some 
analysts to question the effect 
h would have on Dawson's 
earnii^ and the company's 
share price has slippped from 
a 228p peak to 208p. Tbe 
Coats jxice, meanwhile, 
risen further on hopes that a 
counter-bidder enter 

.the ring. On Friday it reached 
238p — tbe l^wiraa tad fa 
worth only 231p. 

Coats, the world's leading 
company in the yams and 
thre^ business, has many 
attractions for Vantona, and 
would 9 ve H the substantial 
overseas presence it wants. 

Its fashion businesses ~ 
Ja^er. Country Cbsuals and 
the recently acquired Jean 
Muu; couture bouse, would 
fit :iieai|y with Vantona's 
clddui^' sidfe.' •“' ' 

'Dawson, which owns the 
Prin^ label and recently 
bou^t the Welsh railway 
station ^lich boasts tbe 
longest place-name in the 
country, fa a less obvious 
■partner for Coats. 

£3.5bn Co-op merger 
negotiations collapse 

By Oar lodnstrial Staff 

Plans for a £3.5 tallion 
meiger of the Co-op’s two 
Inggert oiganizations have 
foundered. Talks between the 
two Manduster-bosed 
nirations colh^sed 
n^otiatons fasting nearly 
fow yeais. 

The two rides Co- 
operative Retail Services, the 
Co-op's Inggest retailer with 
annnal salCS Of abOUt £1 
billion; and the Co-operative 
Y^ole^e Society, tradition- 
ally the movemeot's biiy^ 
manufacturing and services 
arm with an annual turnover 
ofabout £2.5 billion — blame 
consixtutioiiri problems aris- 
ii^ fiom comiriex links be- 

tween oiganizations within 
the movement 

A constitutional formula 
fiir tbe merger could not be 
found and tire CRS board 
dedded that formal restruc- 
turing negotiations should 

. The CWS board says it has 
accepted the dedsion “with 
regret” but it stifl wants 
doser links, particulariy on 
procurement for OIS 


In addition to its tradition- 
al role, the has also 
beetle a leading retailer in 
Scotland and, more recently, 
in the South-east 

Future of 
theme park 
in balance 

By Derek Harris 


After a 10-month search 
for new backing, the future of 
Britain's biggest theme 
prcgect the £367 million 
Wonderworid complex at 
Corby, Northamptonshire, fa 

hanging {q the halanr^ 

Negotiations with several 
pro sp ective backers have . 

raised the best hope since last 
spring that the first phase of 
the theme park project in- 
volving ^nding of £143 
n^on will go ahead. Unless 
a deal on fiesh backing is 
made soon, the whole scheme 
could founder, however. 

The project first ran into 
financial difficulties last April 
when a European bank, 
which had undertaken to put 
toget^ tbe first-phase fi- 
naadnfc pulled out — al- 
thougfa this was said to be 
because of the hank's own 

Tbe appruntroent of a new 
lead bank appears to binge 
on a deal with a new baeJar 
or backers. Group Five, the 
Wonderworid dev^oper, last 
year bad received a cool 
reception in the City over its 
proqiects of getting such a 
vast project off the ground. 

The group was seen as 
lacidog wide industrial ex- 
pOTCDce. Tbe key men be- 
hind tbe project are Mr lain 
QuickC and Mr Gerry Bap- 
tist, both former advertisiDg 

In the talks sow going on. 
there aj^iear to be several 
possibilities, induding a take- 
over of the developer. A 
single big company may 
move in IN' it could be 
several possibly on a consor- 
tium ba^ 

Lord Eden, chairman for 
the Wonderworid develop- 
meni, said: ”We are in the 
concluding stages of discus- 
sions wrtb more than one 
prospective backer. I am 
optimistic that these will be 
concluded very shortly. 

Executive Editor Kenneth Fleet 


What comes after the 
wild currency swings? 



Like M JourdaiD, who spoke prose 
without knowing it, we are 
experiencing a revolution in the 
International monetary system al- 
most unawares. The pendulum that 
swung away from ^ed exchange 
rates at the beginning of the 1970s is 
swin^x^ beck, with a speed that 
maktt it ur;{pnt to start asking where 
the system is likely to end up. The 
international monetary conference 
now urged by President Re^an may 
prove as si^iificant as tbe Bretton 
Woods talks that set up the postwar 
system of ri^d exchai^ rates; but it 
sure as hell is not ^ing to propose 
an exact repeat of that system. 

There is a critical difference 
between today's move towards fixity 
in exchange rates and the start of the 
floating era. That revolution was led 
by ac^mics, who for years had 
almost unanimously been telling 
governments they were foofa to 
sacrifice their economies for the 
sake of unsustainable exchange 
rates. This time, the move has in 
fact been led by tbe policy-makers, 
perha^ because so many remained 
reluctant floaters at heart. 

This is certainly true of France, 
which has for years been demanding 
the “new Bretton Woods” now 
favoured by the American Presi- 
dent It is much less true of West 
Germany, where there was strong 
support for the move to floating. 

ITie Japanese Government cared 
little whether rates were free or 
fixed, since a domestic financial 
system built around low interest 
rates allowed the yen to remain 
undervalued and Japanese exports 
to do nicely, thank you. But the 
Americans are no longer prepared to 
put up with a super-cheap yen, 
obliging the Japanese to do all the 
things they most dislike (such as 
raising interest rates for a week or 
two, and opening their financial 
markets a crack) m order to boc^ 
the yen “naturally”. 

Which leaves, among the “big 
five”, only the two economies once 
loudest in their enthusiasm for fiee- 
market exchange rates. Even in 
Britain and America, floating rates 
have always been more popular 
when currencies were rising than 
when they were falling — an 
asymmetry^ which explains why 
politicians never really learned to 
love floating. The very language of 
daily currency reports reinforces this 
prejudice: tbe dollar “has a good 
day” when it goes, up, a change 
which necessarily means some other 
Government's currency “has a bad 
day”. What changed in tbe 1980s is 
that first tbe British and now — 
much more significantly — tbe 
American Governments became un- 
easy while their currencies were 

Britain's conversion to exchange- 
rate management was veiled in the 
arcane language of monet^ policy. 
Prudent Reagan put things with 
greater simnlicitv. “We must never 
again permit wild currency swings 
to cripple our farmers and other 

It is a far cry fiom the days, not 
so long ago, when all the President's 
men used to bridle with offence at 
the suggestion that the dollar was 
overvalued, and it is our chief clue 
to the shape of reform. This, it 
seems, is to guard against misalign- 
ments: the way in which currencies 
have not only overshot what would 
seem to be their equilibrium rate, 
but have remained stuck in the 

“wrong” position for long enough tc 
do harm. That, indeed, is the feature 
of the present system against which 
the “Group of Five” govemraenh 
launched their assault at thei> 
momentous meeting last September 
But it is a quite different featun 
of the present system that attract 
most general criticism. Indus 
trialists, on the whole, believe that i 
a currency remains too high or toi 
low the fault lies not with th' 
markets but with some aspect c 
government policy. As they see ii 
specific fault of the system is t> 
make exchange rates impossibl 


■air has 
. for the 
n, near 

The old definition of a “dfa 
orderly market” was one in whicl 
exchange rates moved more than ; 
per cent in a single day. Suq 
markets are now the rule rather tha 
the exception. It may be debatab* 
how much damage this does P 
world trade; but it is certain! 
unpopular, and fairly certainly pu' 
upwaid pressure on interest rate. 

Now there have been efforts J 
notably within tbe European Mon. 
ta^ System — to deal with precisd 
this unwelcome feature of floatii 
rates. But no government present* 
supposes the world's three mti 
important exchange rates (betwel 
dollar, mark and yen) can I 
managed with that degree “ 
precision. What we are seeis 
develop, therefore, is a set of wil 
“target zones” for the princii:? 
dollar exchange rates. I 

This was loudly denied by 
participants in September's “Grof 
of Five” meeting Their actic^ 
speak louder than tfieir ilietoric. T, 
dollar was agreed to be too high I 
September, brought down rougl^ 
10 per cent in four months, andl 
January agreed to be tolerall 
placed for the moment If the phno 
“target zone” is imacceptabie,.? 
tast^l euphemism had better ‘I 
swiftly devised. I* 

The phrase is resisted pa(! 
because it has only recently br' 
rejected by the economic suf° 
powers which dominated an inu 
national working party on •] 
exchange rate set up ali 

persistent French nagging And h) 
lies tbe second, rather disturft^ 
clue. Reform is not taking p^ 
through the channels provideo 
the International Monetary Fuff 
the institution created at Bre^ 
Woods to oversee the fixed || 
change-rate system; it is b^, 
patched together in superpo^ 
deals. The IMF, admittedly,!? 
standing by but there fa a 
difference between managd? 
responsibility (such as it had 
Bretton Woods) and the role of^, 
expert think-tank to which it iS? 
danger of being relegated. i'" 
For Britain, that would bgj 
decidedly mixed blessing ,, 
United Kingdom is — just -f? 
member of the elite, the Grouff 
Five that has been making 
runnii^ it is also a member o^’ 
summit club of seven nations e» 
will take up President Reag<» 
ideas. But sterling is no longer 
of the world's three most impo^g 
currenejies. If reform is togS 
handled by their owners outsidog 
institutional setup created to se^< 
play, there is no particular rea.; 
why our interests should be?! 
garded. _ , “ 

Sarah Hogg » 

an boor 
lit down 
‘D cars 
ay high 

It cage 
*0 was 
■pter on 

le cable 
e cabin. 
I across 
.ii was 
r on a 
sr to a 
* a risky 
g wind, 
vas de- 
: wbiefa 
cue he- 

•ont 50 
by heli- 
d cable 
t after 
ire than 
No one 

Oman nugg %r\ 

Economics CorresponT^ ^ 

Shfake-up in the bottle industry 

The £23 billion battle for 
Distillefs is likely to act as a 
catalyst for a strai^ic -shake- 
up in the bde^uered 
bottle^ making industry. 

Confidential talks have 
been taidag i^aoe with tlra 
aim of producing an ambi- 
lious four-way ■ meiger. the 
result of which would be a 
giuBB bottle group capalde of 
taififig on tbe formidaNe 

European competition. 

Neither Argyll Group nor 
Guinness, the suitois for 
Distillers, are believed to be 
keen to become involved in 
the bottle buriness. 

■ Distineis, and Owens-Dli- 
nofa of the USnjointly own 
United CHas^ which makes a 
quarter of Britain's bottles. 
Guinneu owns Canning 
Town Glass, which has 8 per 

cent of the market That 
would give Guinness-Distill- 
ers a third of the bottle 
business to set alongside its 
combined 41 per cent of 
Biitidi wdifaky sales. 

Rockware would like 
to be die hub of a powerful 
group vfaich would include 
UG, fining Town and 
Redfearn National Glas 

Yarrow ‘undervalued’ 

Yarrow has issued a spirit- 
ed final defence tbe £20 
millioD takeover bid fiom 
Weir Group, At today’s opm 
ing prices, the Weir offer fa 
worth 488p against the Yar- 
row share price of S55p. 
Yarrow’s chairman. Mr Ted- 
dy Boyd, claims that this 
“grossly luidervaJues” his 

The bid includes a cash 

from tbe compenralion Yar- 
row has already received for 
nationalization of its 
shipyards-Yarrow says that it 
will also make a cash payout 
lo shareholders. 

• Yarrow contests Weir’s 
claim that its offer represents 
a 93 per cent increase in 
income lo Yarrow sharehold- 

'Cheaper petrol could 
replace tax cuts' 

Tbe shonU let 

lower petrti prices 

place of tax cats, aocordnig to 
tlie stockhsoker Snnou .« 
Coates. In te 

BOBDC poWi^ J: 

day, the broker says fliat tM 

ChaBCtUor'S scope .for ta 

DO aore than 

cats IS BOW „ — 

£<00 maiida to £1 hiim 
compared with a ptenaed £35 
hillioa a year ago. 

The ChaaceDor hM 

main options to giw 

S«a for to* «£ 

& Coates says. ™ 
to aHflw fee P***ic 

first is 

sector bortOWtoB-OT^SS^ 
2®2r above the £75 bBiMO 

in present ^ 

The second ffjg » ^ 
tasTtose excise onM 

m the cod make moce sense 
aimpb to allow petrol prices 
to dediae, and for diis to teke 
the place of facome tax arts 
this year.” . 

• The oA price faD ; wiD 
tiaiiiite aboat a qnarter of 
fee income badt to the 
Western indastriaBzed na- 
tions fliat Opec leodvedfaoai 
tbe two ofl price oil price 
hikes of ' 1977-74 and 1979- 
80 , aceoidK to flie stoddao- 
ker Rowe & Pitama. 

• Biflain*B ind ep ende n t oil 
companies, oeMrf to tho 
past 20 years by fte dhwn^ 
fry of North Sea oa^ooold^ 
tlie first casnaifies of^™« 
HDcoiatoties to the world ou 
DBiket aocorffing to a teadiK 
oB todnstry analysL w 
Martin Lovegrare of stock- 
brokers James. Ca pd. s ai d : 

*ilie people 'w9ra ere gnng to 
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Wich elm apBTMl o* die Superviwry Board, (he Board of ManageT~ 

Conmerabai* Ainmncesebsctiah itne -Companv') has rneivcd to uwease d* 
ol inc CeoMBit by DM 150.000000 frmn DH 987.S74.2S0 



inc CoBtpanr by DM I50.< 

J.D37.574.250. The iw.. bearer shares ef DM. SO nenwiai have been underwnn 
pnee of DM 300 pet* diare by a banking imw mi w ipi wineh n rt f enng. at the J 

fi) Shares of DM M8.34JJ350 nominal CO shareholders of the Company on (17 7 

pf 3 new iharet for Mry IS evmng shares held m the Company; and '3 
Shares of DM 27.)2S.4S0 nommal to holders ol warrants Bsued n eon^ , 
•with (i) die 3^ DM Optional Boto Loan 1978 fei ^ 7% USS 0^nn63 
Loan 1983. both of CommerWanl International 5A. and im eta 9* 1 
Opuoial Bond Loan I9S4 of the Compaiy. on the bsa of 2 new shares 
lotd number of wjjijiick held wtedi pm i r^he to subso ib e lor IS i ' 

SO nominal m the Company; 

Hie new iliaras. wheh rmilr for ibvidcnd n from la 
oAered on the terms of the Compaoy 1 
Coinpanysannounceiiienc with an E^bshtmisbuon ^ 
the efhees el the Lendoo Subaenpoon 4 ^ck. 5G VVarbuif ft Co. Ltd. 4 g 

Apphodon for adnusuon of the new shares CO the Oflieial Lot wd be madS 3 
CeuncA ^The Sied> Eudwite. LondorL at the same time as the new shares all 
on the Siodc Euhanges in Germany; whoh IS enpoaed to ecnrei Hay 1986 


HoMcR of ekbcing bearer shares whidi are represented by London ^ 
CenSemas. rnajr request 5C. VVbrbur^ ft Co Led. » Depowcary; to e«errg 


istiami 1 

for ibvidcnd as from la ianuan 1966 au 
7 sannouncefflcnc dated Jatiiury 1966 Copif 
nebsh transbuon thereof are available on rel 1 

Ribicrwmn ivtits atadie^i to the shares and nsue fresh ecrtifKatBi n iespen7 ^ 
OiarH subicriMd. ' ~ ' 

. on paynim ol lOp per Ccrohcaie 

In dr ahsenu of such mqiiesL the Deposurv w4i Atposc of the uibiEa 
nehts atoching to die depooied diarcs and wil tbonbuic ik net proc ^7 3 
holders of the Ceinfloces m proiionic 4 i to iher hoUewi 3 4 

I proponic 4 i to dier hoUmgi 

Shaioheldciv and warranshoMers 41 ita Unoed Kingdom wishing to eaeiQS 

subscrmcien rWits mm lo^ the IoDowm at the office of the London Suh-T.i 
Agent detaiiecrbtk 

Aunt do 

below during the sebscnpCion period from jrd Fcbni^ 198652 

1986 mdusve beoween iO.OQ Lia and 3 JO p.m..- 

Lendon Oepeot CcMificaCes Igr marfaiy — Squme No. 8 
ftearer Share Certrfieates — Coupon No 4S 

warrants ei napea of. 

3i% DM. Opborai Bond Loan 1978 
7% US$ Optional Bond Low 1983 
B9s DM Opnonal Bend Lean I9S4 

— RecerptA 

— Reeew a 

— Receipt A 


The above doc um cn B shoiM be debvornd to eta London Sub su a e mn 

SG VWrbufgS Co. Ud 
Bond Daparmem, 

33 King WUtam Sma. 

London EC4R 9AS 

where lodgeflient forms are obcamafalc. 

hymencs must be made in fuH on appfteatjon Temporary Aeeapu will B 1 
SuhKTbers wMmg to nalie parmcm n Sterling should agree the apphe C 
of eadwfa woh the Leodon Subscnpuofi Agent. It 

■awr date when the nc* LonOai^^ 
'* " —dunged lor Tewper ai y 

Subse(«en wB ba advwd H 
CeridaeMt'Share Cmtdteaees are available to be 

Khh February: 1986 

SG WMirgftCo Ltd * 
London Siibxrgsien Agent aed D 



•ts’ • 


r» :■ 

IC . 



the 3 
it ail 
and t 
if 1 • 

S imu 
5 or 
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tie s 
1 . 0 ( 
le : 





B i 

— c 


_ fi 

% The gigantic brands in 
I the ^urc’ chocolate market 


t had, without exception, ori- 
% gins dating back to before the 
I Second World War. Cadbur^s 
I Daily Milk was launched in 
I 1905 and has sold prodigious- 
3 ly ever since. Some twenty i 
® years later Cadbury launched | 

I Flake, which was discovered i 
: as a ly-product of manufac- 
\ turingmilkchocolate. 

; These two products set j 
i the pace in the market for \ 

\ eighty years. There have been \ 

\ many attempts to launch a I 
! product to stand alongside : 

CDM and Flake. None sue- [ 
ceeded until the late 1970’s | 
when Cadbury started work I 
on a project code named E46. I 

This is the story of P.46, < 


a remarkable management s 

success: | 


Mount Everest. | 


It's widely acknowledged i. 
that the Mount Everest of choc- I 


olate product development is to % 
invent a bar which is new and i 
different yet still comprised | 
solely of pure chocolate. i 

Such an achievement is rare = 
indeed. Flake, which is now | 
legend, was something of an 
accident; the crumblv extrusions % 

^ to 

: were a by-product of man- 
ufacturingmilk chocolate. 

In fact, in the last twenty 
years, only five new brands have | 
achieved lasting success in the I 
intensely competitive confec- | 

; tionery market. I 

The opportunity was there h 
and it was decided that Cadbury, | 
the first name in chocolate, was | 
going to be the company to real- § 

, ise that opportunity. ? 

Enter P.46. I 


It all started with a secret | 
company R&D project in the i 
mid-Seventies. It wafe found that i 
the latest technology applied to I 
chocolate manufacturing could i And, of course, it’s the ideal 

I g; 

confer a different texture and | stage in a product’s develop- 

new eating characteristics on i ment for the agency to become 

the classic milk chocolate pro- s involved, 

duct. I The sheer professionalism 

1 The formula was refined and | of Cadbury’s management team 

■given the codename R46. When | greatly assisted us in developing 
- you realise that this product has i what turned out to be a text book 
'now achieved an RSP value of | advertising solution.” 

^no less than £70 million you’ll = The‘Whisp 

realise why the whole project | ering Duos’ cam 
■‘was shrouded in secrecy. I paign, a wittily 

All the pre-launch research E simple device, 
jsuggested that the product was | was made ready 
ja winner. However, as years of | for the Tyne Tees test 
{bitter experience have taught i market launch in September 1981. 

Nothing new 
under the sun. 

This was the attitude of 
most consumers to chocolate 
products. They , simply didn’t 
believe you could produce any- 
thing new. Reversing this belief, 
was the problem facing the 
Young and Rubicam advertising 
agency when Cadbury brought 
them the product, now named 
*Wispa’, in 1980. 

The Account Director, Clive 
Holland, who worked on the 
launch recalls “We couldn’t have 
been more clearly briefed. 

television advertising had to be 
stopped after just three weeks 
because the limited capacity 
pilot plant at BournAdlle couldn’t 
cope with the demand, 

Eight weeks after the 
launch, five weeks after the end 
of advertising, the product was 
on allocation. Strange reports 
of black market trading and 
even a 4p price premium began 
to filter back. 

Weirdest of all was . the 
serious fist fight which broke 
out over the last two cases at a 
major cash and carry outlet. 


Pure chocolate. 

Pure good fortune. 

Pure management skill. 

imany manufacturers in this 
Vnarket, having a product that 
jthe public likes is not always 
fenough. The complete market- 
ing package is just as critical. 

Fist fights* 

It is not an overstatement 
to say that the Geordies went 
mad for Cadbury’s ‘Wispa’ The 

Withdrawal and 

It was obvious to Cadbury 
management that here at last 
was the long awaited ‘break- 
through’ chocolate bar. So what 
did they do? They withdrew it. 

Then, false 
rumours of 
being unable 
to produce 
the product 
consistently and 
profitably spread, which - 
confused the oppbsition. 

Next, a massive £12 million 
was budgeted for plant invest- 
ment. A large area of the factory 
was secretly cleared and the 
relevant components of a large 
axid as yet, unproven plant were 



e I obtained. A high-tech plant, eon- ^ | 
s I trolled by 24 microprocessors, | 

Y I was then built from scratch - all g 
t I inside twenty months- 

I At the same time, the staff ’ i 
9 I selected and trained and | 
i I new working practices adopted, | 
s i in order to ensure a competitive g 
s ^ cost structure. S 

i I The advertising and media | 
r i plan was finalised and the Com-- 1 
I pany prepared itself for the | 
9 I launch that would make market- | 
9 2 ing history. | 

^ i Marketing history. . ■ > 

5 ' ■ . - • * 

I On Monday October 24th i 

I 1983, the product was | 

g launched in Tyne-Tees. C^bury | 

I could now spend heavily on - | 

I advertising with complete con- 7! 

I fidence, and spend they did, at .a | 

I national equivalent of £6 miliioii -. i 

i The launch comprised of lO-- * 

i second teaser commercials fol- ^ I 
* • • • * 
n lowed by three 40 second Ty.; | 

k commercials and a massive 5 

s poster campaign. In a quite | 

I unprecedented blitz launch,*' I 

I 90% distribution was achieved | 

i in just one weekend - a feat 1 

i normally requiring 4-6 weeks. i 

I In just two days a major | 

i department store in Newcastle I 

sold no less than 36,000 bars. 5 

With a start like that there | 

was no looking back. > 

Success where others I 
■ s settle for survival. ! 

I Cadbury’s ‘Wispa’ is now the | 

I third largest brand in the total | 
i confectionefy ma rket The multi- = 
i pack is now the third biggest | 

I brand in grocery and multiple z 
> outlets. j 

§ Customers, who were so | 

i closely involved in the launch of I 
I the brand, have rated it as one 6f'^ 3 
I the greatest ever new products. | 

I Eleven weeks after launch, | ' 
I spontaneous awareness of the i 
z brand among consumers | 

I reached 73%, and trial now i 
I exceeds 80%. 

I Whichever way you look at | 

I it, Cadbury’s ‘Wispa’ is a superb I 
I technical and marketing accom- | 

0 plishment unique in a fiercely g 

1 competitive market. f 

“4 ' — 

I The Cadbury management s 

I team feel justifiably pleased' | 

I with the results. Cadbury Man-i 5 

I aging Director Neville Bain says i 
I “Whereas a product like ‘Flake’ | 

I came to us by accident, the whole; I 

i team feels extremely proud of ^ 

I being able to claim an even great- I 
I er success with ‘Wispa’, a new I 
I brand developed by innovative I 

I and resourceful management.” | 

I Sdm&mes \ 

i management i 




J ' 

■v';\ v 

'A i 



V; f ■ 

i ( y>3J f i> fiS/> I 

* ^*11 1 T I MES 



Capitalization and week’s change 

(Current markei price mnliiplied by ihe nimUjcr of shares in issue for ihe stock quoted) 

ACCOUNT DAYS: Dcatings b^n today. Dealings end Feb 21. § Contango Day. Feb 24. Setliement Day. March 3- 

I Fonwd baTgairw are permitted on two previous days 

O TIMS Nfwspapm LuiM 


£ 2,000 

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Compare the words of the Argyll Group of Companies with those of Guinness PLC 
on their respective commitment to Scotch whisky. 

Argyll: “In March 1985 the Loch Lompnd Distillery, together with certain Scotch 
whisky stocks, were sold to Inver House Distillers Ltd for a total consideration of £6.9 

million. The sale reflected a policy decision to reduce investment in Scotch whisky 
production.” ( Source : Argyll Annual Report, August 1985.) 

Ernest Saunders, Chief Executive of Guinness: “Scotland is the home of whisky and 

we must do everything in our power to ensure that the life blood of this vital export 
industry is not damaged.” (Source: Guinness 'm^.'nwrr-'oo tvt ^ 

Press Release, February 4rh 1986.) C^LJ UN JN U/Oo Jr JLv-x 

Guinness and Distillers. A stroke of genius. 

Thi«aJverri»enienr i> published hv .Morgjn Grenhill 6s. CuLiniired jndThu Bnnsh Linen B.»nkLimired on heh.ilfiii'Ouinnes>rLC. The Directors. c«fCuinnes> PLC aa* the ptfTSonMes|xin!.ibltf h>r the inlom«rion Contained m this .iJvrrrismient T»> rl -be f i 

|h.ivingr.\ken.illre.ssAsis.sblevartf to ensure that sisch is the cjseJ the mlgmucMn contained in thisadvernKra^nt is tn««osvbtKe with the tict>,TlwDlnn:tOTsv*t'Guinnsf<fs PLC. Kce 7 « • 


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'll* '• 

• QUESTEL: For the year 
to OcL 31, 198S, a dividend of 
Z2p is being paid on April 7 — 
this is ]0 per cent more than 
indicated at the time of 
flouiiion. Turnover oKHie than 
doubled to £2.99 miUion (£1,22 
million]. Pretax pTX>6t jumped 
10 il.09 million (£290,000). 
Earnings per share were ISp 

ERIES: The company, with its 

snbsidiaiiy, Wbynol Wine 
Warehouses, . ha .0 bought 
Quetlwyn Robens Wine .Mer- 
chants and CSieter Wine Ware* 
houses, bdib based in Cbester. 
The company has bought about 
4,0(X) security systems in two 
sqpairatt: agreements with Atlas 
Alarms a subsidiary of 

Barbinh Holdings, for 
£105,000. These systems are aO 
locat^ in the West Yorkshire 

GROUP: In his annual statO' 
menu the acting ebainnan, Mr 
Jack Lyoc^ says that the futum 
looks brigbL Sales in first 
quarter were dttremely good, 
both at home and abroad and 
mairket condnions are improv- 

• PLM: A dividend of S.8 
Swedish krona (5.4) is being 
paid for 1985; -Net safes 
reached 3.608.1 mUlion krona 

(3.368, million krona). Pretax 
. eamib^ 37.1 million (M9.3 

GOLD: For the year to July 31, 
1985, compared whh the pre- 
vious seven months period, a 
diiridend of l,25p (1.2Sp) is 
bein^ paid. Turnover £1.61 
million (£1.22 mfllion). Group 
loss before lax £353.000 (loss 
£8,000). Loss per stock unit 
26.66p (0.73p eamines). 

» iMi STRBFT WWPW. JCAM ^?^_lATra TH^ laO^A^^DM 



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ISSUE OF £1 ,200.000,000 

13 per cent TREASURY LOAN, 



DeposiiMthxndar £20£l0peroent 

On Monday. 7th April 1986 E2a00pereent 

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row loan a m IlefS FinSdi eAiin a ^ 

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The Laanwifl be repaid ttpMDD iSih April 1993. 

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hx been oade befere ibe due dne, u vtoa cxe they maa be ameadcieiribr renamon 
an boa- dm I9ih May 1982 

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ISSUE OF £1 ,200,000.000 

10 per cent TREASURY LOAN, 



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Bank’s monetary 
lightning flash 
stuns the market 

.A curious cloud of irony and 
unknowing descended on the 
London gilts mariurt Iasi 
Tuesday aRemoon at 2.31. 
Out came the banking Janu- 
ary* money supply figures, 
back sprinted the messengeis 
to ihcir offices, and up went 
the gilts markcL 

The figures, which showed 
just a *^'4 per cent nsc in 
broad moncy.tumcd the 
markei. Gills pushed ahead 
rapidly on Wednesday and 
Thursday, sterling recovered 
lo near-respeciable levels, 
and laic fca,R subsided, for 
the time being at least. By 
ihc end of ihe week, ihe 
Government Broker judged 
sentiment sufficienily 
strong 10 absorb yet another 
burst of funding, this lime in 
the mediums. 

But hang on a tick! Has 
not the Cliancelior actually 
given monetary targeting the 
official thumbs-down, and 
suspended £M3 until the 
spring? The deeply ironic 
spectacle of a Chancellor 
finding rdicffiDm an unwel- 
come base rate rise through 
a monetary dial which bare- 
ly exists gave the monetar- 
ists some fleeting satisfaction 
last week. Arguably, it also 
suggested that an inverse 
exists lo Goodhan's Law — 
the numbers come right, 
provided no-one pays any 
attention to them. 

The unknowing bit how- 
ever, relates to the figures 
themselves. The entire 
Square Mile had decided 
that bank lending, for exam- 
ple. would be massive, 
guided to some extent by the 
January 1985 

experience.when a tiny 
PSBR of £0.3 billion reflect- 
ed bank lending of £2 
billion. A year ago. net debt 
sales were £1 billion. 

But the figures, when they 
were published, showed an 
outturn almost symmetrical- 
ly different from 
expectations.The gross 
PSBR was contractionary by 
£300 million, of^is were 
positive by £1(X} million, 
and bank lending totalled 
Just £400 million. Tempo- 
rary eclipse of the analysts! 

Subsequent invesiipiioos 
have established that part of 
the shortfall in projected 
bank lending stemmed from 
a countervailing build-up in 
certificates of tax deposit by 
companies who used this 
form of paper to. discharge 
part of their corporation tax 
liabilities. The knotty argu- 
meni aBoui the' seasbnal 
adjustment has also been, 
partly resolved. The figure 
used to adjust bank lending 
rose this year from £990 
million to £1.130 million, 
and virtually all this amount 
was absorbed by the cleanng 
banks, implying in turn that 
non-cleanng i»nk lending 
was praciic^ly non-existent 

Analysis in this direction, 
however, exposes just how 
great was the auihorities* 
debt to good fortune in last 
week's figures. Recently.the 
non-clearing banks have 
been making monthly ad- 
vances of £750 million; Iasi 
month the figure was flat 
But the clearing banks also 
saw a sharp fall in their 
lending activities. These 
dropp^ from a recent 
monthly average of about 
£850 million to less than 
£300 million, largely because 
demand for credit from both 
retailers and leasing compa- 
nies dried up. for seasonal 

The money supply num- 
bers thus enjoyed a spectacu- 
lar double benefit which 
may. or may not. prove long 
lasting. What the January 
numbers make abundantly 
dear is that the personal 
sector's demand for credit 
remains very healthy, while, 
equally, some of the clearing 
banks'look to have lent well 
below trend. 

Over at the Committee of 
London and Scoilish Bank- 
ers. .Mcc Grayson and John 
Ecklin uige that since both 
banking Occeftiber and 
banking January were dis- 
torted they should be taken 
together. On this basis, the 
monthly level of bwk ad- 
vances may have fallen back 
from recent peaks to close 
on £1.3 billion. The added 
benefit of this aggregate 
approach, however, is that it 
serves to focus attention on 
the highly volatile nature of 
the cicarers' deposit base in 
recent months. 

In banking December, the 
UK. monetary seaor was a 
net lender to the clearing 
banks to Ihc tunc of about 
£1.2 billion. This may have 
reflected intervention by the 
auihoniies in the ' foreign 
exchange markets to counter 
the sharp run on sterling just 
before Christmas, with re- 
serves convened into ster- 
ling coming into the market 
Nonetheless, the availability 
of such credit offset a sharp 
fall in public and overseas 
deposits, and Icti the banks 
so flush with cash they were 
able to step up advances, 
deal heavily in shon-dated 
in5irtimcni& and also run 
down their sale and repur- 
chase agreements with the 
Bank of England. 

But in banking January, 
the picture reversed. Bor- 
rowings from the monetary 
sector fell sharply, by some 
£600 million nci. and the 
banks were plainly hard put 
to find cash anywhere. 
Market loans dropped by 
£600 million, bill holdings 
declined by just under £600 
million, while investments 
also fell. Concentrating on 
the asset side of the clearers* 
balance sheet, it is clear that 
without a fresh sate . and 
repurchase agreement with 
the Bank of England, season- 
al money market pressures 
would have forc^ rates 
through the roof. 

Relevant Bank of England 
returns show. the extent of 
the pressures on the authori- 
ties. At the start of January, 
the Premises Equipment and 
other Securities entry in the 
Bank's return was £1.2 
billion. By mid-January, it 
was up to £4 billion, and by 
the end of last month, it was 
touching £6 billion, where it 
has so far remained. 
Meanw'hile.ihe Banking 
Deparimcniis gill holdings 
fluQtuaied wildly but appar- 
ently rose, 'reflecting, for 
some, the auihoriiies's deter- 
mined attempt to hold at 
least one of their markets 
under some semblance of 

Last week, the traders 
were ultimately quite happy 
to ignore these clear signs of 
strong underlying demand 
for credit. The bulls recov- 
ered their nerve, and the ex- 
tap. Treasury 10 per cent 
2003. moved smoothly 
ahe^. lam lacii studio pi*dcs 
Yigvsnmi. as Catullus might 
have wTiilcn about the (urn 
in scniiment. and the traders 
slipped on their buying 
boots. By the end of the 
week, the Government Bro- 
ker was issuing taps to tempt 
in the foreigner, reflecting 
the market's new-found pho- 
bia. New York. 

In the short term, the 
market stands a reasonable 
chance of benefiting from 
the London-New York yield 
diifcremiai. and pushing 
aheaiL at least in the longs 
which may be li^ily tapped. 
Bui the moral of the Iasi few 
weeks is that the market's 
preoccupations change rap- 
idly. It may be only a matter 
of time before fears about 
the rapid growth in bank 
lending start to resurface. 

Christopher Dunn 

Orion Rovat Bank 


Alexander Stenhouse: Mr 
John D Loudon, deputy 
chairman and chief executive 
of Alexander Stenhouse. has 
been named as chairman and 
chief executive of Alexander 
Stenhouse Financial Services. 
Mr R Allan Oonrard, who is 
also on the .Alexander 
Stenhouse executive board, 
becomes chief operaiing ofll- 
rcr of Alexander Stenhouse 
Financial Services. Also ap- 
pointed to the .Alexander 
Stenhouse Financial Services 
executive board are Mr 
James W GUchrisL financial 
director and company secre- 
tary, Iklr Brian R Cib^n, 
director responsible for per- 






Arlam a rVonmnv l7lfA 


■ iioaii 



rtmtnifital Tnst 

— 12Wb 

Cb-openiive BmI; 

1* Hnaip J3 rVl 

.— 12Mb 

lifuirit hnt 


^ WtoiDHHier 

Koval Bank Scoibuf 




I'lihdiit NA.. . 

1 Minqpsa Bbw Bm, 

sonal financial planning and 
dcvclopmenu and Mr James 
D Waikden, who will also 
have development responsi- 
bilities. Mr Small B Aird 
and Mr Steward W Newton 
have been appointed to the 
executive bo^ with respon- 
sibility for actuarial and 
investment services respec- 
tively. Mr Brian J Willats is 
appointed deputy chairman 
with responsibility for inier- 
naiional development. 

Hanson Tnisu Mr Christo- 
pher Miller has been ap- 
pointed an associate director. 
Mr Graham Dransfieid be- 
comes company secretary. 

Livingstone Fisher Asso- 
ciates: Mbs Yvonne Thomas 
is to head the computer 
consuJiaiicy services division. 

Renault UK: Mr Eddie 
Orr has become sales direc- 

The Market Research Soci- 
ety: Mr John Hosker has 
been named as the first 

Apollo Fire Detectors: Mr 
Andrew Price has been ap- 
pointed finance director. 
Fro^ore Estates: Mr Dennis 
J Cope has resumed the 
position of non-executive 

Motorola Communica- 
iicn^: Mr Alan Hudson 
becomes director of regula- 
lory alTairs (ii'k*communica- 



Swiss celebrate 
but Bell 
makes a point 
for Britain 

From David Miller, Morzine-Avoriaz, France 

The Swiss were yodelling 
on Saturday about the down- 
hill victory of Peter Mueller 
in the endless sporting war of 
nerves and commercial pr^ 
lige which b waged with 
Austria, but someihmg rather 
difierent was happening aAer 
the race here at Aveniaz. The 
specialist international skiing 
media were interviewing a 

Martin Bell may not have 
been lulled to sle^ as a baby 
by the sound of Alpine 
cowbells, but against all the 
odds which face any competi- 
tor who did not ski lo school, 
as Klammer. Zurbriggen and 
tbe rest did, he has broken 
into the front rank of Alpine 
racing with his sixth place 
yeste^y. The first telephone 
call afterwards was from his 
younger brother. Graham, 
who was tbought a year ago 
to be the one with more 
potential but who is now 
sadly awaiting a major knee 
ligament operation which will 
determine if be has a skiing 

For the first time a Briton 
has twice in a season gained a 
place in the top 10 of a 
World Cup event — Konrad 
Bartelski bad one second 
place at tbe end of a long 
career. Bell, aged 21. may 
tentatively start thinking of 
medals in two or three years 
lime. The Olympics are two 
years off in Calgary. 

Avoriaz was the first event 
— including Friday's down- 
hill, in which be made a 
serious error and finished 
24ih — since Bell's sianing 
position had risen in mid- 
January from the fifties to the 
twenties as a result of 
finishing tenth at Val Gard- 
ena and fourteenth at Kitzbu- 

The racing at both St 
Anton and Wengen had been 
cancelled, and said after 
his marvellous run: “I'd 
wondered if 1 would be able 
to hold on to the advantage 
I'd gained, after all the 
delays. On a riiortened course 
yesterday, 1 went too wide on 
tbe first bend of the CarouseL 
early in the race, which 
meant I was laie into the 
second bend. Today the snow 
was faster, and though 1 
didn't make any errors and 
was going well, I couldn't lell 
if it was me or the snow. 1 
thought 1 might be in the first 
20, but had no idea lili 1 saw 
the clock what I'd done. 

“I'd been able to keep a 
really tight Hoe all the way 
today on the longer course. 
On the first of tbe big Jumps 
a! the bottom, where yester- 
day 1 was too far left, I was 
correct in mid-air, didn't 
have lo try to adjust, and 
could stay more compaa for 
my landing." 

Over the bottom third of 
the course, where Bell always 
hopes that his strength and 
stamina will give him assis- 
tance. he was the fastest man 
of the day. With a time of 1 
min 55.21 sec. he was 1.4 sec 
behind Mueller. 

Among tiiose finishing be- 
hind him were seven Austri- 
ans. five Swiss, three Italians 
and three Americans who 
had beaten him on Friday. 
He was 0.43 seconds faster 
than Zurbriggen, the young 
Swiss sensation of last year, 
0.57 better than Bill Johnson, 
the faded Olympic champion, 
and 0.72 ahead of the World 
Cup downhill points leader, 
Peter Wirnsberger, of Austria. 
A sin^e second covered 16 
places fh)m fbunb lo twenti- 
eth an indication of the 
minute m^ns involved 
when travelling at 95 km per 
hour. Marc Giradelli of 
Luxembouig, the combined 
World Cup leader, broke a 
boot and fell. 

“On a normal course. I'm 
usually stronger on the bot- 
tom half" Bell says. “It was 
similar here to Val Gardena. 
The snow 'was hard and 
grippy, remaining firm but 
without being icy. Of course, 
you have to be able to ski on 
all types of surface, but those 
vvho, say, get the edge to 
control them on severe ice 
can be too hard on their 
edges on this surface. l*m 
glad to have survived the 
break in racing. I was 
thirteenih in training at St 
Anton before the cancella- 
tion, and 1 didn't know if I'd 
still be in touch now." 

The achievement is re- 
warding for many people 
besides Bell. For his parents, 
who invested years of time 
and limited personal finance 
to bring him and bis brother 
to their present position. 


Bell: consistency 
starting at the age of eighL 
when their father, in the 
Royal Air Force, was posted 
10 Scotland, where snow was 
near at hand. For the British 
Ski Federation, which exists 
from hand-to-mouth, not 
knovring from one year to the 
next whether it will have the 
cash to transport its racers 
from one event to tbe nexL 
For Waller Hubman, the 
Bniisb men's new Austrian 
trainer, who has found an 
empathy with Bell. For 
Gordon's Gin. saviour spon- 
sors. who have provided 
baeijng this year with the 
promise of increased sums if 
the deal is seen to be 
mutually beneficial. Bell's 
ihnliing run could not have 
come at a better moment 

As we sat having a some- 
what unromantic glass of 
champagne over a belated, 
half-warm lunch, with French 
tourists standing in the foyer 
demanding .the team's b^- 
rooms. which they had 
booked, and with the pros- 
pect of a two-hour return 
journey for replacement ac- 
commodation at Evian, 
Hubman, who is about as 
demonstrative as Gilf Tbor- 
bum is at tbe snooker table, 
said: “Wbai Martin is begin- 
ning to prove is that he's 
consistent It is reasonable to 
hope that in the next two 
yeara he can establish himself 
IQ the top IS." 

That, of course, would 
bring with it the further 
advantage of preference in 
the sianing draw. Bell, who is 
as modest and restrained as 
he is painstaking, sensibly 
considers he would rather 
Stan next season still drawn 
in the late teens or twenties 
at the sianing gate. “I'd like 
to be able to hold on to thau" 
he says. “Of course, the top 
1 5 would be marvellous, but 
there's so much psychological 
pressure there, and good 
skiers go all the way down to 
number 40 or so. I'd like to 
have more time to ski more 
regularly the way 1 did 

There are four more World 
Cup downhill events this 
season: two in Sweden, then 
one each at .Aspen, in the 
Untied States, and Whistler, 
in Canada. After that Beil 
has a summer in which to 
train even harder for beating 
the Swiss and Austrians at 
their own game on their own 

Tomorrow: ll’hai it requires 
for a Briton to M to the top 
of ihe slope ana fo he fastest 
to the hottom. 

• Morzine (Reuter) — The 
world giant slalom champion. 
Markus Wasmaier of West 
Germany, won his first 
Worid Cup race here yester- 
day. leading the overall 
Worid Cup champion. Marc 
Girardelli of Luxembourg, 
home in a super-giant slalom. 

RESULTS: OoMtoltol. P UutOer (SwiBI. 

1 nwi SaSt aac: Z L Stock (Ausitib), 
-|:S«S6 a A Skaanal lhtori.l-a4.94; 4, G 
Pfattonoicnier (Ausina), 1-56.07 5: G 
Oanrti (SmbL 14509; 6 aqual. M Ban 

e and E Reacn (Austne), l;5a21 8. M 
(It). 1-55.27; 9. M BrawHl (US). 
VSS.di: 10. H Hoellenner (Auatn^, 
15541; 11. F BetozyK (Cani, 15543: iL 
P ZiVDng^ (Suwfel, 1 :m. 70: ia D 
Sbvdeaoao (la l:5a7l; 14, f Heinzar 
(Siwiiz). 1-45^ ia B Jotoison (US) 
1.-55.7B. British: 67. N Smnh. 1.5a96; 74, 

R Diaan. ZOO 49. 

Suoar gtoim ninkim 1. M Wasmetor 
n^. a m aramaiii (li»i. 

1;2a3e: a H Sirott (Austria), l-aasi; 4. 
G MadDT (Ausmai. V^Sr, S, H Enn 
lAuam 1:3a90; 6. Zurwtgm. 1-34.16; 
7. H ^tttsr (W6). 1 24 % a Stock. 
1:84.48; 9. M Hand SmizL 1.26.66: 10. 

R Prwnotton (M. 1.M71, 11, M Edar 
(Wra, I26.r7; P Roih WGi, 1:25.04; 
ia n Eriacher (ft). 1 25 19; 14. H Hmer 
(N) and I Marma (h). 1 25'3a 
Owns itBidings: 1. Gnmaik. 2i2 ots: 
a Mualar. 186. a Wasmmnr. i69: 4. 
Wimstaiw. 143: 5. Zurenogan, 141, a 
Stock. IS); 7 . 1 Snnmani (»««). 127. 8. 

R Patrovic (Vug). i25, 9, Stroo. lift 10, 
Man. 108. 

DoHmM atandnas: 1, wknsbergar. 115 
ps. 1 MueiKf 97. 3. Rsacn. 72. 4, Mar, 
71; 5. K Anger (Smb). 55; 8 equal. 
Slock ami OBhrii. txnn 50: a 
hoanahnaiAS; 9, m GkaroeR (Lux). 44; 
10. Sfoner. 4a Bhuml 21, BeN. 18 

atandme 1 , wasmewr. 60 
ptK a'Granieili, 46! 3, MuaSer. 40: 4. 
ZiHtrigoan, 35; $, SMz. 29; Z Stock. 
28: 7, %nzer. 24; 8. Avger. 20; 9. Enn, 
17; 10 equal, Meoer. J Semek (WG) and 
Eder. t& 

Rivalry in the sunshine 

FVttin a Correspondent 

Intense rivalry between tbe 
French and Italian teams 
marked this yearns Kandahar^ 
Martini Ciiadin races, run in 
low tempeiatuies and bri^i 
sunshine here at the weekend. 

Luca Benetton kd the Italian 
domination of the men's giant 
slalom, but his &11 in the 
slalom allowed a Frenchman. 
Montreuil, to take tbe Martini 
Imernauonal men's combined 
trophy, by rirtue of a third 
place in the slalom and fifth in 
the giant slalom. The women's 

, Courmayeur, Italy 

combined was won by Heidi 
Unterdechler. of Austria, who 
won the giant slalom and 
finished sixth in the slalom. 

RESULTS; Mae SMmr 1. P BoD (Prl I 
inn 20.36 see; 2. R Boettetwr (VVGJ, 
1.2180; 3. M Wonnu4 (Ft). VZim. 

OM afatooe 1, L Benetten (m. 2;1345; 
2. R Saia (iq, &1349; 3, S Bm (K). 
2-1444. Cowbkinto 1. Moiwsud. 3234 
ns: 2 G Cordons (h), 3845; 3, 0 Seear 
(WQ). 4879. Wenwn; SMonc 1. P Fasoi 

umsmacner 1 . 

(WG). 4043; 2 Bolavii. 

.EBoIzonI (hi. 14641 

It (Ati^ 34.8lpis: Z K Korten 




























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Wayward Rush rues a lost opportunity 


By Stnart Jones no choice but to Uznp away. 
Foot^ Conesimident But. as ^nst West Ham, 

- the authority and superiorly 

thiAfpftrti , , i of United was giadirally 

Manchester United. 1 cptol. in rapid siKcessi^ 

— - — Rush s vociferous claims for 

During another spectacular a penalty, Whdan's cross 

game beamed live into the shot and particularly 
nation's living rooms, Man- Gilleqne's uncontested he^ 
Chester United protected er from Wbe)an*s precise 
their notable record a gainst centre which skimmed the 
Liverpool yesterday after- bar suggested that the balance 

noon and joined Evenon, was about^ to shift 
who were idle over the Five minutes before the 
weekend, at the head of the interval, it did. Beglin, taking 

championriiip standings. The more and more advantage of 
two ades are now level on the. freedom granted to him 
points but Everton slay by Sivebaek. cut in from the 
ahrad on goal difference. Im and released Lee on the 
United are one of the few right His shot beat Turner, 
sides to enjoy visiting rolled gainst the pom and, 
Anfreld. a citadel feared by with Gidman chasing in 
even the strongest of Europe Wark forced in the equalizer 
ans. They have not lost a scarely 10 minu^ after 
League match there in the coming on as LiveipooPs 
last six seasons. Indeed, they substitute. 

have not been defeated by 
Liverpool since April 1982. 

The change in the com- 
plexion of the afternoon was 

It might have been the soon complete. But for two 
second part of the television thrilling saves by Turner 

England in slow . 
march as BoUi^ 
miss e.s ont again 

From John Woodcodc, Oickel CmieqMHidert. Anilgiin 

Fn gfa^ . iharfp siow pTQgre s s Of Eisdand's first five bats 

Fn gi^ . iharfp dow pTQgre s s Of Efl^and's first five ba 
on the thifd monuBg of their four passed 50 

maacfi Ae Leeward Saiurday wirbont on 

here yesreidagr.: -This a hoodied. This 

was mamW because of the disappoiiniufr ttd a 
rfiffTFitwai of. Botham, who was careless; bm their Rme is 
bowled by F br ris after 35 middle was V3hidd&, The 
minuted Ay- In 15 first dass ^ diem was Gattin^ 
m the West Indies played ' spfcnriidly until 
Botham has not reached SO: mishoolced a boancer. IrTit 

and he had staned as though by the slowness of the 

keea to pot diis ri^ En^nd when the fesi bowien 
at londi were 390 for seven action, Goodi was not him 
widcels. Robinson needed a good 

s tbougb by the slowness of the' 
En^nd when the bst bowien 

for seven action, Gomfo was not himself; 

Robinson needed a good deal 

The sraaOesc crowd of the of hick to ^ as for as he did. 
three days the boycott will piayiu bain as. be does, his 
have fce^ some anm, while right fere di gw in g sBahily away 
others were summoned by bdZs from the line mthre than 
— was in anendance, despite movins into it, Rob i oson gave 
the certainly of s e eing Botham goBcv more than one bard 
at the widceL The case for cb°g^- 

at the widceL The case for 
bt^couisg the cxidKet has 


in the end. but foaz is much 

serial ^luring the first from Rush and B^in, and 

division leadei^ip battle. In oi» desperate cleaiance by _____ n 

On Che relxnmd: CoUn GibMm .Ikk. hoo. Mand^er United'stonrttenfl. mirnrte gni beyomi . GrobMuir 

SSSS EnSS“ Creativity the consolation Chelsea, 

fis, the Ministtr of Educadon. 
Mchangfi^ hard-bitting letters 

ihiwi ampwffiiig a tochaique 
Tdnch is better suited lo sky^ 

servedly hmled as a memora- 
ble illustration of modem 

.Althou^ dieir dear open- 
ings were limited, their domi- 

English football of the highest nation was so heavy that 
class, Se^ days latCT, with a United were imprisoned 
change of scenery and of half within their own castle until 
the cast, the pace ^ as deep into the closing stages, 
brathtaking. the skiUs as Then Stapleton, Olsen's re- 
e^tdenL the challenges no placement, and Hi^es al- 

Creativity the consolation 
prize for Bond^s battlers 

By Clive White 

less thunderous and the 
audience as raucous. As 
against West Ham. United 

fiimungham City 
West Bromwich 



football under Jim Smith. 

11 came as somethirq of a 
diock to Birmingham suppori- 

Tbe foct that Birmimham 
wens only feeing Albion should 
not detract from the value of 

feel loss 
of Dixon 

By David Poweii 

most broke the deadlock. But 
the most obvious opportunity 
fell at the feet of RusfC 

crs. used to watching their foeir p er f ora ia ace. As Bond It says mudi for the managerial 1^ by Ferris, but after 
team welly the ball from the rightly said, we tend to allow quality of John HoDins that the monuag drinks Ferris and 
back, to see them carefhlly preconceived ideas to colov prevailing feeling for OHmo Beojamm gave way to spin, 
create situations and actually our judgement “Had that been at this moment is one of By lunch Emborw, mostly 

Opened as an irresistible unit Liverpool's leading g^ scor- 
and look an e^y lead. gr since he first came into the 
With Terry Gibson brou^t side, 
in to take the place of _ . . . . 

Stapleion. they were sharper Th« ball droj^ to him 

in a^ck. more fluent in thSr on the volley but wth a 
approach and firmer in de- nonch^ant swing of nght 
fence. One Gibson, Terry, it hgh into 

had already threatened twii ihe M>. ^though his club 
before the other. Colin, *ost a fixture in 

scored in the fourteenth which he has his aim 

minute. Using Hughes as a ^gaiMt Umied been 
convenient wall, he forced in no“bly waywari In the 13 
the rebound after Grobbdaar appe^ces ^nst l^ so 
had half blocked his initial W ' *0 claim a 
attempt goal. Thus another 

Without NicoL McMahon recor^as maintained, 
or Dalglish, Liverpool LfVERKOt: b Grobbelaar S Lae 
seemed hurried, shapeless i 
and timid Even worrew^ to c johST 
come. On the half hour GiiiesM. 

Walsh, the tiny whiff who Manchester UNriBk c Turner, 

had been their most elusive 

Qnrf rfaniHinMie nni ^ McGfath. K Morsn, J SiveOask 

and dan^roiu weapo^ Ml- j Gibson. M Hughes. C Gibson, j 

lided with Moran and after oisen (sub: F Sapteton). 
lengthy treatment was given Referee; n AsMey (Namwich). 

The stereotyped foce of create situations and actually our judgenint “Had thai bm n this moment is one of By lunch 
succes monopdized page three dominate a game. Whefoer a Everion instead of Birmingham empathy rather thaw gloating by ^vefiin 

of Blues .VeHx the fet ccHi- 
fidem twe^feet grin gripping the 
oblistory foi cigar. Nothing 
mud has changed about John 
Bond, despite one or two 

Everion instead of Birmingham empathy rather thaw gloating by dovefling foe bu roi^ to 

moral %riciory alone will satisfy playing out there, you would at their misfortunes. More 1^ Euison, who drove 

them in a local derby is have said ‘What a teamP.** renowned for their iwPigaw well, bad added 59 for foe 

another rnafler. Th^ can Bond knew better, knew he following and controvaaial eighth widceL By putting the 
console themselves with the bad the right to fed chuffed ebainnaa, Chelsea deserve ax Leewards fax, Eoi^and bad had 

thoueht that had it been a with himself afterwaidL Now least one uoohv this season for the best of foe conditions for 

thought that had it been 

oew^aper. Even here foe issue ^ ^ 


no. out over- ^ 

nighL had just about pta^ * tS^riiS! 

himself in Tte Ferris, ^ 

appeared to graze bis ofTstump 
with one ball, bowled him with 
the next Botham vos aooss 

the) itwas8goodpieoe S 

of bowfii*. Dowuoxk bad of *» .o? *«* 

alrea^ben bowled befamd his 

by ftnis. bnt spmncr woo . reno^ 

Bajamitt gave way to spin, feaiher one past sup. 

By lunch Emborw, mostly Gnishwi aad Thompson 
by ^vefiing die bu roi^ to both bonded their off breaks 
and Euison, who drove . well and enibnsiasiica&y. Ferris 
wdil, bad added 59 for the and provided good 

eighth widceL By putting the batting piactice. But I nouM 
Leewards fax. Errand bad had hate to think that Leicesier- 
the best of foe coixditions for shire flowed Ferris so take as 

with himself afterwaidL Now leak one trophy this for foe best of foe conditions for shire flowed Ferris so take as 
he feds he can get on with his their adveonxroixs footbalL bowlii^ on foe first day, and tong abont Itis overs for foeqi 
“wfaedeng and dealing**, as he Tiyt ihan three weeks agp, also for batting. as he dices for the Leewar#!. 

because you never know when 
to stop believing in their 
m>*sterious powers. Certainly 
chairmen of football clifos 
never do. 

And who can blame them 

And who can blame them disgracefril; t^yers of known 
after foat result last week, when ' reputation like Hcuiu Owen 
Birminghani City, within days and Grealish were shamdiiily 
of shaking bands with Bona anonymous. Yet ihdr first 
registered their first victory in away points of foe season, 
19 gameL On foe fece of IL it achi^ed with an overhead kick 
would seem foe ma^ ^re off by Bennett in the 81st minute, 
preity quickly as Birmingham were perhaps inevitable as 
slumped to their tenth Birmin^am grew frustrated at 
succeasiw home defeat on their inability to score. No 
Saturday. On foe contrary; it wonder Nobby StileL foe 
v^ the enoour^ng Albion manager. decUned to 

perfonnance 1 have seen from make an appearance after- 
Birmingham since they played m atti* 

Only five saves of lu^ likes to put it Bond has do they were the only dub with a 
qxxality from Codden k^ licence to buy azxd ScaRxaxx, the d>a«r^ of winixing all four 
West Bromwidi Albion upright Engiasd under-21 goalkeeper, domestic competitions bu, 
in the first half on the well- seems to be his only saleable since losing Dixon, their Ea- 
oovered piste. Some individual commodity. Bond told the giaivii foiwaxd, thsoix^ injuty, 
performance were quite press confereixce afterwards: they have feitgrf to wm any of 
disgraceful; players of known “We just need two or force their four matches. They uve 
reputation like Honu Owen more whb some devilment in bm removed from the FA 
and Grealish were shmndiiily them and we*Il have a reason- Cap and the Milk Clip 
anonymous. Yet ihdr first able dunce of escaping relega- have taken only one point from 
away points of foe season, tion. Not that I expect you lot two home Canon Lcigxie 
achieved with an overhead kick to befieve me." You would be matches, 
by Bennett in the 8lsi minute, surprised. Mr Bond. .n. 

were perfauxs inevitable as ssaaNGHAM envi d Suman; r 4-1 defeai fay Oxfixid 

BimiinSiain crew frustrated at .•$ oo &turday was ^ 

WEST mnsnwini albiqn! a tAxon s value to Chelsea was 

Shreeve’s shuffle 
gets poor house 

By Vioce Wriefat 10 minutes from the end. came 

' during their least impressive 

— - ■ 13 ‘ SP^*- Kildine, haring charged 

Totwnnflin Hotspur 0 down an effort by Stevens. 
Coventry Clty<*-«.««M.M*M 1 boofiM the bail ujrfim more in 

Enfield in 
line for 
the double 

By Faol Newman 

Nobby StileL foe west emswiCN almon: a Goroifl: ^ «> t-neisea was 

manaaer declined 'to J nkW. o staMm. s Hurt, s Mmsr. emphasised by the two dear 
i_ T”?* -ft-- M BarnWt A foaalWl. G Greols fott I e h»nr^ hn Ch^nt iag h{» 

m ippeanocc ate- a S5, 

miwM. H Tsjfior (om. .J ^ Rhoades Brown, 

QPR pay dearly 
for offside trap 

By Nkholas Harling 

Manchester 2 


No rtuLiter how much Peter 
Shreeve. the Tottenham 
Hotspur manager, shuffles his 
pack, he always seems to come 
up with foe wrong hand. For 
the match against Coventry 
Gty on Saturday. Shreeve left 
out Hughton and Give Allen 
in an attempt to halt 
Totteohaen's bad ran of resuhL 
but foe outcome was another 
defeat which was watched by 
13,135 - tbe dub's second 
lowest League attendance since 
foe war. 

With Give Allen dropped 
and Rileo injured. Shreeve 
expciimenied with a forward 
pairing of Waddie and 
Giiedoae. Given foe right 
service, foe speed of these two 
would probably have expened 
Kilcline's slowness on foe tuni. 
but their colleagues dected to 
play the ball to feet instead of 
into space behind foe d^nee. 
Consequently, the tall cenue 
half was sddom embarrassed. 

In the second half. Wa^le 
reverted to his normal position, 
wide on foe left. and. with Dick 
switching to the middle. 
Tottenham looked better for it. 
However, they had only two 
opportunities of note - a header 
\3y Hoddte which was inches 
too high and a miscued shot 
from point-blank range by Ftol 

While Tottenham have prob- 
lems in aO depaitmeniL it is 
foe attack which is causing 
Shreeve foe most concern. The 
team has not scored in foe first 
division since defeating West 
Ham Uiu'ted on Boxing Day 
and on Saturday's evidence it 
is difficult to see where their 
next goal, not to mention foeir 
next victory, is coming from. 
Coventry were nothing special, 
but they performed at a level of 
cornpetenoe which was beyond 
their dispirited opponentL 

Coventry's oveidue winner. 

down an effon by SieveoL Eafield are still on course for v 

hoofed the ball uirfield more in FA Trophy and Cola tm* hnnir fenihan it fnner 
hope than expectation. Miller League double which foeir mS 

and Mabbuti were loo slow to north London nei^bours. SSLrVitJ^siinhnMLwtSi 
spot foe danger, and .by foe Weatoione. achieved last sea- 

double w£h ihS football it most 

isr "Sbo'SS -jO.. but tfa. 

^ Chester Ciw stiU managed to 

time Ui^ badi Regis’ was son. Four points clear at the of'oueen’i'p^^Simtt?^ 
acccelerating away from them, 'op of foe Ic^ire, Enfield are SatSSv^ wiforo^SSa to 
In a piece of finishing iraunis- now foiougb to foe quarter- 
cent of his days with West fin^ of ilw FA Trophy after a it mnd 

Bromwh Albion, bedeveriy thnllirxg>3 ^noiy at_hwc to wSfS^rfLJSi £ 

cent of tl 

lured Geinflioe out of his goal ChdaiAid City on Saturday. 

before scori^ with a sweet 
ri^t-fbot drive. 

Regis looks like striking up a 
good partnership wjfo Brazil, 

what they deserved, paying the 
frilL albeit possiWy onjusi 


a former Chelsea player, who 
opened the scoring fbr OxfbnL 
V Furfoer goals from ChaxteL 

J AY Hebb^ and Aldridge, insured 

, ^ tbai Chelsea would not sit at 

foe top of the League for foe 
11 ^ I r$l |1 fim tune in 20 years. Whb an 

*”P I® Manebesaer 
« L . ^ , jr United and Arsenal 

Bush m foe first leg Of foe Milk next,C3ielsro wxU be dad to 
Cup semifinal on Wednesday, have Speedie from " 

Rangers need to improve and sospension and, possibly, i 
quickly, alfooi^ Ronme Dixon avaihMe too. With I 
Moran, foe Anfreld trauier, McLai^Uin, Murphy, Lee, 
who watched the match, must McAUisier and Dublm also 
need no telling that Rangms injured, it is hardly surprising 
were whhoitt Robinson. VickL that HoDins hops to emer into 
miery, and Barron, some of foe transfer this week, 

whom may be fit to lemnx. 

Barron's diepn^. Hucker. As IXxon riis it oeit bx 
excelled, making fine sves Grusuation, a newcomer to tbe 
from Lillis and Reid in foe first ranks of England’s fbrwanls is 
half and great ones to doxy enhancing bis reputation. 
Baker and Simpson in the Beardsley, who bad just agned 
second. By then tbe ^me was a new contract with Newcastle 

A lack of ideas allows 
England B off hook 

From SSnion WadEi Xaady 

Sri Lanka fefled to drive badearfier beeaa rictin oftbe 
home their advaBiagt here fiddetiba of foe pitch wben a 
yfsteiday and allowed ^xgland baU bbruiced took die lop 
B to off the bo(^_ edgn of a cut and loo^ to 

Shortly after iQncluwfrfa Eih baekwsd poiiiL- After Randri! 
gland 1 13 for fimr they looked was out it seemed hand for Sri 
to have the match won but Lanka not to win bta ib^ 
deqtite being led fa^ aa made it look &r from easy, 
e xp er i enced campaigner m Roy Even their orefaestnted appeal- 
Das they subseqixently showed faig for ahoost every ball was 
themseives berm of ideaL mute by mid afternoon. 

When bad Ixtxigbt an On Sattii^y,Sri Lanka 
earfy dose with 11 ovm shunped in Aeir second in- 
rernanxing, Errand were 231 ninm le su for five CUfoid 
for five. The rest three fbnr- two wideets io his fiA 

day imemationals of the five- over. They were then ooy lif 
match series have now ended rms in fruit said gwghitrf 
in dsawL a good dance of wimxiD^ 

Sri Lanka made little e ff ort despite ihe pitch. Ranasingbe 
to vary their attack. and Makanoxna them shared a 

.they relied hearily upon suuid of tOQ, although 
Warnaweera and Weerasii^e Ranaangbc 'eaify oti was given 
as they bad done in foe first in- not out after ^jpareiitly giving 
nings but with nothing like foe a cairb off his dove to wrmid 

same amouni of succcsl Occa- slip from a bou from Pringle: 
sionally they changed ends or sra lmma; Fba mnos '27r. Smchi 
W arnaweera went round foe gggf.J” - 

widoei bm foe vaiiciy was “*** ^SS ^ 
lacking and foe opening W N Seek b AiB»«id> fe Sfca . 6/ 
bowlers were not recalled oniil C W J amy c W p ajj aMi pWi 
tbe 87fo over of tbe inningL g ^ ^ Anra * 

Slade, Rhodes and Pringle all ^ f. , ** 

appraadied foe sxtuaiioD with ^ ^ mums ^ 

the necessary jxuience: Slack o w RineWi fev b wawamem ...' fl 

batted for 250 minutes and § g» g*s.B ct wit xo 

Rhodes for 230 and foe entire "" "• 2 

SCinSvT rSnt sStina Thursday's FA Cup defeat by 

MaiSSer^^irf^ariL”! Weinds soon increased the lead Waiford that some of their 
mSS m both Unitodand “ mistakes were hystcncal. Not 

ToffflhJLSSwraS^nSS ^ *1^ Southern comem with catchii« Oiy 

ai”!ionMwii?aS aimnoiSus ^ and offside straight from the kick- 

cluh ^e^Sd SiMraSv^to bad Ironton sent off off, Raiigen peisisied with foe 

rafo h% rocJ? 'brough foe second policy long after foe linesman 

Rut Stc wifo half. Both sides foen scored in with foe red flag had permitted 

but ^be”^a mh«l Sm *5* ***** * minute to take Gty, a dubious eighih minute 

DromWmxMSioS^^^ foe score to 4-3 and a law goal opening aoaL wEitever foe 
SlTS? m^SS* McoS iS ^ Richards secured Enfidd? meriis ofthat decisioa by 

ouutanding save from foe Rnaconi are foe only other SK ih-?Sa2S 

admirable Ctemenec. side definitely through to foe 

Goodness knows where quarter-finalL Barton AlMou 
Tottenham would be without defended stoutly during the Sh***Zi*^^S^^2u** 

Gcmence. A goalkeeper of his first half at Sw but fSLS 

age (37) is better Skeete and Carter sc^ sec- ^Sv?^;rio?rJS%ll ihm 

protection, but it is ond-half goals to take Runconi 

Tottenham's defence that forough to the last eight for the 

emke rik« an nIH ham rfnnr S#mnrf chotmciiw fo* CtlOftS 01 

only 42 runL En^^ saw Tow (S wtteo) 22 i 

loL which be« NeltmgkaB Fte Weeiyingfae m foe main i-«o. 2-i« a-iii 

They had even stopped h*“iSJ22? hlSlSrf**^*** Sr they managed to work out » ftaw ayifco 

making foe eiemeaiary errors club, Beardsley helped Nci^ Se fiSSSrSc roroSiSe 

which had fiddled thw^y avenge a . defeat me waxmo nme J _ Wafry mofs^ _ 37-16-53.4; 

play. Power, ndto should know JpuistForeM eaito this seasOT ^ 

better bad set a bizarre by passmg his half century of R«^ contmued to estab- ^ 

Joal^aih^ ^ 0 ^ ^Iher team ^yfang to with every H^^STa . Noiiingbarasbire County 

ledmoodrinalung his debut an J ? higbg tour average than any- Club made a record 

Sfy^SSrationofwtatt^ia tS” 3 onc^ in foe party and has Proft of £63,317 last year 

foe City defence is aO about iS2S“x^ ti? .J5 de^ie being one of the worst 

Smnh, Stock. a«J Alhw. »ppc«^ cocaris in ibe 

team should sente down after Vl^Jtace was broiiriit Either side of lunch. 2!5** 

foat nervous taptism M dS5S byrSSasTihc^^’ took foe wiclS 

much for foe 18-year olds peoaiiyarea. of Simih. Nicholas and Randall 

composure. “For a debutant t in 17 balls for one tun. Athev 

he delighted US’*. Billy McNeill, tiip r pfer ro was unable to toaniy Cricket Board. 

foe qty manager said. find tbe spot and caJled for the 

MWCHEsraRcrTY'.ENtaon.NiWd.p groundsman .» nieasure out RUGBY L£AGUE HOCKEY 

^ww. 8 Rtomood. M MeCertiiy, D foe 12 yards from the goal hne. " - *•• 

A Mqr. 6 Davies. G After a two-minute delay Arm- y , v 

? birn on f^nnock have 

2“«>!Sc“Lin’SS«iTils:s the power decisive win 

Positive action was all foat 
was required to expoae Gfy's 

creaks like an old barn door, second suocesave season. 



Sombpoit drew M at home 

ronic^r. were quick to ex- 

I^oit folL 

BishopTs Stortfind secured a 

The three points improve SSTteble draw SU? 

ii'ivill.* P^4g«5“ of ^oid- JO Chdtenfim. The other urn 

^.rele^ii,They^l«ren were posiponed. 
finish above Tottenham, who 
have got into foe worrying 
habit of losing home games. 

Since they are feeing the 
League cbampionL Everton, in Rrst tSvision 
next Sunday's fifth round FA avbb p « 

Cup lie, Tottenham’s fortunes SSSS!*" ? ? 

cannot change a moment too SpSSSr p « 

soon- HmCMr 2 c 

TOnSNHAM HOTSPUR: R GtoRwea; G Naton^ 1 p 

Swvm G Rcxwrti R GookA G ShsflWad PL 
Mabbutt, P MMr. S Penviii au . J SouUi'piot 1 t 

CMsdezto. P Alan, A Ode. G Hodda. c T at rin 0 c 

Waddto. Mdfeni p e 

CQVBrmv art. S Oarizmlc: B 
Bonows. G Doiina, D Bawrmn, B pw 

£-5^ ^ MWHSwal efW ai7 

vwmaK J Bonwi iNanoKL Livamoat 9S15 

and Rosenior tqxait. there was 
little in evidence. "We lud a 
little discussion". Jim 
Sfniih,their manager, said when 
he emeiged, his face flusb^ 
from the tiling room. With 
Uveipooi due at Shepherds 

were locked at l-i in foe murii 
tram should sette down ate Waitace was broi^t 

foil nervous Mptum ^ down by Thomas in foe 
much for foe I 8 -yrar oW’s penally area, 
composure. "For a debutant. 

he delighted us**. Billy McNeill, ^ -nie r efere e was unable to 
foe qty manager said. God the spot and caJled for the 

MANCHEsraRerTY;ENbnn,NnM.p groundsman » nieasure put 
Riww, 8 Radmend M MaCartiiy, D foe 12 yards from the goal hne. 

® ^^■****- ® Ate a two-minum delay Arni- 

S&araPKRMIGBraPHudwr.A StTOOg ***^ 

McOonau. I Oxhw. w nsb, M Ain, T weakly and Seaiey saved 
SSPl- S-SSSSr- ^ ^ Ba Miotd R comfortably. Two minutra 

Tynaj winner to lift them into MXtfa 



P W ratll— 

0 Wreiaian 

1 Ortfaid 
P AramH 

2 om 

1 HawcMtU 
P Leteowr 
1 (jrtan 
0 Oownpy 
P Ewmbu 

Delight in the east 

By Ho^ Taylor 

Splendid displays by Heart Howd 
of MidSofonn, Daudee Uoiced reaction 
and Aberdeen on Sauxrday an— 
suengilieiied foe bdief that tbe 4.1 The 
Scottish league championship their tit! 
is bound once again for tbe lively < 

J . .. turned 01 

All three played with such ^ jhe t 
power and confidence in pAaU g 
recording high scoring victories nia^ma 
that they put Celtic, now 
fe^isticaily iixe mdy west dub 
with a chance of snairtxing the Heart 
title, in the shade. But Celtic’s lead Uu 
hopes appear slim after they growiira 
slipped to a 1-1 draw against St every gar 
Mincn at Paridiead so many Dandee i 
chances were squandered by their i9t 
lacklustre attack, of which so game wi 
tmicb had been expected by the also one 
manager. David Hay. that tbe icg wim 
supporters left feding tbe Hearts 1 
cfiampiondiip is fer beyond the previous 
reach of sudi hesitant sharp- Dundee 
shooters. Edinbuigl 

Their only coiisolaiion was away the 
that the goal which earned the was scor 
point was cleveriy scored, missed a 
^nis shooting past Money lost come 
after a sfcilfliJ build-up. But tbe McKay i 
tents, who have not won at rided the 
tew***** years, fin- keeps tbe 


i gro, T PU ras, p ra wwa, l Meotrax. Everton ai7 s s es as 56 

f«nc5«wU« ai7 6 6 « a M 
■MeK J BefTsa iNarniKL Limpoot ai5 9 5 57 si 5« 

to w to Cmisea 2718 6 5 45 29 54 

rnA asis e 5 42 m si 

I.MM C UrtqnTown . 2913 8 8 46 S2 47 

Notting^Per ai4 411 52 42 46 

P 2619 7 6 32 29 46 

laylor ShefMdWad 2713 7 7 43 42 46 

_ Ne w c a wf eUM 2611 9 8 41 43 42 

How different was the crowd SSSg2»^®*yan SI8 !§ 55 li 
pMctimx at Fittodi^ where lUMham 2 Sio Its ra % 35 

Abenteeu thrashed Oydebank Soaiampion 28 9 7i2 ss 38 94 

4-1. The champions reaffirmed ^i0 3i5 30 42 33 

!!Sf„ “S > uKov. 1 I 913 I * S 


P u t s nwwW 







centre-forward Black OxtardUnM 29 6 sis ^ ^ 28 

turned on his best performance 
of the season, scoring three 



28 7 516 22 40 26 
28 51013 31 43 25 

fo^’ ^ SSteLS?'! ! ?Ji S U U 

maiksman from a penalty. 

Heart of Midlofoian, still . 

Irad the Premier Division, SmS* ™ 
growii^ more oonfident with Wnitianvai 
every game. Their 3-1 defeat of 
Dandee at Tynecarile marked 
their i9tb consecutive league SwtMUie 
game without losing. It was Ce ac. 
also one of their moot satisfy- 
ing wins of foe season as pgjjgy 
Hearts had foiled, in their siMtnen 
previous 10 attempts to beat HjUOTian 
Dundee in the lea^ io 
Edinbuigb. Although they gave 
away the opening go^ which . 

was scored by Mennie. and 
mitoed a penafty. they ne\w slsiio 
lost composure and Robertson, 

McKay and Colkuhoun pix^ 
rided the goals for a win which 
kcera them four points ahead f* ? ? f 
of their nearest rivals, Dundee ^ ^ ^ • 
United. ^ 

Scottish premier dhrision 
Ahwdiwi 4 CMrenk 

CWIIe 1 Alemn 

Dundee UXd 4 Hbaintwi 

Hedrtt 3 Pieidia 

2613 8 5 40 26 34 
2311 8 4 37 20 30 
2412 6 6 39 29 30 
2410 8 6 43 23 29 
2511 6 8 36 27 28 
26 9 610 29 40 24 

K e 311 Si 36 21 

23 7 610 38 42 20 
26 5 616 23 49 16 
23 3 515 21 44 11 



ecMeone e o iioimiwtfH 

Seoond division 

Be nw le r P Shelfuid P 

OwdlBid F MdSieii' P 

CPaldes P MimneuBi P 

GMsoby 1 Leeds 0 

KuOdersnd P Hie p 

MMh 8 P Wtiehedmi P 

Ofclimi 3 n et tou ia 1 

IBPdwreiin 3 Were LS 3 

8WM P Mm P 

Sundirtmd 9 CarfWe f 

NoiWlctiOltr 2617 7 4 57 26 SB 

Portsmewm 2817 4 7 48 23 56 

ChertUn 2614 5 7 50 30 47 

Winlede u 2713 6 8 37 28 45 

ShefMdUU 2812 7 9 47 40 43 

HirfCiqr 2811 8 8 48 40 42 

BriWWM 2612 610 48 44 42 

Cn^m 2811 710 34 S3 40 

StokeCiy 28 911 8 38 3B S 

Bvnsley 2810 810 2B 30 38 

BtaeUNinRwB 26 9 9 8 31 34 36 

GruisbyTewn 28 9 811 48 « 35 

ShnrwebuyTh 2810 618 30 42 35 

LeediUnlied 2810 813 38 48 36 

MMal 2510 312 89 42 38 

BndtordGUy 2410 811 S S 33 

sundwund 28 9 613 30 43 38 

OUhamAlh 27 9 813 40 47 32 

HuddenfteUTh 27 71010 37 46 31 

MUdleebrouBh 28 7 714 29 38 28 

FUfUm 24 8 318 29 32 27 

CeriMeUU 28 5 417 24 to -18 

Scottish firat dhrtsion 

BtedUn P Men e c i e P 

Clyde 0 FWM4I 2 

pMieerteii P Aw P 

Fertw P AMrte P 

i iwiew p ASM p 

rabUhodi 1 w e rMi 1 

Mtek P BRIe P 

He mWon 2414 7 3 Si 24 96 

KStramodt 2612 6 8 41 36 30 

Dumberten 2811 6 6 30 90 28 

FUrfsrAtft 2510 8 7 33 28 28 

FeBWk 2410 6 8 32 22 26 

BreclenCey 2210 4 8 36 83 24 

Morten 28 6 711 26 46 23 

Montme 25 610 9 29 85 22 

EestFita 25 611 9 28 34 21 

CMe 22 6 9 7 S 29 21 

Ae dn eoBi sn s 22 7 6 9 32 26 20 

pamek 23 6 8 9 90 «i 20 

AyrUmM 24 6 711 26 42 19 

ABnAiNelle 23 S 711 31 42 17 

CTMtlerteU 2 WqlSj jB' 2 

Oai Oagtoa P BrtWelC P 

OnSm 2 BewmeiHi 0 

Ncdpert P B r e n Oe uI P gSninr 

S ffiSo" S P ntm 

ssSL ssssr ' Isas* 

wigeH 2 cenen 0 

rSl 1 Dwhy 3 "'■"™ 

PWOL F A PU - ■ — 

nedtfng 2820 4 4 44 29 64 g*^ ^**" 

Geegfom 2915 8 6 64 31 S3 

DemyCowsy 2514 8 3 51 20 50 

WganA rti 2914 6 7 52 29 so pStvS? 

nSa 2919 5 9 59 89 so ?|V^ 

NoraCQtm 3013 9 6 40 a 48 

DeneeswrfWn 3Z1Zt1 9 84 a «7 SSLnuiM 

nyimeiArayfeaiS 7 9 48 40 49 5*^*”-*” 
B^Cky af2 9 9 46 42 46 rSSSmL 

Bfwrttort af2 711 a 40 43 ESSSP**^ 

Fourth drvfsion 

Bdmlejr P dew* 

emerONir o Weneged 

i M s iem P lura wxMi i 

8ss^ issia,. 

P siwboref P BWcl n w n 

P Pnlrtiimi . 

P Cheetw 
P AWmtat 


the power decisive win 

By Keith MacUin By Sydney Friskiii ^ 

Volunteers hdped to dear Cannock, from Staffordshire, 
foe snow from the Halite reached the thud Toond of foe 
prtcli to enw foe attractive national club diamnoasbin for 
fo be tire Associadon Cup 

gay^ UnforTunately for foe after defeat Notfowhaa 44 
Hdite supporters. Halite yesterday. This was te only 
fiulw to compere in foe dismal match in tbe Midlands to 
coodittorxs, and Leeds, adapt- survive foe weafom*, which 
mg wfo growing confident played havoc with most of tbe 
tile game matches foroughom foe coon- 
24-^CraasserandGibsoo^h try. uw «iun- 

. "1 rouy goal. came frran 

3013 8 9 45 42 47 
2812 9 7 47 34 . 46 
2912 710 43 48 43 
2812 610 57 36 ^ 

Gurie got a fifth try aS 
Creaw locked two goals. 
Whitfield got a try for Itete 
to make foe score 4-6 at one 
but Halite feu away in 
foe fece of ^leedy Lee^ 
attacks. ^ mws 

»» 711 S 40 S ColcfiiStBrUU 2912 611 82 44 42 

Sif 810 S n « BUmlqr 2912 612 43 48 41 

aU SIS S S 2i TnnmM«Rvr» 2912 418 56 48 40 

HiUfSgJ! S33 2.SSS SS 

YorIcCtty 2912 512 47 40 41 
Bnwoinmrs 2712 4 1i 38 43 40 
FUhwnenUld 2910 910 40 86 89 

fooit conxera in tbe first half 
,nie first was scored indhectly 
re the third minute by 
“nstones. Five mmntes later 
C!^ ^ones scored foe second 
with a direct 1m and Boreham 
in iM thirteenth minute. Nrt- 
ftngham, who bad won tin^ 
pophy in 1976, came ' mor^' 



Bewnwneue) 9010 615 44 46 35 
CXnsWNMrt 29 61110 36 37 35 

NowpCTt County a 614 8 a 31 K 
Bettinwmdn a 9 si6 a 44 a 



ail 613 48 a a 

aio 612 37 41 a 

a 6 918 a a, a 

27 711 9 a 42 .a 
27 5 -712 a a 31 

a 8 713 a a'3i 

The surprise result of foe day won « 

was foe 16-12 victory by *?“« ®*®r 

Doncaster over the fim ^ ^ re the next 10 

vision side SaUbnL Doncaster JSL«‘2St*e‘ ^ 

have been one of foe leaciie> floored five mmuies befeie 
dipprang Uodts for yeara but ®<»«bam 

tins season haire shown a Cannock s fbnrfo goaL 

fbSSSre^ « s-ffliS St S S PrBMonN«ld a 6 618 a 67. a 
a lltS P io i a 6 sir » 57 a 

Scpl^ secon d MULTIPART LEAGUE • 

ABWn P Danramm P OAn^ia ^ a f ^—mn 

rraartaWe improvement in , 

thefr fortunes, and this vtas { ot home, deteted 

then- best resuh to date. I 1 «te leading 2-1 at Wrifti" 

In tbe north WTIim. ptayioS 
•tome, defirated n «iTn «*t» ^ 
efter leading 2-1 at half time. 












A rtn eonisns 




1 Mre S bwk 
1 ArtjwOi 

p eaay 

P stwymik 

a iwoo w 4 0 w p MiH r 

wesecAiw g s 1 tucMWU 

mni f 3 wqwcwem , 

WITTOH 1 0 W e t Wl BO ' 


There wm rx,.,^ soorw four goals for 

scoi^cSroS^.']2****y Wxlton. Barker and Cow* 1 

QuMnsfSei ai4 6 2 44 15 34 

DuTtwmtoi 21 14 S 2 54 a a 

OiMwi'sPwii ai2 4 8 a 27 a 

SlJo u r M onB 2112 2 7 41 Zt 28 

tfoeaenibmtt a 9 6 5 a a a 

Aitrootfi a 9 8 7 31 a 24 

SwSngAii a 9 4 9 a a a 

CDwdenMh a 8 8 8 a 3l a 

Stenturmsr 21 8 211 a a 18 

RKhRovws a 6 511 a 41 17 

EocStrtng a 7 312 24 a 17 

BwwWi a 4 810 27 41 16 

srarmr 2* 6 315 a a IS 

AtoonRewi a « 416 a a 12 


7a witase ttUMi - 



OTHER SPORT g wg* i. m swt (W b 

SNOOKER: ToFy CobOeld EngNsh Hldufiy^ iSsiJ 
cnwqHonslw w Cam Exchvm. I|k 1-48.^ sT^ pSm 

SOUASM RACKETS; JestWS bephy.fst S^^rawr iWI, 1:50J 
iieeinliNd SHCi M mm p 

top of the TSB. noribwira 
rescue on Saturday with a 4-1 
win over Chester 


W n. M41 OiMW 

WWhv (sSSC 44 7 n <6; 6. M 

rondtaoE 1, Hen, SSO eo: 9. 




out a ' , 

:.: \.. . . ^ 
*F W:-.„... ..-. ■ 


SKAVW . ’...“ ...'- ... ^• 


•»"«S •.:•■;« 

♦ ri •••.... 


*. '’*:xk.-_: 

^ Si ' 

*.-i . .• 7 . 


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•■*•.•_:- i 

• 4 ^ . . 

*• --t! 

"krt ..-T-: 

■'^•••' . 
i l-i, ■ . 
i-fH: :• .• 

il«i ah.' 

i*. r.—-'- 


just miss 
a chance of 
cup glory 

DstYid Hands 

Ri^by Cwrespmident 





k of ideas aj 

;land B offlj- 

toi^n Welsh. „^12 

.Camborne 9 

the loss' of th^ first 
choice goaOdeker, Ni^ At 
:len, may conceivably have 
icost Camboroe a piacp m l y 
ou^er-finals of the John 
Player Special Cup, the draw 
for which will be made today. 
In Saturday’s fourth round 
tie at Old Deer Park, Allen 
.1^ the field with an injured 
. thigh at hatf-time, and la his 
' absence Gary Wills could 
coaveit only one of four 
penalty adapts. 

• So last year's beaten final - 
ists dong b>[ their fingertips 
''to a' place in thig season's 
.comp^tion, w inning hy four 
..penmty goals to a goal and a 
penalty. Indeed, the final five 
minutes of •' injury time 
•proved as exdti^ as the 
•previous 80 as Qinborne, 
sweeping down on the wii^ 
of driving snow from the 
Kew End, pressed for the 
score that would level mat-- 
' lers and. bring them victory 
. virtue of having scon^ 
the game's only try. 

But the Conushmen could 
not their chances. They 
forced a five-metie scrum 
and coDtix>Bed the ball wdl, 

' but did not know what to do 
when the Welsh held their 
sebbndary shove. With 
poised for a drop gc^ 
Mankee .‘delayed the servioe 
and by the time the ball 
emeiged the defence had 
closed down on CambtNue's 

Tbeo Wills was ^veo a 
pena^ some 30 metres out 
and in front 6f the ptnts, but 
pu^ed it to the m The 
ssme player caught the hor- 
ried; cteamnee, triffced hi^ 
^ his ftHwaids trapped 
Mmim on his ovrii line. But 
%Bio Camborne wasted the 
nve-metre scrum when their 
back row knodeeid on, thou gh 
by then .their fingers m us t 
have been blue with cold. 

To say Wdsh foces were 
nearly as red as their jerseys 
would be a miannmpr 
diey Wore a diaoge strip ctf 
bottle gr^ so as to aveud a 
clash with Camborne's -red 
and Perhaps it. ^le 

^ passion fiom their gawi* 
bo a pit^ wbidt, thoi^ 
covered with snow, was quite 

the Welsh went 
s^eimy wrong, after . the 
disciplined, opening one 
would expM of a feading 
first-dass dub, was in allow- 
ing themsdves to be dialed 
into a ifoyskal confixioiatKm. 
Skills, in so -for as they could 
be used on such a dauntingly 
cold day, went out of the 
window so that we had the 
less thiui inqnring sight of a 
peaalfy awi^ for. -every 
second minnte of the. gama 

C^mbmie could not com- 
pete at the Ixneout; .where 
Llewellyn and Watkins en- 
joyed memsdves, nor at the 
set scrum thbu^ 'th^ ob- 
tained a d^ree of parity by 
the end. "But hurtled 
about Tnanieally in the lOOS^ 
Tnidgeoh, their captain, kadr 
ing the way, and were 
assisted by liit absence of 


— - ■ 

i.-pr" h 

Iji.jrr .J 
,V#<» •' 

J-.. *• 

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iv ■■ ■ 



ii> "■ 

.'iJ, ' 

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fl- -r. . 


(till'' i. 

tf'f. *■ 

^ots watdt cup 
referee iu action 



-.'h.i'iC t ' 

II .< 
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%ty ■ 
t-r » 


Scottish players and officials 
received ah lUuminating insight 
on Saturday into the way the 
New ' Zealand rdTeree, Bob 
.Francis, Is lik^ to offidaie in 
ibe Calcuiia Cup at 
Murrayfield against England 
next wrekencL 

Thfc Scottish conunittee men 
and ptpiyera at Myressde, ^rfierc 
Francis bandied the. 
WaisoitiaDS gamcasusst Sccafc. 
artsrMcMlle,'w3t'undcmbtedfy ' 
. be tetling their coUeagnes of the 
maxw' drSemit interpretations, 
paiwhilaily relating to nidcs, 
where the New Z e ahut der' 
ignoitd the heap of hodim if 
the hail, was emeiguofr He also 
dlbwed scant regard fbr bow 
the hall entered the saum-bnt 
did his utmost to allow die 
game 10 flow by play^, the 
advantage ^e to its Imiit 

Watsonians and Stewarts- 
Melville showed their appreciar 
tion to the army volunteers - 
who ciCBtcd the snow fiom the 
pteh and to the larse cio^ by 
weving up a spectandar disp^ 
of running ri^iy fiom'^ra 
Stew^fr-MelviUe emeiged win- 
ners by 22 points to ei^ 

Before the game h was aD 
rhany for ihc Hastings brotb- 
crs. Graharae dropped OA with, 
flu. Gavin came in at foil back . 
and Scott moved to the wing to 
a^mmodate Kennedy in the 
centre. These riches of talent 
behind the scrum had little 
chance to show, however, as 
ibe Stewaits-Meiville forwards 
starved ihdr hosts of usable 

In the scrummage they drove 
retendessly. Simpson domi- 
nateAhe lineout and such was 
(heir control of the. ruck and 
maul Julias Scott and 
Wylie' were able to dictate jhe 
peneni of the game^ The first 
try, ^ier 14 mimit^ came 
from a quickly taken lineom in 
which'ibe halfbacks cmn l n n ed 
to send Rnlay Calder m a 
tfv. Ferguson increased the leafl 
with another after half an hour. 

^tewarUrMeiville then lost 
the win^, Blackwood, wifo a 
fa<ti^ iiyury. but no so(»er bad 


Gondii the fianker, moved to 
the wipg than he was rewarded 
whh a tiy to jive his side a 
comfonaUe 12^)oint lead at 
the. break. 

Ksekwood retnniBd at (he 
start of the second period, 
which saw Watsoniaiis come 
more into the game with two 
splendid tries, the first . by 
&nith from a short penalty and 
tbe-otber by ■ Gavin- Hai^ngs . ^ 
The''irij5tmgr-fidr^l*at' Ouis- 
Spen^ fcUM off any chance of . . 
a revival whh two tries, one of 
which was convened fry Fd-- 
— the only sucoessftil 
at gbal daring the afier- 

Boiat^ overcame fiieir City 
rivals Bareagjimirir liy IS 
points to SIX in a match 
pnncfriated by too miany pen- 
alties and- tigos of had temper. 
Hewitt gave Hcfiot an earty 
lead witha wefl stnidc penalty 
befbre Wibon, ihe* buriy 
. Boroughnniir No 8, led a series ' 
ofhiillbcking runs to brii^ his 
ride into an attacking position. 
'WandWng eiTors and mfringe- 
meiils, however^ rumed any 
hc^ of continoity in play.. 

McOr^or, the boine stand- 
off was- SDCcessful with his 
third, attempt at gbal to bring 
the rides leveL Hewitt and 
McGr^orthen exchanged pen- 
alties to nnke the seore at 
half time. Five minutes into 
the second haff HeriA^ fiiB 
bade, Steven, jewsed foe attack 
and vfoeii (added flipped a 
pass to McArian,. who pA 
' Bryce over for the only try of 
foe game: Hewitt convened 
and kicked another penalty. 

CorstorpUae guaranteed 
tbdnrelves promotion to the 
g e co yl divisioa- next season, 
wheii they beat CordoaiaBs fry 
16 points to four. .Gonionians 
matte the eariy. nmning and 
scored a try by Jdpieiaiid bA 
foe home side .battled .back to. 
edge into the lead a half time 
vi^ two Cfliesirie pe aahiA . 

In - the second, half 
Corstoijfome stepped op a gear. 
Dempsey scored a try fiom z 
scrum on the and Inure 
had another, whidi Gilleqae 
' converted. - 

Hwiaontal hold: Akodc (No 13), of Cambome, does his level best to stop Lewis passing (Photograph: Ian Stewart) 

riiapes and sizes, missed a 
rare chance of cup glory. 

S CORERS; London Wdah: Pen- 
nies: Free (3), Martin. Canboma: 
Try: Trudgeon; C otwefsio ni ABen; 

Yeandre. D Foutiy, G Lsleu. C 
Rees; C Price, M Douglas: T 
Jones, B Ug^ B BraSey, K 
Bownng (rep: R John), E Lewis, G 
Llewelyn, J Evais, M Watkins. 

CAMBORNE: N Allen (rap: N 
Peflewk J Bmvdsn, C S 

Rodgim. D Weeks: 6 WMs. R 
Manlcee; S Woolnoiigh, B Andrew, 
S Lord, P Trevsskis, T Adams, C 
Durant, P Trudgeon. C Morgan. 

Referee: S Griffiths (North Mid- 

not enough 

By Nicholas Keith 

Bowring, vriio. left with a 
broken rib just after the 
interval, uiien his ride led 9- 

In their zeal, Camborne 
conceded a flurry of penri- 
ties. Price knock^ one over 
in the first minute, Martin 
contributed a longer kick and 
Price curled over a third 
before the Cornishmen frMind 
their way into the game. 
When Dou^as bowled out a 
pass along the ground, 
Truf^eon locked <m and did 
well to pidc up befrue 
crosring the fine for the try. 

ADen, who kicked six goals 

out of seveii against Fal- 
mouth the previous week, 
converted, tnit Camborne 
admit that place kickiRg has 
not been their forte this 
season. Hie frill back only 
returned in November after a 
brokrei I^.and has suffered 
various muscular injuries; 
this time the cold doubtless 
contributed to the strained 
muscle which forced him off. 

The Welsh had missed one 
diance for a try in the first 
half vriien Fouhy knocked on 
Yeandle's inside pass. Nor 
could they exercise proper 
control ufoen they sul^ 
queotiy came within spitting 

«ii<tanf#» of the Camborne 
line, frequently giving away 
penalties as Bradley and 
Douglas maintained a private 
war with members of foe 
Camborne front row. 

Price and Wills exchanged 
ftinber penalties and the 
Welsh stand-off came in for 
some heavy treatment. But it 
was his tactical kiddi^ that 
gave the Welsh valuable 
bieathii^ qiaoe rather than 
the breaks of Douglas, who 
all too often encountered 
some of the most solid 
opporiiion I have seen on a 
first-class field. Bui 
Camborne’s men, of all 

Brewster is The runners were 
the Sole 

ByDavidHaods Uanelli 

nearly out-run 

By GaoU Davies 

Man of quicksilver 
does himself good 

Alex Ifrei w stei wOl wia bb 
fourth cap,, nearty -niiie yean 
after wiamng hb first, when 
Scofiaod play f^glaitf arel 
MacrayfieM on Satarday. 
Brewster takes over fron die 
miliartiBiale- David SMe, the 
Scottbb loosfrfrcad prop who 
was in^cd playing for Bath la 
theb John Pbycr Special Qqp 
jretch at Moadey. on Satniday.- 

Side spcA foe nigirt la fbO' 
Bath United Hosidtal * 

after Tconcriag a broken nose bi 
sn ucideA iondring Boyle, foe- 
fomer Eoghnd lock. Medical 
advice bthat he may be ont for' 
tbm werics.-Scod^rhave'do 
matrft oii.Mhrdi 1-- and that 
. yesterday’s Scottish squad ' 
traiaiiig, Brewster was luoiq^ 
b ahead of Bowau, foe 
repInceuieA pnv, becanse he b 
a OU'-^ boae head. 

Brewster, now ^ed 31, was 
capped rigaiibt Enriand b 
1917 as a fiaBkcr.''Bb other 
two caps, aglnst Irdaud and 
FTnuce b' 1980,' were nbe on 
the flniik -hA he ■obtequendy 
swifebed to pnp for Stewnil^ 
Mdville FP^he ebb for whsD 
hb twb brofoer, Dnvid, nbo 
plays. A former near Edb- 
he took part b trabbg 
yesterday when Scofomd were 
reeved b, find . no flarther 
d bi u pti o n lb fodr team. 

The bet diat .there were so 
fow ebb games b Kaghmd did 
not mean an nndbtnrbcd wedi-. 
end for EnglamTs selectors. 
Underwood, the left wb^ left 
foe fidd dnrbg L eji » ite r *s 
game whh Ndrfhunptam after a 
re c nrrenco of ten do a teonUe 
•and Davies, the Wasps' fidl- 
hafo, b sdD Mcovcffog from an 
Mitte i^my. Bofo playen wfD 
be given fitness tests tomonow 
so that any adSostmente to foe 
sqnad may be made before foe 
playen leave for . Sfotiend on 

Wa^ of comae, were vrith- 
oac a game owbrn to foe' 
postponreieA. of foefr enp 
matdi whh .Bbddieafo bit 
Xckester organbed a game 
whh Norfoampton after tbdr 
l espective .'cnp ties, ware post- 
pened. Lehester were rewarded 
for their bdndry (and their 
pitch covering) irifo a 25-15 
wb bit NdrduuBiitoa gabed 
some sohee from the play d 
tbdr pock b which Pearce^ 
Eq^and^s pn^ 

scored twn tries. 

Ebbw Vale 



It has been 16 years since 
Ebbw Vale last won at Stradey, 
and in recent seasons di^ haw 
nA looked like changing (be 
treod: 42 points separated the 
two teams in the equivalent 
inaidi last ^tear, and only 
14 wins u) 29 games this 
season there nothing much 
.lO.indicate-that i^ would be 
b a better position to give 
Unnelli anythmg like a dose 
mareh, especially with the 
Scaitots m the. form that sent 
.Pontypool reefing ont of the 
cup compietition reoentiy. 

Yet on' this occasioa the 
team vnth tire running reputa- 
tion were themselves very 
nearly out-run by a 
. marveflottriy inventive Ebbw 
Vale Tftam. Twice they ran 
from their own fine only to 
miss tire try hy inchm. whh 
tire last kick of the mnich, the 
score very ireariy went the 
idriiora* way. ■ 

b an exciting dimax to a 
wonderful game, Ebbw Vale 
were given the drance for 
vieio^ in the third minme of 
iiyuiy time, but Arwel Parry's 
40 metre penalty narrowly 
riiaded the. wrong side of the 
tmri^ So Lianem eonrideied 
themsdves fortunate to win by 
a goal, three tries, one penalw 
and a drtH) goal to three goals 
and one try. 

Ebbw Vale had a maraud^ 
pack of forwards m which 
Robinson, tire aptain, a Sooth 
Glamorgan in«*nn«*^ product, 
was outsumding; as was Mike 
Davies, hb coUeague on the 
flanV, and 'Wayne Matthews at 
lock, vdio b the open twice 
showed a dean pair of heeb to 
'the 1-ianrfii defence. 

Osborne and Waddns guided 
{flay niody behiiul them. Os- 
borne gA the first try — after 

{ usl mi«Mng two mmutes ear- 
ier in omifar drcumstances — 
when he efrarg^ over fium a 
scrummage which wbeded on 
the Uanelli line. Parry con- 

Llanelli responded in 
devasting style when, with 
three counter-attacks to set up 
the posiiion. they crossed the 
line three times. Nlrel Davies 
scored the first. after Pearce 
made the half-hrcak; Pearce 
supplied the conversion. Then 
Pause, biind frocoLa scrum and 
with Hoifl^ outside him, 
dummied hb way over. Thiid, 
with some lovely inter-passiDg 
between forwards and becks, 
Gravdle cantered over. Wu- 
kins and Robihson set up Chris 
Evans for a try for tire visitors 
on the stroke of half-time, 
ftrry again converting. 

The tempo was maintaiired 
in the second haff Pearce 
kiddng a 22 metre goal and 
dnviflire a goal to bring hb 
total to 331 points fob season. 
In be twe en Matthews got hb 
try, but maintaiired 

their comfortdfle lead when 
Gary Joires latched on to a 
stray bafl at a scrummage on 
foe visitors’ line. In foe first 
minnie of injury time Watkins 
got a virtuoso try for foe 
visitors when be hdd on to a 
difficult bril from Osborne 
from the scrumm^e and ran 
35 metres dear through a thick 
Uandfi defence. PVry con- 

SCOB E B S ; ItnW IklM N Dnias. G 
Psaice, M Gfwne, Q Jones. Conwr- 
stoR PesRs. Pmto: Drop 

geto' Psaroe. Bow Wm TMac H 
Dstwms. C Evens. W MMlhswi. C 
■ A Pwy 01. 




tlAMRLIJ; M Grsvols; P HopHns. P 
Mo(gaR.-N Daviss, C Dsvies; G Peares. J 
Gnfwis; A Buenwwn, K Tamtoy. L 
Dalanay, G Jonas, R Tlionna, P May . A 
HofiMns, A GnfMn. 

EBBW VALE; A Parry; B Ifiemas, M 
Jones, D Parry. M Owan: C WSikns, N 
OaM^ $ Wartoa D Thomas. P 
Nrmof. M Onwa, W Mai m wt . G 
Har^, N Robtraon, C Evans, 
nalarai; C Norieq (Blrengrava), 

Bath power pack must 
make them favoiirites 

By John Ctemison 





J" There was good and bad 
news for the Irish a m 
.-weekend when Carr, foe quiw- 
' silver wing forward, {flayea a 
big. role m Arto' wm ow 
^tymeoa, which dinched w 
B seokm of tire Ulster Senior 
, Le^ue. 

-J*':-. • 

■ T'" ' 

.ijiiefi ■ 

art. ■^’■’2 


41 *1 

WAcbed by four 

tori induding Mick Doyfe ffij 

■ *^«>ach. Carr 

' inviiril to attend, yerierdays 
'squad iiainiiig sess^ “ 

111 ), and with a nod 

■ Eood as a wink It IS 

SrSin he will be 

foe vneaoi wing 

in the team that ®****^?^? 

■ ' Lansdowtre Road on Saturday. 

'' . . Bm Matthews, hb 

colleague. , JK 

game againri his 

- ■ 

hdd high b opef 
. -Paris last wed^ 

■ -seauentiy made h i tn seit 
JSibbIc for sStiection for next 
Saturday’s httemaaonaL 

Manhews exp^n^: 
made excdleat eariy progress 


bA it has not been maintained 
and after vbitiiig a ^recbiiri l 
was advised nA to conttenifl^ 
playing affitiost Wales. At .tiw 
mouwnt 1 am da ^>1*™**“ 
about playing •- mtenretionai 
rogby this season." . 

And Chrr whboA Matthew^ 
or Matthews .wthwl Ca^ 
like an ^ without salt Tpey 
Bit more than adec^ate w^ 
playing as individuals w 

pock do^ togto 

in foe back row they form a 
formidable w>some, uA 
«ufprisiiigly when one cotw> 
ers they have been -play^ 
each other sina foe 

age of 1 ^ 

in many.rtspecis, 

Ifdand*s bionic 
endured foe suigeonx kxufc en 

h 2 SSr.Buihisc^^ 

yenning and losing- 
SfoBSscaflw nar y 

BrevsteR recalled 

ueaBaM - B Hnia iato a ‘ ZS 
um WMto 12 Owtornc J 
4 BMI 2Z 

lERirTABLfiB ‘ 

Uvafpoot 8 LondenMab - B 


e Hwlal'tfP 15 
a a — /lia(w B a '22 







^ ^-06 

yS 4, 9. 



24 EfatoiVa 
SWataiPeaM a -Rmwai 
Smaaaa 3 WaaBi 

W aa nae 48 W la o iluia 

W iwaapaol 23 

. IRratRoiihd 

HbffXR 22 HA S 

David Sole's chance of lay- 
ing Hot Scotland a^dnst hb 
fdlow Bath interoationab in 
foe fatoitia Cup match at 
Murrayfield disappeared when 
a boA in foe fece forced him to 
retire after ' 17 minutes of fob 
John Pla^ ^wdal Cup game 
A the Reddinto on Smuiday. 
Sole, a pTOf^ who is nicknained 
'^e mtfle" because of the way 
be burrows hb w^ towards foe 
line ai tap penalties, had blood 
pouiii^ firm hb nose after a 
eollbion with Boyle, the Mose- 
ley lock, - who later described 
the inddeA as purely acriden- 

Such, howevA, is the 
awsonre power of Bath's pack, 
and Ite ability of Lee, Sole's 
replacement, to slip into the 
side, that fab eariy retirement 
bad no efito Ai foe course of 
foe match. SO formidably 
efficient are the Bath eight that 
the West Country .side were 
aUe to despatch Moseley from 
the fontfo round by two goals, 
a uy arid two penalty goals to a 

Indeed. Bath are well on the 
way to winning the tnqifay for 
foe third succestive season. 
They might have been oa of 
sorts last month, and only 
scra{red throi^ foe third 
round on foe away rule at 
OnelL but on Sauntiay they 
left no room for douA that 
. they go into the quarter final 
draw, such a it b, as 

Alfoough they o|rened with a 
crafty try, set up by WiUIamson 

and- touched down by Good- 
win. Mosriey hardly loOked 
likdy to break the Bam defrace 
a gain. Denied baU at foe fine- 
outs by Redman, ably assisted 
by' Morrison and foe impres- 
sive Bafo badt row, albeit 
without Spuirell. Moseley 
could oAy stand and watch. 
FoA clean line-oA baUs in a 
game are nA enou^ to mount 
any sustained attack, and the 
Birmnisham side's only hope 
lay in Metcalfo who foiled to 
score with $u attempts at 
penalty goals. 

With Redman rotchhig with 
foe confidence and agility of an 
Australbn rules footballer and 
Moseley being forced ^back at 
ey^ Set scrum, Bath's enter- 
taining back division seemed 
supeilluous. A better pack, if 
one can be found, would eauto 
them problems, paiticulariy if 
Banies peisists in the modeiii 
trend *of running towards hb 
ttntres befbre passing, so 
crowding the midfield. Any 
other side, foced with such an 
appalling deficit would at least 
have cut the Unc-ouL 

Not surprisingly, two of 
Bath's tries came 6^ foe pack 
by Morrison and HalL and HiU 
toudied down foe third after 
combining with Simpson, who 
broke &ee from one of Bath's 
infamous rolling mauls, 
scomst Binnrur Wy Goodwin. 
Bare: TfisK HM. Momsen. HB: Conner- 
SOU! Barnes (S); PeraiiY BdOK Barnes 

I Meicade; J Goodwin. C 

Simn. C Amtzan, D Payne; J Qaiepause, 
AW*ansan:MLainea GCaa.aSnnn, 
N Jeavons {na; A Bara S Bayw, A 
Baevdo. B Masters. P SmiratoitL 
aafte C MertHi; D'TrkA, J raw. S 
heitoeY. B TrevBBtas: 8 fienee. R H4; G 
CtMGoR, G Dam. P Sole irsp: ^ j 
Hdi N Roffnan, J Monson, P Svepsfri, 
D Epenm. 

Hetena: D J Hudson (Wanetsester 

There were brave smiles and 
ruefijl grimaces in Lichfield’s 
impressive dub bouse on 
Saturday evening. Such was foe 
spirit generated by the club's 
thrilling peifonnance in foe 
(Mcvious round, two weeks ago. 
and by foeir stupendous effort 
to make this John Player Cup 
fourth round tie possilfle that 
they believed they coAd take 
on anybody. But Harlequins 
simply proved too strong. 

It was Lichfield's misfbnune 
to draw a seniw club who 
knew them and did not take 
them fr>r granted, because 
Harieqmns had woo only 16-6 
at foe same stage A foe cup last 
season. By chance Harlequins 
had even borrowed a video 
receding A that tie to brip 
them with their cop prepara- 
tion fob season. 

David Cooke, the Hariequins 
r* plain said: "Yes, we took 
them seriouriy. They are tena- 
cious and wdl oiguized. We 
certainly weren't going to play 
a nmning game." 

Lichfield remain an am- 
bitious club, now seeking to 
improve their fixtore fist and 
they should be back in foe cup 
irext season if. as expected, 
th^ win the Staffordshire CnaL 
lain Rae, foe chairman, b 
pleased rthat foe £200,000 club 
house b paid for and proud A 
the spint which has taken 
Lichfield up in the worid and 
last week helped shift 20 tons 
of straw on to and off foe field. 
Even in defeat they could 
afford to smile at foe story A 
the Harieqmns suppprter who 
lelepboned to botfle his place in 
foe stand, which b yet to be 

Perhaps Lidifield, foe birth 
place of Samuel Johnson, 
reckoned without foe forward 
power of Milne and 
Cuthbertson, two Scottish 
internationab who gaiired a 
measure A revenge for the 
Doci^s contempt of their 
countrymen. From the first 
scrum Lichfield were on the 
retreau budded by the mighty 
Milne and the visitors' front 
row. aitd de^te foe speed and 
courage of tbmr loose forwards, 
the talented midfield of Broad. 
Bartletl and Massey had mea- 
gre possession to play with. 
Thdr splendid spoiling at the 
line-out was eveoiually coun- 
tered by Cutbbenson's relent- 
less tidying, like a tall and 
burly Mrs Tiulemouth. Tb^ 
were overpowered also by foe 
driving back-row play of Jack- 
son and Skinner. 

The Marleqnins' first two 
tries both came from close 
range, fust by Woodhouse, tbe 
scrum half, and then a push- 
over hy Jackson. Rose tAded 
two conversions to his early 
penalty. At foe beginning of the 
second half Ooad bit a penalty 
for Lidifield and Bowen was 
forced into touch at foe corner 
flag by Woodhouse when a try 
might have made a game of iu 
Lichfield had only a penalty by 
Potter to offer in reply to 
fimber tries by Thompson and 
Skinner, neither of foem con- 
vert^ by Rose: 

SeORBRS: LieMM PsnbM: Brw4 
ek KwMQwMi Tilw: Wootfisuse, 
jaefcson, Inompson, Stunner; Conwr- 
•iQHei Rose at Psmb*: Rom 
UCHRELO c 1 PoBer M Bowen, J 
Ptogway, p Massey, i Coeeen; a 
B aivae, b Braao; i weMen, M Daws, w 
Brown. T Bsiiop, M Btsnep, P Tmsiay. D 
GOiMSNme. D Lews. 

Samon, A 'Thomeson, S Cooice: R 
Cramb. A Mtoocaiousa: P Cuns. J Olver. 

I MSna. u Stunner. W Cutnaertsoa fi 
O Bnsn. O Conut. P Jaeuon. 

Ratareo: D Themas (Nonn KMtvidM. 

Irish set example 
in saving 
valuable prizes 

From Our Irish Radng Correspondent, Dublin 

The long awaited thaw 
came a few hours too late to 
salvage the Irish race meeting 
at Lrapardsiown on Satur- 
day. When the stewards 
examined the track at 7.00 
am they, found it still under 
snow and bad no other 
course open to them but to 
call it off. In marked con- 
trast tiiough. to the fate of 
the Schweppes Gold Trophy 
at Newbury now lost for the 
fifth time in nine years, the 
Irish racing authorities 
stepped in quickly and saved 
the two richest prizes on 
Saturday's Leopardstbwn 
programme, the Wessel Cable 
Champion Hurdle and the 
Wessel Arkle Cup Chase. 

Both A these star attrac- 
tions will now fonn part of 
next Sunday's Leopardstown 
programme and in reschedul- 
ing these events the Irish 
National Hunt Steeplechase 
Committee dropped two of 
the lesser races, the Mariey 
Hurdle and the Foxrock fiat 
race. The new look i^o- 
gramme, which also contains 
the Harold Clarke Memorial 
Handicap Chase, will offer 
the richest day's jumping 
ever staged in this country. In 
adopting this {flan, an exam- 
ple has been set frrr the 
British radng authorities in 
how to rescue big races that 
fall victim to the winter 

This comix^ weekend will 
be an especially imponani 
one for sports fans of all 
denominanons as on Satur- 
day afternoon the Ireland v 
Wales ru^y jmernational 
will be held at Lansdowne 
Road, while later in the 
evening Barry McGuigan 
stages tbe first defence of his 
WBA championship title 
against the Dominican Re- 
public's Danilo Cabrera. 

Because of the rugby inter- 
national the Leopai^own 
meeting was moved from 
Saturday to Sunday once the 
consent had been obtained of 
the trade unions. • 

Allen Dukes, the Irish 
Minister for Finance, came 
up with a sunrise hand-out 
for radng in this year's 
but^L Totally unannounced 
and seemin^y without any 
prior consultation he made 
provision for a quarter of a 
milUoD pounds to be paid by 
the Exchequer for the im- 
provement of National Hunt 
radng. Irish owners and 
trainers are more used to 
Ministers dipping into radng 
funds rather than actually 
(Hoviding support 

The Radng Board have 
dedded to set up a small 
committee to study how best 
this unexpected windfall can 
be spread about They have 
called for submissions from 
both the Race Horse Trainers 
..Association and Race Owners 

Peter McCreciy. chairman 
of the former body told me 
yesterday that he and a 
number of his colleagues had 
met last night to get their 
ideas in order while Cirarn 
Kcnncally, a turf columnist 
who manages a number of 
syndicates, is drafting an 
aAion paper on behalf of tbe 

.All parties seemed to be 
agreed that the money should 
be ploughed back into 
steeplechasing rather than 
hurdling. There is no shon- 
age of runners in hurdle races 
in Ireland no matter how 
small the ■ purse, but this 
winter there has been a 
notable scarcity' of competi- 
tors in chases. 

One reason for this is the 
large export to Britain of 
would be chasers, revealing 
the difHcuhy of turning down 
any worthwhile offer. The 
leading jump owner in 19SS. 
Mrs Sramus Turccli, had 
earnings of little more than 
£31,000 and Peter McCreery. 
told me that any half decent 
bumper winner would today 
fetch at least ihai amount of 

If the quarter of a million 
can be carefully .husbanded it 
should be possible to raise 
the minimum winning prize 
for any steeplechase up to 
£2.000 as well as laying on a 
series of £10,000 conditions 
chases to provide winning 
opportunities for the better 
son of horse whAher he be a 
specialist at 2 miles. 2'4 miles 
or 3 miles. 

.An Irish jumping trainer in 
the news before Christmas 
was the County Kildare - 
based Homer Scott who was 
kidnapped. His release was 
secure by the payment of a 
ransom repcthedly in excess 
of IR£100,000 and over the 
weekend a portion of this 
money totalling IR£65,000 
was recovered in County 

Scon, who was runner-up 
to Paddy Mullins in the Irish 
National Hunt trainers cham- 
pionship in 198S, has high 
hopes of saddling his first 
winner at Cheltenham next 
month. He has a strong 
challenger. Field Conqueror. 
fA the Sun Alliance Hurdle. 

No early resmuptioii 

There will be no racing in 
Britain again today, arid 
chances of a resumption in 
tbe early part of the week are 
not g(^ Both of today's . 
schedule meetings, Notting- . 
ham and l^umpton, were 
called off yesterday because, 
of and frost wd a 9^ 
am inspection this momittg 
vrill determine whether 
tomorrow's meeting at 
‘Towcester has any chance of 
going ahead. Thm are cur- 
rent^ three inches of snow 
on the course and prospects 
are poor. There will be a 
noon inspection at Newton 

AbboL tomorrow's other 
meetirig. but Ivor Lang.the 
clerk of The course, reports 
that there has been a severe 
frost, although there was not 
a lot or snow on the course. 

Foik^tobe's meeting on 
Wednesday already looks in 
doubt There are eight to ten 
inches of snow on the course, 
and clerk of the course David 
Cameron describes chances 
of racing as very remote. 
Racing has not taken place in 
Britain since last Wednesday. 
A total of 62 meetings have 
now been lost to the weather 
this winter. 

Problems for Spend A Buck 
Morshead voted No 1 

Sam Morshead, the Na- 
tional Hunt jock^ who has 
not ridden in public since 
sustaining bad concussion in 
a fell at Warwick on Novem- 
ber 28, is still having prob- 
lems, but hopes to be back in 
time to ride Gaye Brief in the 
Champion Hurdle at 
Goulding writes). . 

Morshead said:*! have 
hMdaches and still do not 
feel ri^Llt is just a question 
of lime before they 
disappearJf I feel better I 
would love to comeback for 
the Cheltenham Festival". 

Peter ^damore has been 
{Hovisionally booked to ride 
Gaye Briefrin the Champion 

MiamUAP) - Spend A 
Buck, has been named as 
America's Horse of the Year 
for 1985. The honour was 
icing on a rich cake for 
Dennis Diaz, the owner, and 
Cam Gambofati. the trainer, 
-who watched the coU develop 
from a SIZSOO yearling into 
a champion. Spend A Buck 
was retired to stud with 
earnings ofS4.220,669 in IS 
starts, second only to John 
Henry, the gelding who 
earned $6,597,947 in 83 

“We feel he's done every- 
thing he needed to do to 
prove he's the ihrce-year'Old 
cb^pion." Diaz said when 
he announced his Kentucky 
Derby winner’s retirement 


Hull face rebuildiui 

By Keith Macklra 

Hun KR 




This Humberside derby was 
never tbe fierce full-blcoded 
confirmation we have come lo 
expKL After minor early 
sca.*^ Rovers dominated this 
&Ik Cfrt ChalteDge Cup first 
round game against a Hull side 
who have sbpp^ from the 
pinnacle and who dow face a 
painful period A rebuilding. 

• Hull, last year's finalists, 
failed to reach the second 
round for foe first time in 10 
seasons. They faded 
dramaiicely and their faithful 
supporters realised long before 
the end that this cup tie could 
have only one result. They 
might have scored early on,, 
when Evans mtercepied. but 
could not quite make the line, 
and they had simple penalty 
eoal chances to Crooks and 
^vans whic-h were wasted, but 
for the most pan uiey were 
cutpiaved by a strong, deter- 
mined and disciphned Rovers 

The man of foe match was 
the Australian stand-off half. 

John Dorahy, who kicked five 
5 oais from six attempts. 

Ahhough Rovers aiiscked 
for most of tbe first half, their 
first try came towards the end 
of Ibe half. It was worth 
waiting for as Dorahy, Smith 
and Clark made foe initial 
break, and when the ball 
changinl direciion Miller went 
through to score. 

The second Rovers try was a 
scrambling touchdown by the 
big forward. Kelly, but foe 
third W'as another masterpiece 
of crisp handling. Pnflim 
siansd foe move, and when the 
ball was- given to Smith 30 
yards from the post, he romped 
away without cftallergC' Hull 
rot a late corisolaiion iry from 
O'Kara and a goal from 

Q CwK, M'Smtn. 0 Pior.’n. D Laws: J 
Dwahy. p HanuK P Johnemi. D 
Wannaon, Z.Ems D Hamson.isub-. A 
KaM. P Hdaan isutr G SnantL G (mBst. 
HULL: Q Xanus: P Saslmod. G 
ScngTiHd. J Ldytiia). D CHars: S Evans. 
F AH rsuO; G Divor!»l: T 
(ub: N pKkapng). J G 

W Prwtp-. L-Cupp^s S 
R0arM! n »Rir«l9 




































for the 
tL, near 

an hour 
it down 
'H ears 
ay high 

it cage 
a was 
■pter on 
le cable 
s cabin. 

I across , 
fo w as 
r on a 
Jr to a 
* a risky 
g wind, 
ras de- 
: which 
cue he- 

4rat 50 
ay beli- 
d cable 
r Ater 
•re than 
No one 









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the 3 
it a[ 
and ' 









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A case of Satoday aftmioon fever 

A question of 
class oyer 

those world 

best times 

^ Fttt Bltttov Afiiletiea Ctwreapoodent 

Zola Budd and Maridca 
Puicar hoth of whom set 
w^d inctoor bests over die 
weekend are expected to 
meet in neju month's world 
cross couiitT>| dianiirionships, 
a ma^ which could be as 
memorable as the Oiym(Nc 
^000 metzes, won Mrs 
Ftiica and in whidi Mary 
Sla^ (then Decker) irimsed 
over Miss Bodd's bare feeL 
Budd eventually finished sev- 
enth in a race that Puica was 
^ways likdy to win. 

Fair the Rooianian was 
probably in the peak ibnn of 
her long career, having also 
won the wt^ cross country 
title for the second time a few 
months befim Los Angeles. 
Miss Budd bad a runaway 
victory in last year's world 
cross country di^pionship, 
which Mis Puica did not 
drfend dne to injury. And 
although the Romanian beat 
Miss Budd in their several 
track encounters last sum- 
mer. it is not certain that Mrs 
^ca could have stayed whh 
the youngster in a hu^ 
cross country race, where 
Miss Budd's talent and ag- 
aossion are ahi^ likely to 
mid tbdr best jnsiificauon. 

It would be invidious to 
haip on comparative ^es, 
especially since the 36-year- 
old Mrs Puica is a bet^ 
runner tiian she was a decade 
and with the 38-year-old 
Uiios Uves going for a hat- 
trick of men's worid cross 
country titte (not forgetting 
tte old Miruts Yifter 
winning the Olympic 5,000- 
10.000 metres douUe at the 
same age). 

^ Budd. aged 
has yd to readi the full 
flowerh^ of her talent A 
comparison of their respect 
tive wOTid indoor bests this 
weekend is equ^ revealing. 
It is tempting to say that Mrs 
F^ica's time of 4 min 14.17 
sec is only the world best for 
1.500 metres on a snowy 
Friday night in Ottawa, 
which is nbra and «4iere she 
did it and what the weather 
was like. The faa is that h is 
apparently only a world best 
on a track tiriiich is a diz^ring 
I i laps to tile mile, that is to 
say just over 160 metres 

The fesicst time indoors 
for i.SOO metres is Mrs 
Slmiey's 4:00.8, and Miss 
Budd did 4:06.87 last month 
on Cosfmrrs 200 metres 
track, nliich is ' the o^ 
acceptable size (as is 400 
metres outdoors) for forth-. 
coming indoor worid records. 

Miss BudcTs 8:39.66 for 
3,000 metres on &turday is. 
in contrast, a truly world- 
class time. It was another 
magnificent performance 
from Miss Budd, measured 
as much by the cmnpleie 
disregard of her compeotora 
as by the time, vfoiefa 
bettered the previous best of 
8:42.3, set last month by 
BoDdarenko of the teviet 
Unioa. who won tiie Moscow 
Olyropic 3.000 metres and is 
reign^ Eun^iean cfaampioii, 
and therefore likely to meet 
Miss Budd in this year's 
cl^pionsfaips in Stot^^ in 
late Ai^psL 

It was Miss Budd herself 
who revealed the planned 
paiticipaiion of Mrs Puica in 
the worid championships in 
Neuchaid, Switzerland, on 
March 33. Miss Budd also 
aid that riie would like 
anotiier cross country race 
before defending that title: 
But she is wary about 
declari^ for the national 
diampionriiips at Leicester 
next Saturday, after being 
forced off the course by anti- 
apartheid demonstrators in 
foe same race at Birkenhead 
test year. 

Sebastian Coe had an 
easier time at a familiar 
distance of 1,500 metres on 
Saturday than he had over 
3,000 metres last month. He 
won going away fiom his 
coUea^ Mark Kirk, in a 
s)ouiah-3:45.63. But he was 
jrieased with his last 200 
metres in 26.6 sec. He is 
likely to be less pleased by 
the adminisiiation decision 
to pay him £10,000 fin' 
appearances on Brit^ tracks 
this summer. That is half of 
«1tat he got last summer. 

David Siarpe maintains 
that be cannot keep up with 
the fiist lap qmints that tus 
competitors employ in the 
800 metres. But lus laconic 
pursuit is not only reminis- 
cent_of Dave Wottle of the 

Budd’s record feet Gettmg tamed on 

at last 

■ fLaiSm ami grortwiiwi ... 
ZoiR BiMdU : of AWenhot^ 
BanbaiB and District.** Icwas 
one of foe mat olfM C ws 
s tn te ase n to ohoMt A^b«- Bn d d. 
And after her moe at CesfiMnI 
on S a tn r do y , she gave a brief 
piees co i d ewi i( v i mi «na al- 

Bust i ncoiB |« idwiisiWe^ d c e pilc 
H>i iirlmi viwwgh a mKro- 
abam. lx was not her railing 
J<da Adott. HampiUaa tamta 
foaC wese dw p ra h lem . 

rd Uke to go beck to 
Sboth Ifrica . . Oh dear, hera 
we went mto. Yon never get a 
chaaee to write obont Zola 
Bndd nitefrao of pare a fo l et fca. 
It wonld have been rice loc she 
laa the oMst aanriag race on 
Sadnday. I saw her cm the 
3BB0 lactreT at Cestoid last 
year, and die way she todeiL 
toe way hiw ghinf, oid^^ 



by fbe m^c box 

to .Endend tf she b to 
r tpres c Bt Bngjaad to foe 
f >MmwiwiiiWi Games dim 
sanuner. That menan m ioag 
Oto to Sonfo Africa is oot. Thia 
not acnally hrid water 
aface Bndd has her toaons 
Bridfo passport Bat it to- 
foe imcnndiMtaUe ftel- 
tog abont her foat to fowwtog 
aente to Brftifo afotodcB. Ai^ 
Norman, dm great Bridfo 
athletics ergsatoer, hasactnally 
saM foat she wiD stay to 
Bri to to mrta foe Cwanow- 
weaiA Gsmss. Bnl it to stm 

rae first 

ahed on y gaeirtlen abont- her. 
€ ■ ■■■— I levfi fpr the yem 

Bat this dme, with her ftoe 
to nc h ed in her nsmd MpGod- 
tohorts iifpTffirien, she gst- 
better and heinr. Ihat aasztog 
machine tooted stride seeseed 
not to vary by oo nmeh as a 
adSmclfW she actnaily ran foe 
second-part <d ‘dm race t es ter 
fosn foe first; her new indoor 
worid beat was a stortfing 
irhifTtmirm. especially as it 
was vhtosBy a srio dme trial 
with adoitag dmers. She loelced 
deiKdned for an sadbigettsMe 

Zola Bndd: at 20, a talenf yet to nach its fall flowermg 

United States, trim won tbe 
1972 ^ympic title from wliat 
seemed an impossiUe deficit, 
Sharpe is similariy successful. 
His late challoige to the 
European indoor chammoft. 

Rob Harrison, was initially 
rebuffed. But Sharpe would 
not be denied and pipp^ 
Harrison on the line in 
1:48.53, thus reduc^ Ids 
best and tbe TJK junior best 
by another second. i 
Tbe 20-stFORg European 
indoor team for this yeaf^ 
championships in Madrid^ ota 
Satur^ wedc will be ah- 
noiuiced to^y, and 9ialpe 
win probably nin the 800 
metres, and Harrison, 0(110 
was well pleased with 

Saturday's petfonnance rince 
he had o^ arrived bade 
fiom MUami overni^t, will 
run the 1,500 metres. 

The Hungarims put up 
little opposition in the mat^ 
toODSC^ by Peugeot Talbot 
They only won four of the 24 
-events.' Britain miming tte 
men’s match by 83 points to 
54, and the -women's matdi 
69 points to 34; Outdow 
matches between tbt two 
nations used to go Hungan's 
way hack in the mid-Fiffaes. 
And it was nice to see Gabor 
Szabo, reminiscent of those 
marvellous Hfties midtfie* 
distance talents, Iharos' and 
Tabori. winoirg the 3,000 
metres in 7.50.96, 

ActaallK afi BntfV yean are 
mriRgenabte. Bat (Ms one 
toefcs am brin a jtaa of 
afofetSe ow acMf vemf at, of 
foe ktod ^ Itoito men 
Ji e aa m d of whenfimy ifotokad 
her to Biilato from Bloem- 
ftateto Ibr foe fint Badd 
CB ot fowtofy. 

Sace fooi; tor owe reaaea or 
anofoer, ahe has st uped from 
c o m roi my to to a n ar erg . 
sfol BB^ go badt to Soafo 
Africa dus '^rtog — **I Mve to 
S|dk to my caaen aboat if* — 
aai awesa vfome her caaA to? 
Sotm Afrfca. Npt emyone to 
hapiv abeiat her a ab rehea 
folks with foa toper aalioa. 

Marca Hutman, heaorery 
secretary of foe WoamaY 
Anatotf AAledc Asaodafimi, 
has said that rvgalitinm stfoa- 
late foat Badd mast live sfac 
inmfos oat of foe preeediag 12 

'WaU,' owe ii itolit ask, why 
shoidd foe poor mde waif have 
to stoy to Aldeiahot, Farnham 
■ariOtotriei; why fooalda*t she 
m beam to her warm and 
b c aatifal ca ae tiy? Leave the 
riri atone. 

If onto it were so stovle. 
Black (nuiiannwifilfii aafoms 
me hecomtog iucje e aUigto tm- 
hsppy aboto her UMiumiing 
Soafo Afrieoa-sess as the 
COBMBoiiweohh Gaams gp- 
piimcfr. It ooams as a p ayoto a l 
smpitoe to many to BiitoiH foat 
Uadc peo|de are so towfoy 
aboat Soafo Africa — why, they 

seem to take it petsoneBy? Bst 
Jews take - enti-Senittism 
p-**— wy no maltor where it 
oucors, sad foat s ar pr to es no 

The fact fa that B ^ to 

afo^to tor her 

foaa it has done tor aa^ ofom 
athlete to Umbry; yet she 
to cease catbanaae- 
larnf It wowU solve a lot of 
moUeois were foe to remato to 
Bf il a to . It to a motter of 
searili ri ty to a dHficaft foaa- 
tkm; a matt e r of the rofes of 
botodtofity; a matter of foe 
ob to n tt ioo ot graft to host. It 
weald be a ■—Wf cf 
good manneni to BritU atidel- 
ica^ to foe fooa s a ads who 
foemed hm to a raeoid oa ' 
Sstarday, to foe-teOy-wateto^ i 
mOlioas who adore hmv if she j 
were tor once to make a pre- 
eamtire strike agatast tniaUe 
and stay away from Soafo 
Africa tor a few 

Lopes’s pain barrier 

Tokyo (AP) — Oirios Lopes 
of Portugal the ^ympic chazn- 
pioo, dropped out after 12 
mhes of tbe Tefryo imer- 
natioual marathou yesteiday, 
then insisied he bad not 
decided to retire fiom numing. 
Lopes, aged 38, was drivea 
bade to the National Stadium, 
the qarriwfl and fiwtgMng 
and exjdained: **! had to 
withdraw due to pam in my 

added: **! am very sony I could 
not comptote tbe race. It was 

my. first such experience after 
sevmi racto." Asked kbemt his 

sevmi racto. Asked abcmt ms 
fiituce plans, he said: **I wifi 
check this happened ** 
Afiicao renners dominated 
thence, wifo Juma of 

Tanzania winning in 2^1Q(,i 

Ii was the afl-actiem. wOdty 
acrobatic mectade of Austra- 
lian Rules rootiaS, OD CSbif 
nei 4 the otiier evenii^ font 
. tmaed me . on. Evidently 
on tdevisiem could be 
fan. Thus it was that I iaoke 
the of half a fifetime 
and settled down to Stturday 
aftenioon's qpoit on the boat. 

Tbe obvkms wgy to start 
was witii tlmt engagii^ cross- 
talk act between Jinuny 
Grraves and Xan St John, 
who are afw^ good 
ire. FoofoaD is their tim% bm 
vrould be just as macb 
fnn talking abont 
tiddleywinks. This time 
Greaves was pooriy and bad 
to ziuss foe snow. Otiier than 
foat, both c bannels gave ns 
^ iiitoal magazine .pro- 
gramme: taOdng heads and 
edited RIwul 

Once the action, aarted. 
witfa Rti^ Leagne on BBC 
and athletics on .ITV, tiie 
cfaaancHiQfqKng demanded 
cazefhl timing. As a ^leciacle; 
Ri^tV Lea^ lies some- 
vriim betramn Australian 
Rito and Ritgby Uttion. In 
this sample Kiz^sioa. 

Rover mosfo^ ran ibnrards 
and HuD baOkw a ids — on a 
mudey morass rendnisoent of 
the summit jdatoan of the 

There were a few pna^ 
ups and a host of sfauddering 
impacts as the flayers buried 
foemsdves as one another 
like toy tanks. They baidly 
noticed a snowstona. Watdi- 

illg then* was focie witnirimg . 

on private gnef or, more * 
aocuraidy, ptivaie grievious 
bodfiy banm But only Zaia 
Budd and Sebastian Coe, 

I running on ITV, cotdd <fis- 
tzact us fimn ^ mod 
wresting at 

Miss Bodd and Coe are 
perfeedy cast for hen^ roles 
on the track. Th^ lode right, 
foey produce tiie goods, and 
them composure and cfaythm 
make h all seem outrageously 
easy. ’Hie handsome, izpri^ 
Coe somehow snmjests a 
mental detadanent fiom tire 
long-stridi% kgs that eat up 
ya^ as if tb^'are indi^ 
Miss Budd, jxetQr and bare- 

feoted, is a bvriy sqfrn 
locked away in a private 
wfoid whero sofoing aatts^i. 
exfopi a bunm^ -detenniBa* 
tiem ID do her tluag bettor 
than anyone else ki the 
wi srtd. 

Miss Budd fends to be a 
loudy figure, , as if haring 
across tire vridL Rtmnnig is. 
prbbabty tile only way she' 
can get any p n y a c y . . Cto 
Satini^ she b^ foe vroM 
lectod fee znmmig 3j)Q0 
metres round corners. Biti- 
foose dbows! One lane faaid- 
ly s eem s eaoi^ fee her. 
Lncildy there , are not many ' 
women fint enoitfi to find' 

hindrance. OtbesvRse the lass 
astoaot an nausually 
slw tiekie and somroiuaBy 

ftran sfl tirnt; ITV 
offered foe strettiag. postur- 
ing, m a c h o show bn s rnea of 
wresiSng and foe BBC drew 
heavily on their boxing fikns 
for sm we know m the 
newqi ^ ter trade as *"310$". 
Tbe BBC also gave ns slo^ 
and bowisLSkiBg tends to be 
re pet hiv e escept fer the 
oecaskmal deanfaseas, aud 
when wnidiBtg * -'Snezi’s' 
doiridiHr one often woudeis 
if ifaeie is a i^BT. 

As in gi^ the visual apperi 
lira lai^ely in ffae sceaeiy a^ 
foe vivid laSonng. Bonrist 
too, has an aSniQr wifo gc^ 

— because tins gaa^ eDwea- 
plative sport bdis down, 
when yon fohde .it, to 
pottiim wifoout a ptaier.' 

Bom s somewbere 
tween. to’ON ood reoditiQiL 
One wzsbes tekvlsioa would 
cross that fetmtier more (tite 

— sritii a fim, 5^, of that 
gi^ ridge waft (rapwbfly^in 
winter) over the Five S«m 
of Kpotafi. The iuhH^ng 
paradox is tiaa Braain's most 
ptvalar recreatioa, wand% 
seldom introdes isio the 
worid of sport. 

But BO oompi a mts. We 
were |h«a aa iuerestfeg 
mixed eng on ibe box. After 
hfiss BufoL I wens out to feed 

tbe biids. 


Hfle defence 


The World Bestoa Araod- 
atton Bywtight atoaapiea, 
Hfiarto Z^ato «f Pniaiaa, MB 
defend kto tide agatoft Shidchi 
Huzaud ef Japan ia Nhasaki 
Gre, Japan, oa Apvfi 7, the 
<»iwniiwn)ar* K haadlos said yas- 

2ee.i0: 2. a omakno 
3, A Mekoman 

LopeSj vriio bedds tbe worid 
best time of 2far ,7mni 12s^ 

friian 7; H 
;Jap) £13.^. 

East Rufoerfeid (AP) --Bafy 
Ohon. of tbe United Staira * 
regiii^ die worid ihdoto ^ole 
vault record ou Baiorday mgfd 
vnifa a vatdt of ]9ft 
<5.94in). Ofsou. rimed. 
the bdghi with his ' fint 

Sauer Secretaries 



a wn m n iA w hws. vm vou 

Milt 90 u llw tuil m MIS KH’I 

Secreiarial skills needed for biis>' publifocf^s 
sates oifice. An opening in book publifoii«.for 
graduate or A level applicant who is adaptaUe 
and willing to team.Ptease apiiriy in writing 
endoang C.V. to 

Mill 90 u llw tuil m MIS KH’I 
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PR mrn-ni U'crWing lor a 
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and a imwwn at Uin Mansion 
Houao. Cdod ivoom and w p 
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spMatMn «M Mfcs (d roMidmcr 
Sal. OUSOever-SOO Ape 19-23. 
POW ran «37 4187 89. 

HotMoim Rpr Cons 
agce m eNi i T rajtao. Pmu- 

dWiN Moonty rompany wm, 
suoM> ouiros in wi norts a 
rMnnmo rrf s oucnwi for ihrw 
busy rmoMon Sartpd doii-s 
inrtuar WSOUM iHlors andcu- 
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arranoliio diartN and 
oroanwng and hwirnino toch- 
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E -w a n t oduraiion Back- 
around and smart apoi-amirp i 
Pk-aio ran 43a aSir. Oinip 
Oorkill Rnnaimmi , 

OonsuMnO. ' 

TAX veua Mune mis dn-rto I 
tMrrnaUonM (ravol and pUb- ' 
Iruiing orvanKauon. wiin 
fabidatri oKUi^ in Wi om^ a 
Ini4y PA lo work for Mmt 
qrouo lax arisKor OroaiNsp Ids 
o\ima\i> iT9\M orranownon s 
and dUrv. orevidi- smTHarui 
suofNrl and brrontr an impor- 
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Skins 80 «0. aodw. 'A' h-sM 
rd 9 VTS Pdp Aor 21 -26. Sal 
C9.O0O * 8 worn hoh piomt 
rail 43T 4187 89 HoWonm 
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niioir ITAUAM C8.8B0, Join 
ihis loo iMlNon how as talas 
tanirp aswiant. «ood wrmm 
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Prptima sam adimnisirattip 
psopiwnrp and 49 wpm lypmo 
aMliu nppdPd P ipasp IpIppIhmip 
01 340 .5561 icilki or 01 240 
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xaoeo. To kMn a b-adiiio wi 
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nri picppripnrp would bP idpoi. 
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spMmI PiPiTip wipptioiip 01 940 
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sroaTVT erjaoa, Tim md un 

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lookinq for a bnqhi. pnthusMv 
Hr ppTSon wmi good skdis le 
work Mr OOP or llmr Manaoprs 
Voti sviH help arranop iimihips. 
mppl wpH known •^lirls opnon- 
amiPs and mahp lots M irasn 
arraiioi'niPiiis Thprp n ronsid' 
pr«ili|p sroor U mokp Hip wi ' 

I r>uJls inhmlMio. For nlorp in- 
formaiion. plrnip ' roman 
I CanNinP Mno APOOimmPnlS on 
499 aOTO 

e»-UMeuAL oemtoNv srci>. 

lamm Wp arp uronUlt' socKitm 
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Shaivn on Ol 408 iS3i 

TMa poMMiRaMrco a 

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atiOMn. oppendno Me 
a wH tde r an d i n v ei wiw your- 
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miiMra nmeennn min 

Covaiit Oardaw 

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leamr wiih 80/% m- 

jencBns. Ffcpnt nr- 

winn Bo an PdvHUpo. 

warn PRoassoro 0IV6I0N 



Wb cd u c a lPd eormary 
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cnccdpui ht s wids inri 8-.. 

nmrteaqp. huulMusontrcsA 

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Tiimp luo psPTuinps arp rr 
wenwMr W itip promo Miu m 
larop iiiianrp ana inspsiitipni 
housps III Hip Olf TT^ pnlrr- 
tarn p\|pninf4t. oH-nala sptv 
spmor IPSPI Sou win msp 
ormnnp and to-ordmalP aH 
rial arranomipnls locipn wllh 
MPSi and aitpnd on orraHMio. 
In admpon lo normal spprpianai 
fluiips ihPTp win hp Ms M 
admin, and sonw rompan, ip 
sPrirrh Carpfipni mtui skills 
pROeowomshorttiand BOswom 
ivptne nppdpn Mpasp reniiwt 
CarMw Kino ApoonumPiits on 
490 8070 

net irvm caOOO - ti 124X10. Ftor 
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936 1487 or wrap 10 Morrow 
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rusi 7 HwnrHa Mw. WIM 
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Mpp KiO as w. (0 MA M 
PraorrtP Croup Wta, Fumy 
Stan EhmnMi 497 9691 

foauc BtumcKts aadiziuM praimwan. »» <«• wr pprson- 
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wrpp 10 M 

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for issd ds-nonor Cwromps 
uM namtiP maior ramumR' 
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pro o iriPd PUP w wHh oood 
snorinand lyomi sMUs. 

srsoa ' ' Cotpnt Cardw 
Buirau. txo rmn-ai. EC;.«. 
393 7699 

nm maiuorr di mU mubanmo 
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for 'MAPonp waMihp a cmm* 
In orrso u nn variM diiun ana 
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J RornnUimH 01^ 64««. 

talM peraonalHy 3 'A* Inm. HiaUliUHaTOCS,Sra. AmWa 
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Oirpruir ol Mr mawr ptibbth i 
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R iopai tj i WI • pTP <, sPuwi- re- 
mookihp . spiTPUry wKh 
. thoahania audio AMABi to 
work on own initialise. Faiw 
totB office. £9-600 + oomin. 
Ru>9 Carobne WaWiHrr 01 -486 
9951 Staff bHrodutiMoM. 

I'taiWAIt 1 BWMUPi Twa B an 
pwHtMtt .opoortimiy tor a M 
liiMuai Spnot SPrmafy 1304} 
wnh enoHsh sh0i}M»A who » 
hnprrsird in commprrr pud 
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< C8.900 aa. MWUlhMpial SOr.. 
sves iRMTiHlBMitt ConauitoniM 
01936 3794.. 

*" ” i 'RL/aac/'nis 24-3onn svun 

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waniQUCsc: a umua 

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rrcppHoiMl iPippho t iW k rp- 
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iiy salary 0.000 p4. IH Ol 
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Mrs FMHT Ol 447 7391. 

snuesH 6PCiuUNa/M c7.90q 

to £9.900 p boniH. Two suPPr 
marhriniq PXprMhPS cued a 
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‘ ca.soa toil 839 s36a.'Ctc 
Lanipaiiif Smtcps. Dpt Oons. 

Hn rapes Acme appbk 198 

bMbh era era ei/sar 

PTOl. €.¥.•• Wili—I 




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MramiATieHAL affanb 

£10.0004 MOOgagp. A 
iswnphpaan' PA with MWWtien 
anu pxirMPii outlook is sotigtH 
liv an MUemabonai' Ciiy ro. 
Hpmr. pTMsWHPd. but Pnioy 
aHp Jlmm p tiPfp Me 2 days inr 
samp .CrpM pprks and mart- 
440P Can Niroia on 63Q 7066. 
KmmiBnd Pets Can, 

Orginher see £8.790 * petw. 
bill Oo Ha t imiprsmilH seeks 
good SPT lo iMSo nm npw dppl. 
sri up ey st P OB . roordtaHlP 
pnMpris. aomin. Bpcotbp fuoy 
tmoHPd CH Sara Wed ei- 
602 3012. surrplan Her Coop. 

Oi 738 9822 

spr. Bartuno- cr.seo * perks 

No PSP. rpq'd. lOll BS9 3366 
CLC LanouBOP Spiskps ftar 

VIBCe MfOaU nr Pnllwriiuiw 
•MMor. hppn taoPl BiseliM aod 

mern WP. Good Ivpino C6A)0. 
wi 01 730 Bias Mroar ru- 

fvPTs npPMtp Sol uo. 

ADD UP ira SBNEPITS 88,a0a 

Frpp lravi4 lo work. Itpp ored. 
iMts aiM a suopro su k ei nu isl 
hinri, when yew rain Ihh wond 
famous ronsumPT namo rnmrn 
nv Vou wM OP sprrpiary m 
IMr markiHtao Oirprio t aod i 
WM nnoy romtani hanon with 
elltm itiraupMul CidooP and i 
a lull sprimarial ram 90 60 ' 
Mknt, nppdPd nposp Mpphonp i 
Ol 840 3681 lOlyi or Ol 240 I 
3631 3611 iWpsI CMI. CbiB 
BMh Hunt armidmenl I 

DWLOMAClr R thP hpy word 
whpn workiBO nr iMs pmii 
graiH eroannaiien 4 nom 
oiaaraus. sou win arronor aiM 
alIPnd kIP lunrtips. diial with 
void Bos u » -• iMpraaliartal irai 
PI moiPBirais, year own diary 
A mn ii i iiuii dwirp. Good 
spppth. pfpwilaiion A WP 
sklOs rPqurPd Ralarv nro Can 
Ntrola on «U 7060. KHtpiUcid 
PUTS cans 

Serrptarv PA lo amifl Biny 
dbPiior LlURp your admn 
skdb. Uaisp with rbpnis. hrtp 
with day.foMay running ot Mr 
oMlrp. lOO 60 4938676era|. 
Ipr Tpm 569 4377 OukP Sbvol 
ttpr con. 

MCMT VEwniee i a ihmiiv sur 

rpsMtd pspawlim, Banking ra 
BTP mosimi imo oaropous at- 
fiTPS in Vwioria WorkuM tar 
MP manamt sou oppd lo bp so- 
naHv renfiOPnt as lets of rlmH i 
roDiart. pewpw aood aciini, I 
and spp sluMs. and nr aUP w wi i 
W npw oflirp and moinain I 
sue S ala r y t>p« Can Uiroia on ■ 
6B07 UUO . King s land tars Outs. I 

secaBTAinr atiti u iiiE P. sanm 
work an own uuimusp Good 
typwra and aoMiudP lor hqurps 
■wwsiiMi Unomuna imnorn. 

san imrfpsi m toakPTV as ' 
adsantaop. Horn Mon-Fn 
930-630. Hot, and sMar* neg ' 
Mrs potnpmv Ol 937 4297 ■ 

SI* CTjQOO 04 9«30 1%pH 
■FmnMW. TplppMonr 01-839 
B862 Ask Mr Canuiilp 

raoMMTEiiakrai soC pa cn 
•aHh sn PuMin CS.600. 
languaqp Slaft Agy ara^ 

X830D promHinn wiihtn tins 
pr-upo u s aospnisino aemirv 
m Meertra, has rrPMpd an ep. 
poriuniis rur an pxppnmrrd 
rrrrM lo inkp On a Buss and Bi- 
seliPd loir. Onwnisp Hip oIIitp 
ninrar. oprralp a Monarrh 8 8 
*4irtirribaMrt Boil auuH wnn li-p. ' 
iho >90 wpim. Mnr and 

BPnproUs' run UM- show K skm, ^ 
OTP 8730 yrs wiM mrrdrM i 
oTPspniaiiort roniari jmphp 
PM liPk' Ol 631 IS41 PritP 
JanuPMn rrer ronsi 

dPAWtlll. Mamr TrtPsnMNi Co 
sppk hparmn sp-okine spmp 
lors 6 hand dr-sinditp ahn 
mtmmum w menttw Psp Gnul 
sarMi- and phtMIpdI M io sm tl s 
to-ullira salarv C7.7SO 
taJSO lOI I 839 3S65 CLC 
lanuuaBP hPisyPs Ror Oens. 

EXiDtonoai /PUDuiaaun mo 
shonhand) £6900. A bngH 

Coiipgp iMn er wHh ahhp a 

souqiw to hero w e wsolspd in a 
poaiiH seinrh ranmnn ttip 
s PTV BPsi ot ihp nonbl BOOS and 
puHHhing fi el ds. ABir lo inaiip 
d rub ronlriboUei,. you will Be 
oamidd PXP «r a (raid oMninB 
MIS or career dPiclapniMii. 
Typmo al 90 wpm reo'd. 
SsTUfoy. Mte lerruMoMeii ron- 
soHanrv. 01437 9SS3 9 
EDraei ThH toB, UM mem- 
her of paruaniiea at 
eariiaawiiury serreiaxy You 
wiH work from IWs Oiy afllrp 
and aMo Hip Hoihp al COm ' 
roons. BpnpfiH biriudr a- free 
liatrh.90 eosMliinepdpa Cot- 
iPtP masor cansKbred PImp 
iPiPOiKineOl 2403661 iCHVior 
Ol 240 SS31. 3611 iVfesi Ena>. 
EJi/abPlh Hum Rprrwcmpnt 

AOveanSlin a ni Consullanry 
inswt woMdUhoabnaMwPti 

spokpn sprrriary wuh SH 4ad 
wp pxo w swirk at Oirpcter 
ipspi ThPTRwidBpplpnlyorap. 
parhituiy 10 ise your malisp 
and qri Intohed al an lesHs of 
Ins biMHlPM Age 2l4 £8.900 
ohis f’stPllem BOniRes For fur- 
ihpr dPfam o UW tfoW AAdm 
on 01-639 7836 BarneH MrOta 
iRpl Coosi 

Bawd II, Wl. rari atip no m. 
iiunis w iiw CariBiiPan unpin- 
Is rpouirp .I shorlliand 
spcTPiaty good skills esspnlfal 
Thp Mh mioiips mepung aM 
urpptmg rllrnls and organiMng 
thp LK klanoopri £8A>0 M 
dM pscpllpni ihgni Bments 
-lop 21 -. Pitwip rah Samn on 
OI 629 7838 flamfH PriOO nH PI 

Mt ns errr £10,900. Our rhpni 
d iiTs surppSMui PM Cay storh- 
hroker sppks a sprrpiari- (o nm 
Ills npwii farmed iniPsimem 
tomiiam and sat-w bHitp wv ' 
lem, for Him from srralrh vptv 
' oood rorrpr prospedk mvR- 
■•grd 100 60 hkllls iweOPd 
Please ipipotionr Ol 2aO 3961 
iCHsi or 01240 3931 38ll 
isspu kiHty CJlTaiiPih HuiU Re 
I ri ia i iw p m CarRuhanli ' 

I £R CesSm hiarl an ewiMm ' 
I rarrpr wiM mis nuior pwnibH I 
lini Miisp Hherp you wiu hasp I 
I lire OOP lo make a retd ronirMMl 
Ihui anrl deiplop vdtir rorapr. 
AMsiing a Cemm in uonk i g Edt- 
•or you wHI BeroTOP imehpit 
m a lolp al ihp nean Of ihPBiay 
IlshingfieM SIMs 90 90 WM. 
Srnproy. Mr ppcr oil mPnl con 
stdlanrv. 01437 9633 9. 
SEOKTAinr/TTP. 20Kb for 
hnaih surremlia ECa Adtprus- 
inu Group deumo lee 
rompamps mr lasMon. Muai 
ivpp fa*i and acruralply . ftral 
involspmpol to rliPnl ronfack 
PMhibilMis. pfpipntaiicins and 
orrsk releosps thippr enstroo- 
mml 9 weeks heK 'DKroanis 
nr <.£7.900 * Bens Jeyrr 
' Cunw-w . Ol 669 8807 iRpc 


EUToauu. raeoETARr 
eCFtSOOL tThs learned maga- 
rme needs a bnolM person 
perhaps wilb no hiierest m.sri. 
eiwe 10 mn Ihen- pdUonai legm. 

V ou syiU iMRp ss-iih auuwrs and 
ouBlniwTs, and . be resa o nsiBi e 
Ml oiqomsuM irow oswn day. 
Fasi amirMP lypliio needed 
Pinmr rontart CanMne Kmo «99 8070 
raoMAW rat . a Boed Kart In 
hMikmo and me ueiP Mn- 
uuaues Th-rp are 2 eMimg 
spiTPianai oewtran, asoiiaiiipm 
the nit. Ideal fer roiieop Hut cTS 
with ooed sprrpianat stwk opd 
rtupin umoan ’apames ae. 
issppn C7.OO0 and £8.000 plus 
nanktnH Bpnrtws TM Inwina. 
IMnol Sns iRpr Const 01 491 

PA'ADMRI £14.000 in PetBCMi. 
■HH. sMw BOBiiffiiing and 
romimynal p<m lor M Co Wt . 
Gonil set skid and ooPe n mneP. 
sense ol hum out essenwol. age 

fanrtion. WiM Hip oep fo use 
yem orBommioPBi aWMlH to 
Ihe fwu. you srtn Be aHe to 
make a saustyms romrmiuan. 
Skius 90 5S wpm. Synergy. 
Ihp rrctuttmenl ronaultanai. 
01437 9533 9 _ 

UFPuaiUMi r TO join ausnalr 
\ Co. ef BusmeM AdiRon wHh 
CMiiiPBiai Irafcs at AsPsiaiil 
CB Ser. Early 30ns profnrpd 
wiin scrrefariai sMlb. fluem 
Frenrh. MDi xttibro mmieraw 
arm cHaiM eKBeriHiCO. Super 
u re s ee n s fbr ngM penw. 
CXiiJXX) pa. jpyre Cwnggs 
01 SS9 8607 (Rpr COIM. 

FUEUe attATIONS £8000 En- 
cloMyp West end PR firm seoka 
lo rerruli 2 nghf bond aeople W 
swork Mr Buay young'arioiml . 
pieers. Vou will need a knewi' 
edge of me BusineM. Mllatise. , 
pervmabiy and fart typing n h 
R un u err t soryi Pirasr contarl ; 
Lwida Mrloyd an 01-439 3064. 
Fjilhloid ppfBonncf- i 

naCEPTiaiWT smn good pre- 
sentation and friendly 
perseitalUv. Enenenre of re- 
repUen wpefc and remonaBlc 
iyplD9 are the quMilles needed 
lor a MOdp ranfe of lop Oo*f in- 
cluding PcMRliers and .Me 
wme Trade. C6£00 - £84X0. 
Cesmi Garden Butpou. 110 

. FleM SL. EC4 'U3 7696 

eeu.Era uaved ser hs«-sh 

£&600 * £9 tv's, mu Mayfair 
Co Offers fun wp frammg aM 
e«r oretBPtls w ronfM«M.Co|. 
Ipgp IraiPr svlM goM typing 
and dKlMn and a «t6«p of hu 
mour. Cmc perks me 6 weeks 
hots. Details Ot 499 9271. 
StmP MUh iRer Com) 

pw«l lor Both RrrephenRta Ho 
C6.900I and Serrpiarm ilo 
£7.2SD> In a xanriy ol compa- 
mps througheui Ceninil 
LoMon Phone now for an un. 
iiipdMtp Introduriion lo a rnrepr 
posiliea 629 7262. "rapdualp 

FASmOH S U OWS CB£00 2le 
Thn miernaiional Fastaon and 
Fabnr Qrganwrtien based m 
Wl'hase stserai xaiWKies ter 
good S H serrpianes in tbefr 
showroom amt'iaBrtcs'depmt' 
mpM Please Ipmehonp Linda 

pood iypiB9. spine leleM. Mon- 
arrh swtim le dtare bw 
nmialeB deMof leadiag Wt OH 
CD r Ca.OOO pa plus eMceHenl 
parkape. Joyce cauntar 01-689 
8807 IRer Oonsi. 

PA raCBCTARr. £9.700 * 
suBudlapa rtsuwgnl towork HI 
luvurv office for Maingomeiil 
OeuMdianf Shprtliandond lyp 
mp are reounrd. Trtr 01-208 
6696 Chutp OHI Cray Agy 

. hank- £7-600 * Onttlli^^Sx 
now Tpi Ol 348 9eE6 Centre 
CitI £np Agy 

TLCTS and drsiBners 
perm (enlp POKUOnf- AMSA 

SOPCyrtM Agriwy Ol 73aa632 

fBCRCTARV for SWl Ordgn 
Ob90 60 Gd Me raannpr. CH 
enl conlarf. Fub ODiJ £8300 
SOS LMk Appis 806-9743 

w iow i HAira sEcaiTAirr/FA 
CB-QQQ tar burn.- persanael 
dnwrlnipni Tpi oi sub 9666 
centre CM Emo Agy. 
TCAirax juMoa sacaarAirr 
£9000 -wUb 'A* Mels sun 
now- TTfc 01-248 9696 Oenirc 
CM Emp Agy. 


Have jiou ihe duurn and pmscvrearesefonigH) 
greet our ciienis ^adouslv? Have ^ gooef- 
tdephonist experience and die zUntit^- lo operaie- 
our bu9 monarch board - someuroes und^ 
pressure - whilst still maunaioii^ a snibz^ face 
and dieerfol attiiude? If so. wfo- noi send me 
your ^ with a view lo joining us in bur 
presii^oas Mayfeir offices. 'We offer an oicdlrot 
salary, fhmgc benefits and a happy woriung 

i:iii r> 



■lAHAQDie D raELf O Rl SNIV 
ton- £9900 Albs 80 60 Wpm 
KnowKdgp' of WP msenllrt. 
Mature. aUUlv to work al man 
agmal Mel. Good iraphotic 
mamipr. submb new mncps, 
wpBl benpflls. a9P 28 01 491 

3241 GKA WP RK CMK. 

mENCN PIUS Piher Eurapoan 
tanouage required tar viii w- 
Nne itinnsiinti. .Ercr s b and 

MM ORttpy Md parkA.-ser wRh 
audM lor 9 riMmOi Boohing m 
WCI Free lunrhes CrtI -torky 
Doma of SrerPUtN* PtUk The 
Secretarial CoiMdtBBts Ol dS9 

Sla MoMb BooWito m swt tar 
up Met Pa wiM goM 
sh lypma a esp on wrtimr 3 
WUH cannen AP 400 Crtl 
Jerky Oomb or Secretarie s 
PHk. The SerrManai CoidUl- 
ums 01 439 7001. 

Sally Clare. 
Himier A ntotiras. 
a BtMour Plan. 
London Wl 




lypmg 4M abl^ to work onl V OWtaaitAOMATlSwilhsecro. ' 

own hiHMHie. GM imofied in 
PRanddPrt wHhntWsreieowi 
and aotenmitg Super Mb for 
Pkpra TeC9.000.RJIIe<TM|. 
mem. 01-493 6446. 

C RA RII V <2388 8 8 ,088 VWI 
known cnartiy seeks 2 sen 1 
<w r Min' or 2M nober i 
niMiirp see (mtoi esroegonoang 
conferaun. exhilMtanL 
courops. Fidi sec bark-up. Small 
friendly dept. CaH Kale Vhian 
on 630 7066. Kutgriand Pers 

LMAL aaajaoa Surmtlid 
Blarilirwrs ro wiM luxunoiM 
modem offim need a number i 
of PxpennKPd legal sm lor 
rarine mertaiRi dmanmenn. i 
Age 21 *. Mipener pertis and pk- 
penm Call Mr .Thommon oo 
82B S798 . KmorikM Legal 
SMrtuiiea on sen with any legal 
PUP sougni tar inmvsiing and 
lark’d posnton Oeegeous rraw 
oHices in EC4. CDII Mr Thomm 
son on S88.S792. Klngsland 

PROKRTV- 88380 ++ Exc 

r lm^Pr at 2nd KMiPr tar Ntry 
fnendly. pmiiipoiH Wl co 
toR admui A . rhanrp le 
piegii n s Good lypiita Chll Kale 
on 630 7066. Kingtland Pen 

lanai shUbi tor lemporary work 
m Lmvemups. Oianitps mm 
other non cmrunemM 
oroonisanons nienie ring Prot- 
peri Temps fStaff Agrnrvi 01- 
629 1331. 

Dusv emr coiisir.tciict 

seeks temp sec. tarBmihh Long 
hrs Agp2740. C7 00e.h. Tn. 
0t '2«e 0445 


JUNE 1986? 

1st APRIL 1986-w5th APRIL 1986 



We are an ertaoHttml proe- 
ureinSWl MihayoungaM 
bseiy midpoliai Irnm aM 
are seeking an pgpiTieiicPd 
pnson -IB wm oo H you me 
aged 29 35 unlh a good 

knowledge gf the OpiUTM 
London resMenuri matkeL 
pmasp ronian.- 


8. Dcnbifo SirecL 
London SWIV 2ER. 

*frB8HgmuDiHHon. "nnf Tit gnpwfwirrtt 1101 

• Pl IlRta lUL B to lB R I l B IB . ‘TlUBlIilrtllPI 181 tlllnlHI 

TbU p h d iW drwiltotar w ag ■ m gi nn i gll unlu iiii . 

fo Pembrldga Sq., London W2 4B> 0V727 2797 

IN 1986? 

01-834 8000 




I Mnale luilian. Any Mfl A 
- si-ikums^C>sinsiituameiwaB 
I nan Ol 722 9399 ' 

rhMren O semrttrtMtasnpn 
aMy £6 P h NW8 01.586 


Mrteyd an 01-«M 3094 rml V PARRUtoS * PUL CCtODOO If 

SECRETARY reowreo fer Busy - 
kMviair EsialP Agnus. Aoph- i 
ranis itNM Iwie good , 
shorthand, ommo and D'pmu 
shHfes and hove a piPMin Me- 
Phone nuiHier E'creHeni salary 
ood rondlhens. for apootw- 
mem p le a se Hgephortp Mrs P. 
Bird on Ol 778 8928 . 

T.V. COMPAIfy Ser CB.OOO *. 
Admui poB t lon within srtes 
grnuo SercPtorv lo nnannei dl- 
eerlor and Manager. IBM PC 
twin rrom tram, Mus nmy 
shormaod Exnling- Busy ««n|. 
romnpot pHCPiltM oertes ran 
new oo O] 691 3241 PtCA WP 
Dec Cons. 

DR i E CTin r a pla. n.Tso + 
Benenis. Large CUy-Bosed com- 

you are tookino lor a luH seen’- 
Urtal Foir lo work tar a 
prrsUgwm romBany ano ore 
hapBv lo he III Ihe CHi. pieoM’ 
read gn, TMa large fim ol 
Cliarierert ArrMiiHanM are 
leaking lor a higft rabbre seae 
lar, lo aviirt ihe head of ihe 
Managemenl Oonsuiiam- Oe> 
parmiP rt He requires a lop PA 
Who IS orgonneo, able lo rem- 
006* ihpir owD cnrreraendatwp - 
aM rompiie otien comouraied 
irateiiuiieritw VouwtHbPkeM i 
lolatU on iwur lees whUSI run 
HUM Ihc MfKP u, his aiHpnre. so 
a raun tpainre persanahiy h Pv 
senlM ksrriiPniaudMmMWP 
skiiH. 60 wame.'stmniMRd Is 
useful out nel essniual. For 
morr Intel i n alicn pkwse ren- 
lan Caronne Kmg 
ApoonUHiefiH on Ol -499 8070. 

FOK ART eubiMwrs at pnm to 
Chelwa rrgmrro an adtattenal 
sales pMsen to Base wifh com- 
panv represetUaUso. took arter 
showrodm soM and deal with 
•euvHone enounies. Only 
qiialdiailMiP frqunM ore: 
rooimon sense, good memon’. 
-ahUUy 10 siiork lan aM a seme 
of humonr Appb' m wnuim to 
Mrs JOMBII 35 36 Markham 
Mreei. OMUteo Green, loiwmi 
9W3 3NR. 

n br eotri BSNOMRt 
IbMmm. Fme hiBcbitfc 


01-935 9452 (24 bri| 


AMTlqUC OEAraRS m Chrttea 
spenalMiig m fme isui and 
eativ I9ih Cmiurv Ermihh fur- 
lUiure renwres asHslaiH sales 
mananet le run shop. Aqr26e 
Ihim 3B2DS09 

protewranal P.A.wllh PkCellenl 
WT and aamm. skills. Voime. 
friendty. toumeiing ensiron- 
mmi pieah’ Jefephone 620 
7862 Oradualp Awwitiilmnillii 

a ^ poiiohM. 1 RA WR R ra £9.800 e a-s. mori- 

ROAR to -Lp nuuket troirt co- 
Wl reguires wen spoken, wrtl - 
Oresentod nT epUen W C6A00 
neo. riiean traseOnig im'iudiM 
a Skimp holiday Typmgaoad- 
taniape. Tel Jean Tree 

fterrauioenl 01-379 3916 
iCANDmAVM languowo 

risiuiira tar liHernatiOnM 

MnrhaM Bank m ibe C»y 
ikTrnatial eppeisenre aM 90M 
shrin wsenliw tar soned 
imohinoomdloH £9.000 oiu. 

Bonus. AngelB HOrtmMT Ud 
>fi*r Cmm. Ol 726 8491- . 

gage. Fart espancHiig CMy Bank 
reguires 2 euperrmredsecretar 
M le wnrk M Direrfer Mol. 
Are you sa*.' wMft 2 yieuirs 
bonung espesMire ano spe m ta 
of 100 607 CsnsiefU ermperta 
and all hankmo perks RtiiB Ol 


■arre^taraillfi and acuTeel 
young rodn ot imegnu- Public 
Srhodl tafcication. r nsuii 
s e e ali ln g seete maHengme 
angg nmt i r u emptaymeM any- 
where. Oe nwnsBa aie luiahues 
ol miuaiHe, sersaiiiiiy aM toy- 
ally m career le dale anyHUpg 
taU ronwdereo. Reota BOX 
A6 9 French speuhmg- 
exP rae/PJL Sh Aube wp 
lEn dh \vdeli Crty \Ktona. i 
Asadawe tmmed oi 668 S27i l 


nv We reowre CoMOaHO 
.Igeius BnuiMinui tM> I K 
HighEa ra mgegharom iB U' ii ow 
iMSis Full produrl Iranwng pm 
uded. For lurlher deWtto write 
Id Farmqaie OomptiMs. Rner ' 
•arte House. Worwok RoM. 

Carhsle. CumBrid CAl 288- 
Tel. •02281 48349 
nm VOUR eWH rame- 'imm 
senrting norhme Oi mn ei i ssdh 
4 lirti lime tnrome. oosrthmm 
senrd. mmiimoH msesimnd 
CnOOO * \ .XT rang Mr Green 
01437 6900 or wrue In Be« 
0984 The Timet. PO Sou 4»«. 
kicgtma bl. El 


406 04M Tale .ims 
.BaM tars ices Assi pomimii has 
amen lu Hie Cspons on ot 
famon Wl FmWon Co. Ew 
Malian ragmn a muu Lois of 
rUem tusMiier ronuat work 
on osMi imiiallse asm lypuig 
i46wpmiKnowiniw>of wp Ca- 
reer poidmn Early 20^ 
£8.400 * perks Rnio 01-406 
0424 Tale Aopls 

£9B0O.« oetga lor amign. Part- 
ner tor pThdraous Oiy 
Cnmiiaiiji aOk. odmm. iols of 
m soivrmi'ni OM coMtorniial 
mrark. KrsinS Her Oon 406 

6M .wtaUAL Adimiusiiniar ser- 
t sp e n em eii see rpgutred by 
Wl <1,0 AMIMyieranttniaiirra 
Of top M el and supers rae lomor 
stall ess £Io 300 Merrost emp 
ogi iTTo- larioiiao e aipnahnn 
Ol 636 1487 

rommiani lo tom small team tn 
ornale aomrv gnuig Al ser 
SKT M-rlieiiK iaoariaus giiiM 
1s>Cl elftres r Cl 1 000 01 404 

* ^600. An Meol flisl Mb fer a 
s-osmg renege icBscy senviarv 
lorain HustepadsceUamgaBm- 
re wnim wui giso poo an 
esreueM Irainmo in afl ofAre 
•s slems. ra swpm Typmg aWHiy 
I needed- Bhormand an atsei- 
I Please le mpnuiw Ol 290 3661 
I sCrtVt or Ol 240 S631 5A11 
•West Endi. Qirabelh Hmd Re. 
malmi-iu CowsuHaWs. 
kiulig agenis nuulre a wM-mo- 
tnaleit and • mnuiiniwiii 
onenimed Negeuator tor oimy 
Wfiie ph S8l 9136 




4 iBih OeMurs rephra imni 
lure, inrtiiding me BroagMnn. 
Manor roBertioa from out Omb. 
wesi <taunir\ ssor-h-mop- .W- 
Ihot Rreu Tihmpn. Tarimiatsb 
ann Ctrartwio Home aparpsal 
seisirelmmor nesion ra nui 
^1 storks lor anmritiale 
dekiery Krtlieneft near Heo 
M on Thames i0453i 810992 


Tastotally fth- n tshed. 2 nm 
bodk Wv MitrtBe diner. K 
.iuL balbreen. w.e. pm rii. 
Borage, ailrairbse garom. 
n^tartMPt and e. Finchley 



Thoe. CD M prer. ciTo D.W 

Tel 01-455 1 539. 

BERMAMyi anvil Voung 
Audm Ti-eisw Mini English to 
ntoiner leiiguF skuward re-' 
ouiteo hy Oemun inra in 
Stidlgari Burressiul ranchdales 
snoiM haie Rh>\ siage 2 Mti 
lypumaM wpcsprrmirp Cm 
man wguirt he useful Help with 
OMd- AMraramaini £6.700 oa 
wiih inrTeimr rtier 6 atonihs 
Muhuiopmi ScTMrei iRnrrun. 
meni Conawtaiusi 01-836*3794 

ismid. puhoi reUlions. adser 
liMBu. and ouMishing >,01(0,141 
and Diriilirils ■ lor iiurHigmi 
sers. urw Manila on msoivcd. 
C7fl soo Of 730 5148 Javpar 
CareiTs idlaaiM- Sui LIrt. 

^ nan ilenriBbneni 409 IhmH-TEEH ES.S8S. Dumor of 
fiirr nl Mnni- I toamr remouler ronWHonry 

RsecpnomsT -AOMDi C7,ooo 
. Mr Cdy pubteArfs. T<4 01-248.1 
9690. centre on cum- a« 


AD ADEMCrWl Rerrpt lyptsk 
.irl,rut,Me. ooed opprar- 
ancpjC? COO. FkiK Rpcruiimetil 
409 1314 

MSS6 REUA9C 9«ni for sue 
rtM and PmUlr IMrtJeas 
raieiH Ourdm Bureau. IIO 
tter|-S«. IR« 393 7646 

PUauSHMG SEC Are you on 
nu lirieks'* casern oarom Bu- 
irau I lO FMi M. CC4 01 363 

neeus Mlelligeiit. enrrgmr ser 
end MBOer lor flHI P A Ser 
ro)r km* irtemHi* •’miren- 
meni Pbwse nm 629 TSte 
Ctadurte kpoowmienn - 

RBCBPTIDrasT With seme typ- 
ing lor pri-slmous Pmadilh ro 
.M orewiilbdon lo GSDOO 
Wflodtioine Ret OMH Ol 404 
aade* - ' 


80". It pmg 50-- kiiisi warn in 
solscnv-fW C7 400 Vreodheme 
RerCmis Ol 404 4646 
SEC/PA * rieJy sh lar director 
Of Hind laisihq i:ci riuinn. ,eir 
confalence - n eno, in- essm 
CAJOOWooinsonsRK censOl 
404 4646 



•VcunmielraUse riiTllilliil 

n-guired tar taieumenr 
m^eieinnii romoony or, 
thancen’ Lanr. Hoim ow 
^. nKiemml. Salary negoUa- 
Me IkusHor Wifiagcniinl Ud. 
Ol 406 1249 ** 

RARBtCAfI Peothoinp. fully fur 
- Hwhed. Rs-tng dmuMi room. 

b raog m. kiimen. 
Bath. wr. tprgp lerrare. pan 
moiiih sMrs. iniinediaie m 
C oBian No.01 638 9435. 

DMwBrt or art rtag Prtnrat If 

sou. hasp CnoHsii shoriiwmd 
end a nood nmnnand cf 

247*6242^’'“" ®‘ 

nM.>li.i edsrnising .md Purtm- 
Reidlmns Cm enl Garden Bii 
riMu 1 10 fTm Mrert fCa oi 
363 7606' 

BHoitniANo SEcnerAiiT. 

29\is * .prtrt limei Idrjjursey- 
ers A Lsuue Agrnrv m Mavlrtr. 
1 1 u.nrtli rtimmohere Hesns ov 
MTOMuemeM. Selmv nego t tah t e 
aar Ol 629 4933. Refmmre 

6 rtiarwmg taw wiy name. 3 

:;epsom college 

The -Inuual Ceoeml MreMng 
Of OtKernors g< Lasom CU 
lean wiU Be hem In Ipp erfues 
dl 1^ Mrdiml Detenre k nion. 
3. Oesooslwe Ptorr. tondiv 
w 1 on wertirasiuv aoth Feh 
rt***' Bl ajo a.nt 

The aowfiiiB s>di mriiiar. m 
Mmiian k, Ihe gtduiarv Bmi 
hesK Ihe mhng of Ldrainies - 
M The-cmiegr Cpmird 
BS ordn « The CoReoe 

W H TnmoBMin. sertmarv" 

s h nt rempam WC2 1 BEAUiaiAMP PLACE 


tmRRAwiA . ,. 

2SI2?'!' Sfbrwilied Rai 612 

mnigjjlira ptFmTim 


*" PAoric AND 
Ijtorte* ***■■ *>*7 ot 
Wri HIGH rtoi WT ddiMitf Ufa* 

I’®*- Mr MC- 
I^IBaa w (KdiU rhornhin. I'eir 
fuhyood PUm. 
L«ldB4..Wiav 6DW. tan heed 
.V HP-iTo^w 

■twin r n amiiri a— 

Pap M.I1I iCdk vs'om >vno 
riMes 01 377 6d3S ler <<oiw 

rt-n pn nsTh lor vouiH officr 
h-am U| 6136 

hrtnary. heniy ;^ehameil rnmniniv 'wrtn a 
"S^OiraM wiS? Inraectiee . 

Ol-38a i£2?* SlgCpw ‘Mied Itnsjid dhv Ol rebruan* 

f ( 4> ^^S£> 1 


Univendlty Appointments 

(with a Ro)'al Medical Foundation) 


ambiiious plans for funber growth. 

Ant^n Bfwn it Co. 

steel products, pressure tube d«^buuon of conveniionai 

new Managim DnSur l ^ mduahal feaenets. The 

The Cotf>e< <n Stsein CoiitQfl »»* inyity DC j ppowpifl a Sew- 
Uf. to sbceeeeO Sauawen L«Mer w.S inompsen on M 
■meineni OMifl me secene hatt el l9B6 

Of these a^viti„ and uien ^ T ^ *«*««*«» 

in Scotland. ‘O Pia> a leading role in the Group’s expansion 

Tne SecieUnr to me Couei « 'csoenstiie tor the aonnsttaiive 
rcpuine oi me govemeig tnoy oi tne Colege and A Comniiees 
the manienance o( the acuuus at the medeal ctantv and Us 
rebtQd Truats Funds case Morh m co nn aewn with the me Oca i 
and educatanal enantes of the Cea^. mveabnenl o> CMcea 
and chaniable ttaids and the supemm ol (lind wsmg tor tne 
Scnool and the medcal chanty 


Tiic salary wM not Do toss man ei2J)0O p.a and me appomnenl 
s pensonaoto 

AppbeaOon forme may be oMamed tiem the O a cr ei a ry to 1 M 
Conned. Cp^ C 0 A 9 . Epsom. Surrey KTI7 4JQ. 

Apply In writing lo:- 
P> J. Doherty* 

Company Secretary* 

AsweiM Steel DietrllMitors PLC, 
VaHey Farm Read, ^ 



Assistant Bursar 
£8,500 p.8. 

Associated Steel Distributors PLC 

An experienced Accountant/Book Keeper is 
needed to deal with the day^io-day accounting 
and book keeping work, including the prepaia- 
tion of cod of lenn bills on computer. Recent 
experience of Burnham and of computer appli> 
caiions would be an advantage. 

Applicaiians with a full CV to The Bursar. 
Queen's College. 43-49 Hariey Street. London 


RniMm Manamr 


Aniuirpd lo PmMOiM 

DttMjItnpni Miiirh adiniim- 
Nr*- niiT nun ronirarlMoul 
trnpnip rntpnnq aoo innii- 
Aprs rp^iiomiiMib' lor 
rorriiHjlpri&M rrrardk at- 
fuuniiiio and tmnUBHit 

Applications are tnvHed from graduates with ex- 
perience in acadenrw: Itbraries for two posts. 



An AMPler«aunalpnaiiBi>n. 
ralran p. pfwiual plua 
pvpi'ripnrr oi ppiiMvn fund 
law. Tpgtiallians and 


Salftn- ram CIS.BOO lo 

For lunbor informallon and 
appiH-aiion form plpafep wrli, 
erlpipptintp M<SM Hurttv. 
ICRF. Linmln't Inn FiHdk 
London wesA 3PX on OI 
242 0800 Pki 2S0S auouna 
rrli-rpnfe SI 86. 

Vacant upon the appointment of Mrs' M. Czigahy 
as Librarian of Imperial (3oHege London. Responsi- 
bility under the Libiwian for the- day-to-day 
management of a Lbrary of over one milfion 

Grade IV minimum professorial salary £18.800 (un- 
der review) pius London Wei£^tmg £1.297 pe. 

This ImpertaiU and cballanflUig PosL which will include 
mmnsMlity for the musK ai SI PMer^ School ( H.M.C.I 
and ai its Juiuor School (St Olax'e^l. wOl become vacant in 
Sepiemoer 1986. 

Full details rroia: 
The Head Master. 
St Peters SchooL 

fTEU 0904 252131 


Pd la hPip spi up new efdrp ct 
psidb firm pood wpst End lor 
Opponunilv 10 okap into rm- 
^Vipniui uiMi. oDOd ularv and 
‘ > ai pxpenws. roman Pairtra 
kPrr 01-729 2680 

A new post, to be involved with the Ubrarian and 
Deputy Ubrarian in the senior management of the 
Library, with spetific re^nsiblHtieS including the 
production of statistical information, the selection 
of equipment, the maintenance of bJfcAngs and 


the compilation of staffing rotas and instructions 
Salary on Grade HI £14.7()a£l8.415 (under review) 
plus London Weightmg £1,297 pa. 

Applicaiions are invited fbr this post in a Roman 
Catholic independcBi boys* boarding school with two 
pivpaniOFy sdiools. Age pref^Uy between 40 and SO. 

EXF. SALSS aat rpguirpd lo. 
•oiM MiBlI Ipam wllino SUirr- 
warp in WCa Rpfprwim 
PCM-nlial 01 242 3618. 

Further particul^ may be obtained fiom the Li- 

branan, Univer^ College London, (aower Street 
London WC1E 6BT, to whom letters of applicabon 
should be sen!' by Friday, 7 March. 


Details from the Clerk, lo the Governors. Sionyhittst 
College. Near Blackburn. Lancasbirc. BB6 9PZ lo 
whom C.Vj and names of two re fe r ees should be 
addressed by 2ist February 1986. 




Appiirani* arr invilM rrom 
randuhtlPi wiih pM-docloral 
rkppnaiHTP ipaiiirularly In trip 
Itpid e( iiwort pli»-mi09y( for 
irw- amp POM Slippnd at- 
rordinq w agp on Uip scalp 
C7 820S.I6.S6S Thp sue- 
(p*Aiui randidaip wM bp 
dp<>itaiaiPd Curaior or utp 
Hopp Cniomolagiral CoiIpp- 
Hons POO niM' bp oripipd a 
ipKowvhip at LuiacrpCMIm. 







William Hulme's Grammar School 


tment of 

Baacy: eTsao - ci4.9as 

pjLdmdB- mvimwl 

Satary: £7830 • £14.928 
pjArCUMdar nrvHw) . 

Appurauons rntno lyppd 
rupia^, iiivp froni mprwaa 
■'•■ndiAiiprv.MMuw bp tPM by 
SI fi-briurr '.^i86 mi hr Una- 
rm PrdIPHOP .of Zonlogy. 
Cv-mrimpni oi 7Poiam'. sooin 
Piirla Road. Ouord. 0X2 
SP6. . . P 

The Governors of William Huime’s Grammar 
School invite apfdications for the post of Head, 
which will become vacant on 1st September 
1987 on the retirement of Mr P. A. FiU^ MA 

RponaHs ( mi ot ip o liar.D.57) 

for JfMl — M iM. .Mi M I 

ftwin M StaHIng OHIov. 
Lmnsr. p o scat 68. Cardiir 

Ilianw Muodno RcCOjm 
ftM- dcMto and annili ■linn 
Rnn to Statnmi OMcar. 
UWIBT. P O San 68. OMUr 
CFt 3XA 

•'...■Wt' i 

• 1 w • in 



The Sdiool is an independent school of 780 
boys, but a^icaiion has been made to the De- 
pa^ent of Science and Education to admit 
giiTs into the Sixth Form from September 1987, 
with a transition to full co-educational status 
from September 1988. 

For jfiin details of the appointment and api^ka- 
tion forms, frfease apj^ to the Geric to the 
Governors. William Hiilme's Grammar Sduxd 
I^undadon, c/o Messrs Taylor, Kuionan & 
Mainprice, S Woodfbid Road, Bramball Chesh- 
ire SK7 IJN. 


The Institufe's pfesent Dkector. Professor M.LO. Faber, iirifl comply his term itf office in 
Match 1987. Applications are invited ftom persons of intemationai sbuiding in the field o( 
development studies to succeed Professor Faber from 1st April 19B7. The institute would 
also be interested to hear from persons wishing to sug^fst the names of poterdial 
candidates lor this appoiniment. 

Cfosing date for anilicanons is 2Sth March 1986 
with fmal intenriews leading to election being 
h^ in May 1986. 

UNTvoen-v college of 


IDS is an independent national Institution located at the University of Sussex. It 
undertakes research, teaching and commissioned slucBes. The Director should have a high 
professional reputation in the field ot development studies, managerial and administrative 
ability and mde experience of developing countries and intemalkmal development issues. 
It 1 $ expected thal the appointment will initially be tor a five-year term. The salary mil be 
negotiated with the successful candidate. 

Further partKulars are available from the Academic Seoetery. Institute of Development 
Studies Univeraty oi Sussex. Brighton. Sussex BN1 9RE (telephone number 027S-678 
276) All enquiries win De treated in strid confidence. AppGcdions should be sent to arrive 
by 14 nnarch 1S86. 



App u r atk ina «r, Intiicd for 
ihr Chair and HNMhio of th, 
DepamrfU or Coolow from 
Ociobor 1. 1986. 

TIM* UMkfMiy proaoan le 
iMbr an aoooiainwni lo a 
Chair In Drama (ram 1st Jan- 
uary. 1987 or turn latw dalp 
as may bo muliiaily Harm 

ruitlioi aanictitan may bo 
dbianicd (ram iho Pononnfl 
OniTP. unnoTMiy coOoap or 
Swiamm. SmtfMon Park. 
Cwnin tn. SA2 SPP. w wmni 
oinrp apphnuom tie ooatoti 
•IWUM bo MM tor MONDAY. 
MARCH «l, 2986. 

SuHaMy qunMiod apHiranto 
arr toinod lo foomil appuca- 
lions by ibUi March. 1986. 
Furutpr Monniiars m Iho an- 
petalmmi may 6o oblainpd 
fmm Ibo nagHtrar and S pcto- 
unr. umvenuy soimio 
H owp. BrMoi ass ITH 


Cerdrd Biseou for Educcrtlorial Visb CBid tehorges 








Appointment of 

£19,283 -£25^05 

Arinnw HI MmgenwnC (telagB h Ha oWabfehed UK. 
centre fbr BtomgBntoitliKMq for the Iran nriStedlndUiry 
It las recentlirboouBtDpmideinwwgemenitBMfaiB fbr other 

Ihe Bead of Tustee invites appneadons for the eppoM 
ment of 4 DIreetDr of the CerttBl Bueaa fejggestiORS on 
persoK suitabte for eondderalkm woirid aim be wdeome. 

The Director, worfos to the Ttistees, contiAutes to Bie 

farmuiafan of policy and as the ftwau^ Chief Bewdve 

Old Oaef Fnanda! Officer is r e sp ondbl e for the effidrat 
ectoMsbatim, manosement and ftmctel control of al 

The Bureau is a ieadks wBfid orsenlSBtion in the field of 

ntemaUonBl etfocatfoi exchange Incfodhg sotg) and 
irxivfoud visb and edaigs Of youns 
teaches and rthes eJQaped In the SkaA llon Senfc fi 
study MCtb; the wok d fareisn bnsasH eMOnts h 
scfioolsandwriousjoeitprcjects. ^ 

CbnddBic^ prefonUy 35^ yeais, net hwe acadenle 
sbntfta mafBsement eqjerience h eSh^^ 
PfwateSKloiL eiqjerience te a mslor fieW of 
adMBeL negotWIris an 

cominted staff. WrIttBi flffo orte compctenc^am^ 

European lengusge is essential and a “ 

educsbond systere of this ffifo other oartries wotld oe 


Further MbfRietion end appOafai Ibnns Swn Mr 0 H 
Alien, CWbri Bureau, Setmour 

Mews, LortdtmWlH 5re -Ttf?*one« 


MaragBingnL ala las volad in a Ikmnkg 
Mytechnc; Uaa^flanl Cohei or ardr MiUa of 
the lucrwWiJ ctuUm dnid be fiUed mihdilr 
induda Mtmniinmnnt Swtm OueoiKiaw An o bas, 
Deddn MaUng ad Mangaffleiit by Objectiwes. 


' FramUngiiMn CoUpop. Suf- 
folk.' 36 hotv* or ttuiwHp 
mnion rtomrs wMb 
npd pwonpord luion m 
■mad qroimi. Fun noard at- 
commodaiion Ri modom 
roopdp. RMum roorn irmM 
from C. London. S2d8 inr. 
Broch u re . JaHKi Craia Edu- 
mUn 01.664 6228 8796. 
28 EMdrr Owdpm. iMord. 

Now in our 6th year 
at Framlingham 

Relations, partaMy wltWiibetaaoinlfnnto 
wok. who hii woriad n M IMrersayc Potyla ch nie , 
Matagamaot CeSage w Mar bafeuta of VSd"r 
Edisaiion. Other arsaa of CdImi work for afueb dw 
anattful candUata shoWd be ntod 
IndMdial and Gnup Bahaaou; hfeniaaing and 


O * A Ldwl 

ftr both goals « Hanowi Dagrae ii an i ffwp rite B 
SaeSdna b cbsiiIM. ftareaidi conadlancy or a aBa BBri a t 
oqariewe vdtti bidueiiy or a MA Sacler Atdhority k 
(lBrtdB.aidinthBcaaeoftfaaHwwuiiiaiiltiinl.pii It lAaly 
K it las Radffd opsratkins raaaanilL 

IMaOiMMOn. Eronomln and 

llip Ocw ii cm 

rer OPiaito.- 

*010 Pnnf tf aL AaiBcump 
TuHMV. 89 61 kmlngHm 
Hleh ami. London urg 

TH 01 937 6888 I 

SuecaasU caoddatts «£ bf abto to dwPQnama the 
pmonsl quotas neatled to niiii adl to I wide iwhjb of 
naagas and their prebtsme. Didfas wR indWe 
faiia d btii t i iigCQrtdialpendciBafarforijdpfBiam 

Praferred Age Rb«b a 3^35. bidfoallM Sffiliy 
£14J00iteepafon na na b a». fte lG C« iD nh ikii vaW it B . 

Further MbnnatlDnbaiiiiiMdfi filin' TheRfodpet 
Manw Hi CoSege. Aabome ML LaaBfogleo SpiL 
WrtieUte CV33 m Wephona fOMR a 
Bid bttfon Mih Febmvg 




MNaUM P PfTPtor wl Cplk9f. 
18 Dofirm Ml SirPH . nrk Lmip. 
London WIV3FC. Piron- wrilr 
or b-ipphenp tor aroiairiiA. 
TPb 01429 2904 


DOMESTIC 4 catering 


•rAMNV nr ^MBCB ip# ? rnil 
» •_-40nn-»ll' 

9 -VMl ir-» f-l ,4, •i.lOPI 

II. •u.«ri CMPuiijnu Aidi-rWiul 


■ •.III Alim ^ ht-ip □-■m.. nr 
■ xi -JMI I k 4. .>.<-iv.r. *u 
r.*,r ^i|, iir-v I lO 1(7 W. 

1,4, Ml C: 4.1*4 661.4 


uaunr.PA csnrTP'i'''*^ dadv 

lliunbuii Loniloii fcomo M 


N..:i Wrr 

llw Timr^. PO ^ 

Mltiiiii.1 M. London tl. 

Bshara School of 
Intensive Esoteric 

The Trustees 


MiMPt jaeUfMom far top 
npxi 6 monlh roumm 81 
Chnnolmr Heido. slbriinp l« 
April ond la Onobor 1986. 


For (iinnpr dotolto. oppilra 
non lonnfc. wnb* 16; 

ThP Srrrrun-. 
QimtoHiiP Housp 
RuMtodn Hawirk 
Tri 046068-215 

Rpounto 10 nnp wun era 
prM nompfioki flutm m 
tody nappy AMiir. as mim 
nann oi Oxford. Car to1« 
rr rwPtilM Oaed ^aiary 
and MVOnUMdallOn 
pirav towmaip 0080 

Imilr opplFOllOnn for top 
1966 RmokbinlUi Sriiolw 
<MP oaiiiP C2.600I Iram 
\naig miMPMs n topn- final 
vtwel mar wilrintinp ledaW* 
up a MM rarPPI- 

towiHMiom Horn. 

MoiiiM B. RodrWfp. M A. 
lOkMii. I Mior WH. London 

(Univ(*rsiiy of London) 
School or Mathcmaiiicai fences 


AcpwaimiK arp imiiPd lor anv or (nwH poudocioral rrwiterh 
avnUdHHUtimmlliPTliPorPliral IMtonouiv LnN SenooiMWalhp 
nMiirnl Mrimrp^. Cmiuvim ranrmd9i9 mr HiPly yaiwr 
prouramnu* oip ^ho Mptromr 

Thp I iM rsfominutltoarorpolmdn ppomanm tnrmbmai inn 
ar.idpnnr uaff .tooM-vpr ( w Roaburoto- On 8 Cmt, MAH. 
klarCMkim CD Mdrrav.JCB Pppalool hi. C M (to«,«n Robin, 
-on. bJ brhu-arn and I P WMibiwi OiW'''P pmoniipi uiionpd 
nun inr Lnii iprhidp a loui oi ypxpn po»6<lurHrai iMPorm oua. 
■MtoaM-MPi'alrrirarTli.audpnl- FittlwniPTRairmrwlifT y arP 
onqpyM in ui rpl ab -d rp«pa,rti irarrrMo Ttir LnM » artisr In a 
widp roMP o( woMis. mriiidinq Miar -yiin« d>-namiev »04w and 
Miibir pTixmrt. warpplMnas. Mnory WMPto'^aniiarrrMiwi. inira 
>■'4 and -unmdiunrirp Mronomy. raunoiKocai ouronomv. and 
iKkn i»aH,ioi««Pn vaMty and CmPToi Rriamiilv. 

Pm donorw oopbraiMm (houM inrutop m • a BnN rumnilum 

'Har Mid pubnralMm Ini, .2. a Of irrlauoip of candtelp** rrrpni 

woH-.iSia tPirarrhpropoMlandi4i(ianirvAMaddrnw«di iMo 

Thpp6ulion»MP pqrnuNy appomird tar oiir* gi twpyrark. y«iina 
nmi ii i it r n-nPoai Mr a iMru yrar Salary n mi tor mnfp M £7626 - 
fbniiO Win tanaon AnawanppM CI297 BaXionppea may spm a 
mmr wmm mn Apwiraiiom uioiild br wdrt lo ■m\p nol lairr 
tool 2d rmriiorv 1986 lo AsmUoI PorioUto^ Olfirpr. Oupm 
Mary Ca»r9P. Milp End Road. London. El 4N6. Pipwp guoir 
ridHPOTP numbpr 86 9 T 



Administrative Aftsistant 

A one-year anMiBUneet of Adninisiraiive Assistant 
win be nude to cover for a member of staff OD leave, 
latetestir^ (qipertnnit]; for giaduaie 'prisbiag le gain 
work experience in University administmtioa. Siaruire 
date es soon 8s poasible or no later ibaiu In May. 19^ 
Salaiy in the range £6.865 - £12.635 Iimder review). 

For application forms and foU details tend e stamped 
addressed eoyelope f9ia x 6k»n) to the Persoond Offi- 
cer. The Regisiiy. The Univer^. Caaierbiiry. Kent, 
CT2 7NZ. quotnK leferenee A6/S6 on tbe envelope. 
The dosing date for tbe receipt oreomeieted applica- 
tions is Monday, 3rd Maidi, 1986 



Fimher pnticiilan tosetber 
wiih forms of applicaUon can 
be obinned from ibe Senior 
4dinnisuatitc Asssum, 
School of La*. Unrversii* oT 
Em Aii^ia. Norwich. NIU 
7TJ. 10 whom applKbuons 
shopld be submiiied b« noi 
bier ihan Ma> i2th. (m 


department of 



Appbraiions arr bnitpd for 4 
Ipmporary Iwo-ypar flmd 
lomi bwiurptfup in Pamirs, 
fotompnc l ng l S u pS t titow 
1986 Appllrallan* win bp 
wplromp toom proyif work- 
ina In any rmpimily hmpd 
arawh ei Ihp dbclpUnp. Sala- 
ry will bP wiuin uie 
LPrturPT^ «(«lp £7821 • 

S16B28 lundpr miewL 
Fiinitpr parllndar, of llip poto 
oramaiibMprraminp unitcr- 
*uy SPCTPUiy. Lniimiiv n 
suriino. sunine rK9 4LA: 
TpL 0786 73171 Em. 2314. 

Whom apOMMioM. laeWirr 
wiih ihr nantPt of utna rHtr- 
m UNMdd bp MM 6y 3 MaiTh 
19S6. auMnia rol ITI 



AnMIcatlcxt, OTP Imllpd lor 4 
TpB M or a ry LrcturPSMp m inc 
OonMimrai oT Arator uM In- 
tamir Studhra 

Aiiwinuiis will bp rpdinfvd la 
show a spmaliM knowMor 
ol Modem MMdlP Eodlpra 
HMary. THP Lpnurpshlb win 
' bp itnablr lor (our ypon In 
Uip am moianra. 

Saury wiil bp wMhm Rip 
rao0p C7.62O-ES.980 wr 
annum iimdpr mipwi. 
FiHiMr PHiirulon mviiabip 
Rom the pRsonnH omcp. 
Unitmlly ol EkPlpr. Empipt 
CX 4 4QJ. lo whom apabro. 
iwns ts cotops. appiic ims 
r wM rnt mmom oop'rapyi. 
sbouM br smi by 28 FPhra- 
ary. 1986. aunUiia irfprcncp 
no 3462. 



AoMiraiiom arr ImlM for a 
Lprturrsbm M Physic al 
CnrniMrv. bnaolp from UI 
Octohcrioab PrHiTPnce wM 
bP on«n M aHnrbiHs wmi 
tgrrtal rnparrh iMrrosi* in 
A foUii-stolo mnnislry and or 
r aurtacp rdpototry and. or 
somresrony: a bias towards 
hicroanir molprMls or Ihpory 
M nM PWCII1M4 An ability lo 
aiirbrt rosPdrrti wHs from 
SERC or Indiairy Is rpgardM 
M impoTionl. 

Thp ularv n on Uip standard 
Molp for ipnurm.'wiui LSS. 
ApMirbijons i3 rowp s i wun a 
C^ and naniino uirpr rplrrsps 
Should br smi by 16 Morrti 
1986 le Uip Rcvoirar iSnmcr 
Loborotorips. South Raid. 
Dumam DHt ALEi. from 
whom funhpr MUmilan 
may bp oMoinMl. 



Lnnmiy or idnoen 

eUM niiliraltib fiiOy oemorp. 
hPMHP 4WIRA for branwer i 

small 2 cdpmmrpd lu- 

lor. irarhina stnuitP bonduiB w 
momlriirdan of ininralp omo- 
mpnK. hand pniMino. ■In a ni. 
fliodmina. airoraMnn Marrh 
sarwmn oianabip 01731 
3826 or 01403 6387 
LCMW ra MWT on holiday to 
Midi and Mtoorra. Rpsatmiiai 
Courws Jvbo Wrauflhien. 
ARCA. ARWA: tonomorp 
Lodqp. Carsaig. MidL PATC 
dHD. Srolland. 06814 301. 
ViMiid AM Ceuna sum 38th 
Atoll. Apply Pnnnpal Ol 6B4 




Thp rtofing dalp tor rrmpl of 
iBWii ailuiii IS 38 FMniary 

university of 

Department of 
Linguistic Science 

nail nan CwK 

13 18 roi fimails iwholarvius 
Pb I Hc^adlnMPr. Worksop CM 
bup. WOrlMHi. NoltB lOPOPl 

Funiirr nonmlart and apMl 
ration tortos i3 copipsi arp 
aiAiMiip irom ihP pptsonnH 
Olfirpr. Lmiprsdi- « Rrod. 
mg. wmipsjiwfto PO am 
217. IWoiblHl. RC6 2AH. 
TfSPMlonr 107341 876133 
pxl 2S0 npaM> queSP RpT 
•LC 861. aesme daiP 5 
kUirn 1986 

University of London 

KPECiAL reeFEjrcNcc 

Applicaiions are Ri%-iiod for 
lescarrh siudeniships in Ibe 
School (^Law to pursue i& 

: search lading lo an LLM. 
i The siudeauhtps mII rawr 
; fees and can) a majMctuiice 
aUowaoec c cn r ap oiMliBg lo 
Ibe eu iie u i raic for DE 5 . 
and RcKaich Council j 
awards. i 

Tlw-Spnau-wtoilr ayolirbliom 
fM UIP aboM- Chair. ApMira 
liom alO rao«PS> toeuld br 
sidMmitPd i» top Tpontprs' 
SpplMiri.TL IBu^Pruly el Lcr> 
mm. MoM -Wrprl. Lonoen 
WCIC THL fiem whom lur 
tom r*~* — ‘ — sneuio (iru op 

Thi-rloviiodalPtor rrrnalet 
appiiraiiem to 38 Fpbruary 

Chair or Geoloev 

Appiiruiom .KV iniikv ror 
Ihp Ctwir and Mrodship o( irm 
DPMnmpni of Creiogy Irom 
OnoOPT. 1986. 

Fiwiripr oaniradam may br 
omgiuro Imm -iru* PrmoniNH 
Otiirp. L.nnpf-pl> Colb-OP M 
SwaiKPa. SiiMiHon Park, 
Swomra. SA2 SPP. lo wlurti 
ollirp auolirauans >16 repmi 
iiiouid bp spnl by Monday. 
Morrn SI. I9H6. 

UNivERsrrv of 

Centre for Health 
Northern R^onai 
Health Atuhority 
Trent RegioaN Health 
Director at the 

Antorawds orp snsilPd for 
Hip post ot Cbmriop ot Mp 
npwiy-rmaipa v-irk hndih 
Cronomirs ComoMuim. The 
uoM wtU bP wiihdL (HP oratps- 
aonai salary rondr-ami wui bp 
■pnaup tor an inlmi opned of 
four yrors Ttw surrpadur 
ranoMoir iwill dwarl ihp orllt - 
HIPS ot ihp )'ork Oomenium 
wturh wiH bP ossocuupd wiui 
(HP Opnirp dor Hrallh 

Tiip obirrtnm os' IhP Consor. 
Hum arp le arm Wp prenamic 
ads icp and an inuHllopncp siY- 
Lunp lo NHS RPOUMts and UiPlr 
roiBiiiupiM OBtMrts. In mo 
first irmanrp. iIspsp smirps 
«vili bp prmidPd (h imp kkirih- 
ptn and Trml Rpamnal hPOlUi 
Auinoruy otpos. 

Balarr wiiMn ranop £i8.553 
lo G3I 333 ppr Oiiniffli iwtih 
L8BI Thpsp sraars «ro rur* 
mdly imdpr m-OPW as from 
April 1986. 

Six ropip^ of aotoiiraitons. 
wiih lull rurnndtanx IMP and 
luminq Ihrpp rpltow s . should 
bpsrni by Friday J7th FcOru- 
on* 1966 lo RpMstrar's 
OPbarimPM (Appnuitraprdsi, 
L.nrtprsily ot York. 
HrslinMon. York Vil SOD 
Furihpr pomrum arp aioll- 
OMP PIrasp quoip 

otornispninil rrtrnpnrp ninn. 
bpr 1 1020 

UNivERsrrv of 



Appliraliens arp Utoitcd tor 

UIP poll M LnixfYslly Cnto 
nprr rrsponublp iar itip 
dptPlopmpni. oppraiton and 
mainlpfianrp ol top ongwippr. 
Inp spr\ irn (or all bulhhntoin 
thp LDiirrkiU'. TliPkP base a 
■row Ihwr arra or opproxl 
iiMIHy 600 OOO souarp 
mptrps and raner in romplPX- 
lly Irom a larw nrw ilpdxal 
SrnoM eppnrd m 1984 tostu* 
dpnl data. 

ThP poM prpspnis cha|. 
Ipiigrs lo mitonppnne 
niaiiaepmPiM in uip (iHBs el 
niaior buUdMig ronvorslon 
and modrmisabon. inp im. 
prmrmpni M mainlpimnrp 
firpiiiLPiipai wuh top OiMor a 
rompulpr bated manaandipnl 
infermalion sysipni and • im- 
presrd cnrrqy manaopnipiu 
usuia aclsanrpd irrluiiqut^ 

Candidam must bp rlur. 

iPTPd PiMpiipprs and lusp nod 
sidManiis p cmpriPnrr 01 Ibid, 
dip maiuopmpnl m-spI with 
rrspeiMibilMy lor huUdtoo apr* 
sirps in a Liu«PrMy mamr 
hospiwl or olriPT ontanisalien 
o( somSar romplPxlly 

Salary win sun al on on 
prminitatP pent on IhP 
AdimnNlraiis p Croop lO 
Sralr. £14.136 lo £17.706 
pn amMHn lundrr mn-wi, 
orroribno lo quoMIraUom 
and pspn-ipnrp 

runnpr parivulars may bi- 
oMaliiPd (ram Ihp SPmar As- 
scuaiu tlPtoitrai- 

iCMODlnhinpiilsi FP Thp L'm- 
irruly. 6 Kpimniorb 
T-fTOCP. itipwroslh- imoiv 
Ty-np. NEI 7RL. wtW whom 
applrotiem <3 romPSL tototo- 
rr with the nonn and 
aikirpiiips of Uitm rolprpps. 
sMsdd br lodopd nM IMre 
Ihon 21st Marrn 1986 

ApBUrMiDm. arp msiM for 
inr post o( Lpciurw in Low 
ipnoMr from StI OrtobPr. 

mtotoatP* should hasp a 
good Honours Dpottp ui Law. 
a prolpswenal quaniirallon or 
a rpsporrn dpqrrp would bn an 

Thp imiial taiarv snll br al an 
apiM ix irialp poml o n i hp 
Lpriurprs srab* >C7.B20 . 
£15.830 . inlpnin sralPi. 
arroftonp lo aqp. oualilica. 
iMuis and pxpmmrp 

Furthpr ptoimilars may dp 
oMiunM frem inr Rcqistrer 
and SprrHary. Old Shirp Hail. 
OW OSPI. Durham. DHI 
SHpt. to sphom appu ra tie m i 
ithrrr repMl should br srm 
iMl iHto Ihan Friday. Tin 
hlwrti. 1906. 

Thp Qpnalp im up appHrauens 
icr iiir obmr Osoir. AeMica- 
lums HO cofps) should br 
submilpd IP Ihr Trortim' 
brriion iTL L'nismuy o( 
London, Mairi Skppi. LoiKtan 
WClE THL. Irom whom hif. 
11117 poriiruiars Should first DP 





ApuM-aiion an* mslM tor a 
6 VTbr fixPd irrm Lpciurrshiu 
from I Orlelirr 1986 Cbnto. 
daip* siwuU DP quoldMl to 
Iparn and undprnkp rmporrh 
In boriounquMiry Saury on 
■hP MWIP C7.S20 lo £14.995 
pa aimdrr rr-sipwi plu» 

Lbs LSDP6 bpnrlRs. 

ThP Lmsprair of NMling. 
ham, HI rnniunrlMHi with Ihp 
HMlih cnuraiMn Cmum - 
wnnrs lo oppoml a Lrnurpr 
in Hrnlih Cducalwn Thp posi 
N le HiilMlP dpsptopmpnls in 
hpoiin PAuranon m uvpp 
broad orrm s ir in intliai and 
odsonrrd irarhrr irbining. 
and III non awMd bPiannq m. 
spnirp wmk wiih Iwhm. 

I ApiUiranissiioidahasrrpmil 
pxpcnpiKt in sriwais in rip 
hpus to hPMin mutoIioo 
. sdnol Pdixaiion pprsorwl rp 
' lalwiiN himwirdqp to rurrpfU 
dPi ttapnimi), ui uip HCC Ira 
iiM TiaiiHiig Eduroiian 
; PrnrnwaiiiatiPiidMinnaa 
sonlaqp. OS would a 
qualdirallan in hPOUh rdura 
lion Comniprahip impCTianrp 
11 allarhni lo Ihr rrmoriM liai 
son rtoP ullh Dmih-i HEOs 
M id wiin otorr totonuonoh. 
and lo IhP plOiedOn Ol a 
rmrarrh renuiiianrv haw* 
AdpbninN should Unis bP 
kMwlnlqrtoNp 01 llir won, to 
HEOs. to llK- Hrollh Cduta- 
lionCounrii an grtiPral. and to 
prcMcms anal proalKr in 
hnUUi PduTAiaOn i-unusila 
rind a-i ailuAinvt rnp oupcainr 
mml p, Inr thrrr lasar^ 
balarv uumn Ihp rainop 
£7.620 Cld 926 aimdPr IP 
Manna, .XjlplHdllQn lllims .UId 
IlirthPr piii-tia-iirarH asailpblp 
from hull .(imniiiiinNila. 
OilKrr. I iiivpiNili ol NoUino 
iMun, Lnitpt-sil, Pmk. 
NtolimilMm lkU7 3RD. ip 
( urnabip am Mpr Ihan 28 
Fimiiun- IQdb RPI No 1024 

Assisum Accountant 

■ipplH-ani- should hoU or hr 
sliMi'iini Mr a proiPwiBfial 
afu.sliimimi and rsppnPiHT. 
to LiuiPTMiim' bubProruiiia 
iKHi hrhrmr Oil oosainiaiiP 
loY-imi wdh kitowia4iP oi. 

and ijalPml iit. arniapadprlu-d 
aaaOiintano svsmns Salary 
on srolp I A C6 865 c:265s 
plan £1.997 London 
Alio warms 

ruilnrr pariiruLar^ arp a\aa|. 
oMr irom (IIP bmoal Oltirp. 
R I H h SI . Rowland Hhl 
hura-l. London. NW3 apf 
lOI 794 OSOO Ekln 436SI 10 
whHh oppiuaiioii tiy lull rur 
■ iruiiim MUP iiMiiidiiiri ihP 
lumas and addi rss to iwo rPi* 
rrm should ly* submiiinl ov 
21 rpMuory 1986 uuolJiiq 

rrtrmirr AAI 


Brararrn Assfsaanlsmp anal 

Tnr nawarc-n Aasisiani as ri- 
auiiPd lor a rombmpd 
marrampnlal liiulp pinnpnl 
iniPslloMaon of llip hrhaMour 
or rropiu an aayociiqiiM. com 
BOnamIs intdpr rrrpp follqup 
rondiuons Tlip work loani. 
Ik limOPd (or 3 yaws by 
SERC and Rollt RoyrP 4p. 
Miranls should hair a ooed 
hopaNirs dpgrpp in Cnwiappr. 
ing Phywrs or Mainmtalin 
anal prtoayaMy a hiWHH- tor a 
naa|iH7 dpqrpp or i-qiusalaTri 
nppnmrr iiuiudind imiiPH. 
amipnl work Rpqisiralion lor 
A hiqhpr drqrn* s aiaaloHr. 
iBanang salary up lo CS.450 
Ra-srarrn Sludpniships arp 
oho os aiioMp in i-xpri-inipnlal 
and faniip Mpmoni sirass 

AfxHiralMaw le Dr T H 
HydP. Druarlmpnl to Ma-- 
riMMral Cntonrrriiso Tnr 
LruM-raily. NtobneiiaiB. ihCT 


Inslilulr lor Rpsrarrh m top 
Social SrtniriN 



(Rpaos pnbpmpnii 

An prenemM is rpqiPraHl lor a 
study to proruTPiiipni epiioiis 
lor dtoiwp pquipmpnl Thp 
noiprt will miimolr top rods 
and brnPlilk to buymq BrUPto 
remparaHI wiih impenino and 
inr sliidv will Dr oinvtasi by 
Or K Harllry An inirrrsl m 
applM nurroproiioniirs and 
a kiiewirdqp to quaniiuiisp 
iprtuiiqups IS rrquirpd Thp 
post IS aiaiiabh* lor iiiirpn 
monins. rommnirind as soon 
os posubip. 

Salary an tor ronor C6 600 • 
C7 065 iRaaier iBi iCtormlly 
undrr miPwi 

Four repirs tosappliratlons. 
wiiii lull rurriruium i iior and 
naming ihrrr rrfrrrrs, snould 
br tml by Friday. 7 Marrn 
1986. 10 RpgiSIrbr's Di» 
annimi lAppomimriitsi. 
Lniiamiiy to York. 
Hrslmgliin. YORK VOl SOD 
Funhrr pamculars arp asaii* 
atop Plrmp oiieir rpirmicp 
mimbpr l 7IS9A. 





Apwirpliord OTP anviia« (or 
top pmiiKin to PoMdortomi 
RmporcH AyuKMlP in ronnrr 
Mil wito an aatCiunopd 
risparrn praiPci on mr pior 
ppiMsto iinuut npUum al irry 
low ipmppruurps thp rp- 
srarrn n primarily ronrnrnpd 
wiin propmirs to smn 
poUrlsrd ■Hr- ‘Hr mnciurps 
and K nring rondurlPd m par- 
allrl iviih r-xpmmrniy rarrird 
oui m Nolungnam. 

ThP posuien H on Ra-worrh 
lA srair (£7.620 £|2.IS0 • 
undrr ranaa-wi. walh an Inlllal 
salary orrerdlnq lo agr and 
oiiabliratieiis. lo suaT as soon 
as possiolp. and irnaoir unlll 
SlU SnHrmbrr 1986 

Appliraiions. w|ih ihp nainas 
to IWO rrlrriHS. snould br smi 
to Dr R M Bowles- iTH 0602- 
606101 CxI 2827a m tlir 
Orpofinipni to Phyvrs. Uni- 
saTsdy to NMbngham. 
NMImynam. NC9‘2RD. iram 
w-hom luailipr dpiails ran br 


Supplies Officer 

Apphrntiena arr Insiipd (or 
inn 'nrw oppomiiiiiHii. w ad- 
iisr on tor (ormiilalion. 
ampirnirniasion and monilor- 
inu to pelirips lor Ihr 
rrenoinir mcpnluloiis and Pf- 
iirNMii pura-nawng w goods 
andspriKPS in tor Ln.iaTSaly . 
Applaraaus should pmao-aMv 
br mmnbrrs to inr liasiuuh. to 
Purrhasing and SuPMy. and 
mud ha\r ronsiilrfuoir s-pory 
to proclKOI rxPtoirairp to pur- 
rhannq arlKllara. 

Salary- Cradr RI £14 700 • 
C 1 8.4 1 3 ■ unqay mirwi. rem 
mriiriiM salary nrotoiaMP, 
suprraiuiualien. genprows 
hoiados^. hrlp wiin rrmoial 

Funiirr driaiK may br ob- 
uinrd (ram tor siafling 
bprrplarv, Ciuirrsiiy to 
Seulhampion. Hiqnllrld. 
Souiiianipioia. lo whom appli- 
ratiens i5 romrsi snoiiH hr 
arm tosinq Ihr namm, ad- 
drroM and Irirtoioor 
numhprs to inrpp raderraAnto 
loirr Ihan 7 Itfarrii 1986. 
Piraw ouoip rp(. no 
AJS 86 I T. 

University of 

APPUr.ATIONS arr milfrd 
lea a Lrtoiarawhip an tor oomr 
raruUir. Thr appoinimrni 
will nr (diawinr Irom i April 
198b. or at soon os posmMp 
I hpiiuiirr and llip salary will 
hrwaiiMninr Ie«in7 hail ol Ihr 
LaYlUTPr'S <raM> aC7.T46 - 
£16,373 pal wllh siiprran. 
miaUwi Thp appouilpr wUl 

bp rruuarrd lo lokr rhator to. 
and lo supiTt nr Ihr dm adep- 

mrnl of. llip rlrrlropar Muhr 
ciudio. and le Ukp pan in Ihp 
irorhino to rompowianai sub. 
irrLs and Uip hnwry and 

on-alS-sK to niusir, primarily 
to Ihr iHmllrto rmlury 

FiintMT bitlimlars run pr oh 
lOilYd liom Ihr PPr-toUM-l 
OlliTP. LnisiTslly to Cijm. 
mirgb. 63 South Brntgr. 
Ldalilmrqh EHI lL9 wilh 
K-hom pppliraligiK by iriipr a3 
repipsi. diaiiig Ihr n.'mirs to 
inrfp rrliTPrs. shOuKI OP 
Mxkiaxl nol lotrr Ihan 21 PrN 
ruari 1986 Ptroyr ouHp 
R a-lrirnrr 1719 




TpmporaiT Lrciurrr 

•MHilKolien* arr msHad (w a 
Tmnporaiv Lavliirmhip iinriY 
iroiNi in tor OrparlmiHil to 
Lk-ririralaitoCWlroillr Eiigl- 
lappnnu CondMaiK clwiM 
ikur a good iwnoun orgrec 
.-■Ml knowirdgr M rlrrlroiur 
pfunniwiiiQ Exprripncpinar 
fUK Mirh .Ik koUware, dioiiai 
ni nixropiomw kvsmns 

Muiilil hr .HI adaOiilaur 
Till, .dipnaiiiiiiriri will hr rf 
inini- iiem 1 hPMpmbPr 
|9He and iiip saiarv wiihui 
Un- ranqr £7.320 C14,926 

.aiiHkr in im, , 

I iirihrr ihinii*ukiik and appli 

ralimi loam, ai.-HlaMr IIWH 
si.iM .\Miaininirnlk uUH-rc, 
Innriulv to, Nouiiigraam, 
1 n.irmals- P.arl., r,Ollinqliam 
h4i7 2RD to hr rriijrnrd iM 
lairr llwui 26 rrbnhii), 1988. 
Rrl Nn 1023 

We regret that the Career Horizons article 
has been held out today. 


iLiiniTkUv to Lenriotai 

sruooi or oritkt \i 
.yr,n AiRKAN CTi nils 

irquirad lor mtoriMiihg op 
iHHmmrM ronrniiikl luin 
iiiaaiiciar osprrrs ot mollinq 
and wiprrannisalien mallnk. 
ila-alirM| with imroirh gianl 
iwMiPk and kiiprr\Kion to 
Miiall .xrounts oilirr 

L IH« If sail M r niirica, U- (' I 


Applal-alldaC. .IIP llUlltol.lPt .1 
lafliaiaMMM Ml EinimiKiiM, nl 
nan Tnr .11, a r-toail ■ iilKlid,.la* 
.,->11 lOiilMiuilr In Hit alJ.|i.lop 
miHil ni i-iliiitonaikiinliMi 
riuniiqh la-'olin ailHl .«all 
anlLdaoi.ilr wito nlhri mtola 
In,, ni Mil- NrnonI'k .x.iitpmH 
*4., II III driiMiHi aiiKi lawhar.ii 
ar,.is,f, All lllr SUIMIVI .Milill 
a.iidk -Ihliilil .1 UiM 
rsuiurilinl ri-v-arrii inini->l 

III Ihr iiiiral id .1 .IIHIIH ir 

atim nl .\ki.i ni MIH.i bin 
piilPiriirr nui iv toirn lo 
IhiM. Mhrw- aaa -,1 to immrh 
lam III ktiiia oi Lo*.! iM.i 
Thm wall alkd Ur i-sprrlafl lo 
kfjiirr Of. Ihr Ihi-m- ,■,,,1 
iiitolitolk to rihiiniiiuMiolOui 

.\uaania -III* anaro. «.i l,■,„l,l■■a 
langaa. 11 ^ stilK .simI l|rld*,oik 
rsprlirnar u.ll lir rsprrlrd 

PitorMOi Ol kla-rtiaiiaral 


iDa-Wgn oiwl Maiiurarfaariiwi. 
A lairanrv ti^ ari-m for ., 
Proton . to lo b-Ao inr Omitoi 
,HWl manufarlui iiiaj ,%aii\alim 
vuiann inr fi,-n,jto 
Thr hrtiool oaa-rala.k a tutoitv 
surra-^uJ ,uial aniioialiir dr 
axiH* roamr wiih sprrialisl 
(toatoak. Aliia Wllh ^IrriiMi rm 
pikiMs inaaaaaqniit,l to, om,Mai 
Olid iTuiiulaclurinit osprrls. 
iwarsi-d bs uu lo dair 
CAD CAM (fiaiipmrna A 
saiHfurirn B Emi orqrar 
rourw- IS orim-d. and a lull 
lima* Bbr rqiirw opprali-s an 
IHarotlrl snin ii 
Thr hCTWiQi nos kironq rr 
wwrh arhiilaf iia a numivf 
ol vrrialikl tirlia. inriudinii 
hv-stoma., Thif mal pOMif and 
M.iiiularluranai. oiMai. iwtrd 
ri). rximkiir loboraiorv 


Indinlrial hnts. noth in Uir 
aannif or.iduaaa .snd 

pe.-i(dadu,al roriaanim to inr 
hrtiaaal air ronsadrraff lo to 
to irw* uiniM impna lam ■*. .iiid 
inr nrw proiryutr uoiiht atr 
i-«ppp|afi Id iila» a maier pail 
in mdrtidnaii toi-sr links still 

Funriif pai-iH-iiljrs ran nr on 
loiiird Ircon (hr Pifspnnrl 
OlfiriT, l.niiivkilv ot fialh. 
Bath BAS 74> 

Ootlnq dair inr ■inpbraiioiis : 
14m Marrn 1966 


.)pplxali«ik arr laii Hnd (or a 
pest to Rahparrti FaHlew in Ihr 
Srneol to Ediaraiuxi in (toi- 
nrrlion wiin a pronTI ui 
“Tnr rllpri an lamjuagr trorh 
inq on snunu pavplr's 
prrrrpiioiia ol Mlwr 
runurrs". fuitdrd by EsPC 
Tlip posI as IrfuMr lor a pifi 
ed 01 approsim.alPls iwo 
yrors. rndang on S9|h Ta-hni 
ary |9B8 and will to a 
ii>oiari>mml lor inr pn-ofal 
Ri-o-arm Frtlow Coiididairs 
sheaild hmp ra-ourrh ampm 
mra-. ptria-robly wiih a Ph D 
di-graf, and a rrrard to puMI 
r-aiMns. Candidains' 

a-vpaviriirr should inriixir 
qualllaliip and quanUlolivr 
rrsprrti mrinoas in sonotogi 
rat or (dufiui etial rrspotm, 
knowh^qr el SPSS and rip or 
sIH* sMuM hP unihng lo ron 
linup ina> daia roUmnn and 
fiPMWtofc akrady m progn-o 

Thr innial saiarv wiu hr ai an 
appropnotr poani on Roiiqr II 
to Itir Solorv Srairs lor Rr 
iporrii and Analogous Stall 
iCl 1.666 CI8.620 iiurriin 

FurlhiY pamrutark may hr 
oManxd Imn Ihr ftrgisirar 
onddprrniari OMSnirpHall. 
OU Clirr. Durham, DHI 
3HP. (o urfHNii dpphraliont 
ilhiri* robiPki should hr sa-ni 
nor lairr iiun Friday &8ih 
Frbruarv I99i» 

Health Education 

ThP Liniirrkiiy to Noltlnq. 
Iiim, in reihuiltoten wuh ihr 
Ha-aun Eduraiion Couiirii 
wishrs lo appoini a La-rturrr 
Ml Hrolih Cduranir.n Thr post 
IS 10 inuiair oririQpmrius in 
IVNtllh aHturanon an thrrr 
brood orawt. iir in iniiuil and 
adioixrd uwrhrr liaiaiing 
and in non award toarana an 
tmifP work with lavK-ni^s 
ApMiranis shiMld hair ray mi 
i-kornmrr an arhooh in Inr 
laalds ot ly-alih raJak-alion 
nal rduralaon In-rsenal 
rrtalions hiwawIrdOP Of rur 
iml dm riopniriils an Ihr HEC 
Initial Tranuiig Eduraiion 
Prairrl would nr a dMini*! od 
lonlogr as wnuld a 
aualllirmHHi ni nralih ikiur» 
lion ConsidrTablP imporianrr 
IS aliorniTl lo Ihr rrmenal IMi 
Stoi rear iwilh DHlrirl HLO's. 
of Ihr HralUi Eduraiion Coun 
rll In todKrai.andto proola*im 
and prarlxr in IMsillh iMiKA 
non rumrula and maluaiien 
Thr oppomimriil is lor lIHrr 
yrars bolory- wiihin inr 
range £7.630 - £14.926 aun- 
drr rri h>w i 

Apbnntioii lorms and fimhor 
panxuiars asoauiiir irem 
SlaK AppmnlmriiK OKXrr. 
Liiiirrsily to rwdlipqham. 
L-nisrrsily Park, Ntolmqliam 
NC7 2RD rtouriwIMP no Ualrr 

inoii 28 rmruary 1486 Ri7 

rM 1024 



ApubraMns arr insriaxl Irom 
raiadidaia^ wnh rrmarrh 
a-kjimihxr ol mapnrralng 
rrramirs. hard or luqb 
klrrnidn mali-riaK ix rem- 
posUr or tibrr rrmretrod 
mtaUTioK. Thr prison op- 
Ptonlrd ID this nrw-h 
rktablwhid CTiair will far rx 
pav-lpd w pro-, idr M-aiWshap 
In KNarnano mrori-n and llir 
dmnopnirnl to rtoalaoiis wiih 
inalifSlrx' Thr Oiaii will br 
hrid an UK Eu-pairlnirni to 
M(.|anapq>- aim EiniHoarrana 
Malmab and is .iiailablr le 
to lillam irem Isi oncorr 

SMirv will DP Ml Ihr Prtors 
smiol roiiqr MrmniTship to 
Ihr LMiiTkilirk' Supa*r .'annua 
laiai Sphrmr wall br rrsiuirrd. 

Furihpr portiruiark mav rx> 
OMainrd from Thr Rriiiurar. 
Thr L’MsaTSKv to Nrwrasrir 
upoti Tynr 5 k'lhwinailon Tor 
rarr. Nrwrakllr upon Tiiir. 
NEI 7RL, Wllh w-tiom appli 
rabonsll&ropirkl. apUM Ihr 
namrs and oddia-Mw to inrrr 
rrlrrrrs must to aodqrd nnl 
101(7 man I4m Uarrla 1906. 
iCandidoIrs tram daihoalr llir 
BnUkii Mrs mai' siMmi onr 
ropy eruyi 




Lectureship in 

ADPlxaiiiink arr in\ ilpd fipm 
suitably qiaolilird rapdifisilaw 

prrfrrably wun a goal Hon- 
ours Drgrrr in Ruvuan and 
w-iinnaiiirornrai noiiirEn 
glMi. lor a miurrsnip ui 
RiMun n Ik drsiird lo nwkr 
Ihr appoinimml i.i hrnr tor 
uir Stan m tnr .xanrmir iisir 
1986 87. 

Thr pnsoii oppoanlril will 
ronlriMlr lo ir>r aanquaw 
Irorfiing and Ihr lisirlillid Of 
hiUerv and irUiIuikhp. on Uip 
8 A. in Languiigi-. .Inimprci 
Uig and Tl.knslaliiHii reiifw. 
and snnuM hdir irkr.xrii in 
trcawlr In ans to Ih—a* .urtis, 
or an liiagiihlirs 

Salary xolr C7 S20 
CIJ.925 pi7 amiuni luiiiiri 

ApplirtoleiM loikiis and lin 

inrr panKuloik arr aiailoblr 
from Ihr Stall Ollari7. Hanoi 
svan LiiniTsiiv. Ctijmnrik 
siTCM. Enidiunm chi ihx. 
ptoaiP guoir Rra NO 6 86 

The L'nivcrsiij. of 

Department of 
Ph\sical Chemisirj' 
•NE^^• BLOOD* 

Slayraa .klaritk air laiailrd tor 
liar .lima r prwl alliK.iInt anulri 
IlK L uc k r,m, Bionil hrlarmr 
and .iijiL'ii>lr irom I OrlohiY 

Thr LrrIiHrshap will hr lillrrl 
rrnna a daii- 1 «. IK* .aaiiraw wjlg 
n on llir La7inia-r% solaiv 
sPalr ruirrnih £7.820 
£b6.S20 ■nndri imirw'i plar. 
£1.297 pm anaium LOianon 
.\irOw.-u,rr wilt, rri,ii|.ulsoi i 
mrn,tw7kraip to inr 

LmH-TkiiiPk Niipnaiuiiialioii 

SrairnK .kM-lir allot, iranis 
■apd laarlhna iiai lir.tiais nb 
■Jiiubir laoni Tlir brnM.irv 
drhooi to Orirniai aam Al'i 

ran MimIiin kOalrf SiikVI. 

LdflcMUl ML'IE 7HP IQ whom 
.-mptarolMaM toiOiiM nr - la raarart 
Ini by 14 Matrh 1986 

Tnr HkinrraJiib ik In pronup 
|r-.r.vrn iidoini iKTiiliiOui M 
.kmiihiuhilr. i„ wiilioi, wiih 
iMiliruhr irtiaid In inr kliur* 

■ llir dPal riitoairlir^ nt 
iiiu-aSlrs. Istornpir Iniiiid irvs 
talk. jiid IKMoaKol 

miinlaiHiir, Tnr|r,liiia7 .,n| 

■ ir Ibwrn in inr raru.ii Uiariii to 

Piiv-MT.ii cixniiMis iiiii m 
11 'air.iaj.kl l/i iniiahni.ilr wilh 
■an totiir ginnp M anirklKia 
loik. iniotinni ihr 
DtoMninriiis 01 HioHiysirs 
riiid Uiwami cnrmikiri. wno 
air riiiirnlly ourkiinri a 

laiuiiii nouki rxprriiiirniai 
uiiMi.iinriH- Hr shr snould 
laorr Iha- ri-an rr of PhD .iiid in 
dair r oairv wall aar rkt-rrlrd lo 

iiiakr ii nurin.ll a'onliibulion 
lo thr ir.-atiiiKi al iirnri-nf ahriiiislts- 01 all 

•air has 
for the 
n. near 

\rpiM‘6iii4rrs piJt biitjirci irofTi 

ii«9» i/BQ tg h m 

in MgIivIkoJ aKv h^nir^. 
Hho In* lo 

miliiliuli’ rHiMTlisr ig iiv* 
rttfidl^Jliny ol 

an huur 
It down 

ApniNGlmirs Will ■‘Usn uni 

roiin^ from rnrvlirt9rl<<^ w*Hh 
ry|imrnr«* nt S iSk or iwsi 

If All 9i*iiiln iirei Of 

• « Ih^ niOrfi 

ii'H 01 viJuiioMs. u no «t otxki hr 
iiilne^lrri in iipgilginif lh«<^ 
l«*rtiriMiu«^ lo Ihr* pronirvns 
roiir (•rnrtf 

The ,1^ iimil irvi *Hru BlOocT 
I*. iS hill 

iKiirv nui* hf rnjuir 

ssknrv on rrm Araii«*mir Valr 
im Lt^hMnn, il.7H90 
ClSS&Of lujwlpr rrmrui ar* 
coiiXiifQ lo bjqx* QUailiii* iibons 
bind r*%pvnnisi* 

a} high 

It cage 
•n was 
‘Pter on 

le cable 
s cabin, 
i across • 
rh was i 
icopier. I 
r (in a s' 

Iftirirnwi riminrirs Tfwiv or 
niaWjr IQ UfdSf^SrH P Cl^v 
rps .Tr4 iO&»i 4?ITC»1 
CtOflO « 

AppliriitiQii^ forms ^nd lul 
Ihri rwiTfiriiiqir^ nut 
dtliienriJ irom oeiiJ risfviph*l^d 
diPi'lii'abiioiis *^111 lo. Ihr Rmrs 
ir^vi Ttw« I lllte•rMl^ 

LS? 4 JT MieerfiriM v Hri p/h* p 
ininiiMi 4o itf Closirbij di«ir 
lu* bipuliiJKHiiPi IS Mgt* h 

?r to a 
' a risky 
B wind. 
las de- 
cue he- 





•out 50 I 

Dy heli-| 

d cable I 
western i 
a' aHer I 
ire than j 
.No one I 

Apoltf olioiK orr ana iird lor 
Inr otiMr iw-o ion, pmH 
whJrn oir diwagrukl ir uiatoi 
wrilr Ihr a-kpamion 01 ihr 
work to mr SmaU Busiio-a 
fViilir at purrum l niiriHlv 
Buwiu-ik MAoto III inr land to 
rrujii-.rllor oitf OdiLkrr li.ian 
iiiai in inr L K and aliroad 
Trw^ arr air-a- in whKh ihr 
O-iiiirairrMi nakarenkidiT 
,ihlr rrpuiaiion .uul wlia7r 
Ihmr r> wupr lor lubkianlwii 
luiinri dr-, riopiiinii Lto-fi ol 
Ihr luinrs will nair a • oiiMd 
rrohlr pivgraiiimr-perllono le 
nvuiogr and drirlop 

LING wtol kuopoal llw 
work to inr Criilrr iii od ' 
MMiiM and coam-rlorr 
IrainiiKi in Inr mnnn aaid 
l■■ll•on.-■l|y Hr pr wo* wilt 
hovr rxpprwnrr to work 
inu wdh smou iirrm mw 
W' lin odiurrt and irorh. 
rra and Inillirn ol Milan 

fkptoirnrr to worlirrq wiUi 
kiiMM finriMHnrlennirnl and 
thkiilutieiH oirnroa 

Corh avpaiiimrni will nr rer two 
irvrk in inr iiiki inaiaixr di an 
appropriAlr poini on Uip 
L rrlurrrk' Srair iC7.B20 • 

CIS BSD prr annum Inirrim 
brain Earh ronirurl mav hr rk 
Irndiki snould Ihr luier nr 
MKriNkliil III griiPraiiiH ronlinu 
nig progriunmp inraimp and 

FnUhPcMriia-uiark mav hP eb>\. 
l.'iini^ irun mr Rrgisirar anrl 
bPrtrldr}' ,Oid atiup Haul Dui _ , 

HMn-' DHI 3HP M Wtoin. r 
apWir.-ilfOnk <3 rouHNi.' inritiilinq 

Dcpanmeni of 
Engineering and 
' Production 

Ergonomics Expert 
Svsiem Rcscarcn '• 

ALFIE (.Auxiliary 
Logistics for Industrial 

This si*sirni. niidPr d>*' Hop 
rn^iii vn iap Dmarlmra* df 
PindiiribAn CiHViiP^riiHT iind 
pPi'^Jite lion M^xiMrrar^tl in 
rcfiMiiiciien «%iih AtMUng rn 
*^Mieti werkm irom inr L 3. 
oind Grnnaii^. is M^fnq 
oihri rrtjonomrtt la wcfK o*i 
inr fitfihrr omriepnvrM ei 
Ihr iiiirrigVP for ihr rKprrl 
Msirm « wriJ » Oil Million 
al modris of rroonomir 
rotirrpis lor iitrerpordlMn 
ssbihm II 

Thr ALFIC pcoqrmrnr is 
fiiikinq worft h%* rroonomisls. 

VM*iiip.|9. and rnqiiip«n*s in Ihr 
Drpbirinirfki io prodiw'r on ^id 
foi itv^r in rnamrpnna itiiri 
iiiAiuKirmrn* tynp r^nrrr rr 
4iowiimir tfiiiiioiis iQ inrir 

|iin*ipnis Thr Drpminir^l 
h%n i^l^isisr r^priiPfirp m 

C*\0 wur^ dtid in huniisn m.*! 

I'hriM’ mrdHIJiia whifh i** 

rnivmiitei ^ lo nr foniii 

wills Ti rain iJnorpnMir dt* 
iidimir «inii5hH*s. aih^K'is 
iiisii iii*hisn jtiHi injormaiijon 
loi list* in Ihr rHpm or Ihr 

\ptilM Jills siwiiiri r n 

drqirr in rroondmirsoi oinrr 
himidin •^li l^r MVt sismr r*\ 
irf^iTiirroi 1*0111 pull IM« SisLir^* 
wiJf or on Jhr lb wotr oVrord 
iiMi lo Mr rxprrirnrr 
IhiormAl divu*Aion wiih 
Pioiiwsor € N Conpll is 'srl 
ronsrd rnrinrr pAiiif iib«r% 
■anil iiboiirdrun forms nia\ br 
otv|«*unrii irom ihr MlJli 
\l»QOiciimriiis Offirrr. Lni 

Ai'tsiii Ol NMlifMhjm. 

Iisi«rrsil\ Partr^ NniliiiQham 
NC? ?Rn TrI oeo?90fo>l0l 

Cl^fn*! dolr 14 Mobrrlk Rrf 

Nn 10^&. 

^ 28. I 

^Uc i 

1 I 

■ 'A >m- 
-. -Iv 

** to 




Tnior in Small 
Bnkiiitok CMinsPIIIIH 
anil Tnin, m Inlr. ai.anoaial , 
toiull Fianik Da'ia-lopnitoil 

■faialir.ilaonk .iir an- iktI fa«r 
IIIP abokp iw'o nrw- poMs 

wnirn air drsHiiml lo uiurr- 

raalr llai. rkp,uikion of llir 

work to iix small Buwiuni 
ira'iilii' .11 OiiriMni I inia-iMiv 
Bia-iia--., -an.K .1 ,,i tnr airial to 

I'DiinkPitei ,ind advHrr Irani 
nail 111 mr L k anal ahroMI 
Thf-o* .iir aiirak in w nia-ti.ihr 
L7*iiliralinadi Ikts .i pnpMUr r 

•ihir aroaalalioi, ui„l a,na7r 
iiKH'p !• spnpr lar MiiKiaiiiiai 
iiiilhn Aa-i rimuiiani Coin of 
llir iiili.irK will luir j lonMil- 

rriiMi- preui amim' iioi Ktoio to 
ihaibiia' .niil (IriiTOD 

1 Tlir Tidor in inniall Bum 
mw, i iinhkruiiiu will kIWUWI 
Ihr wnrk ol inp Cnalrr in Ml 
Mktiioand roumtolor iraunnu 
,n In., irgion .and autlinnallk. 
Hr an shp will iiair pvbpn 
riiTp 01 w-oikiiig wTih a.iii,ill 
lunik and wllh dda Ikrr7 and 
likHnrrs ainii iroiixik ol kmoll 

2 Tnr Tulep an latiiTaiJiKHi 
to sm,iii FniiK. Opk ikoamciil 

w III hHia- rkpri arnrr to wort 
Inii w.m kiakiil iirriik' 
•tr. rKkpnirni .inj iitkliliiiannk 
Ol n M-.w 

Idrh .ipfioililniPnl will lir lor 
Iwn kPrtik an inr In a niMilnrr 
.11 .an Dppa >.pi ptoi.i n„ Ihr 

LI^Ui'i prr annum Inirrim 
t iirn annir.irl iikii hr 
rkirkKini Hnuuhi ini' inioi nr 
Murr-Hanl ui anu-i alii-O roi< 
linnnig piMi.iinnip niinnir 
.ind ariiMix 

TiiMIht laai Ih iiI.ii k iii.n nr 
(iM.iaiinl iirMH Itw 
.inilSikiriaii' Old wniir H.kil 
DinliamDHI 3HP lo whom 
arplHaiWiir. i3 ivpip'. inrliiii 
UK, IIK .uirar, .aiMj .Klrlvr—M^ 
M Ihirr irirrnw Mtonhl lar 
vail not kiln man Ci Fmrii 
.Uk i<aao 







it i 






























































Atmiefcf flowers. 


Mae chan wotdscanss); 

nmi. auMUfies, BCA 1 M 

M M tg WOW AM «4 jMI « 

Bm * ISH VAT. 

■ininufiuni 3 Biml 
ABoouaemwils. wrihenti- 

oMM B>- m* name and 
nvmuiim oodrcM «f ihc 
UnMr. f«W MM IM 



or icmiiiiHicd iny i«iii 0 ioiie 
fiita 0 iMn onor> m. 01 401 

ABnounccincnl* can m 
cmrd by w u p hnwa bww m i 
9 00 wn and SJOoni. Man- 
day M Friday, on Saturday 
aoiwom 9 oonm and 
laneoa. (401 4000 Onlyi For 
puMKOttcm RIO iollawiiia 
day. nlMRo By l 30pm 

WIBBMCSi etc on Conn and 
SecMI Page. AS alba « ISS 

Court and Oeeiai Page an- 
ncemonci can cm 
aoeapird by Mapliene Eiy 
OldrM t« Ol 401 4100. 
Maa outar ciiMlIiao ad\ar- 
naamaiatt can ba OL ’captad by 
lalapnona The daadJma 
8 OOnm 3 dayv prior lo PUMI- 
cation >ia BOOpm Monday 
for H'adnaMiayi snouJd you 
whli le aand an aMantya. 
mant in wnnno pi«aw 
inciuda your daytuna phonr 
cucTtMDi odtviecs eB> 
FAmMOlT. ir you naia any 
oucna i or prob i ti m relating 
MyourodvartiMfnaM once ii 
naa ap prarad pieMr ranian 
DM Ciotemar Sanicaa 0 o< 
partmantay laleotmia on 01 - 
411 lOOO 

ALDCNHAM a sari ira 

ItMIlksqiMfiq fOT IlH* Ufa 

Animiv. Lord Aldanham, 
hill bP OPid in SI MirhiPM 
Cotnnill CC2. on Monaay 
lOth March, at noon 
VBNESS Moliv Raquipm Man 
ai Corpuy Chnati Citurrti. 
Maidan Laiir toC2. Jl 11 00 
am. on Tnuryday. Fobniary 


BROD'Jan MD. FRCP- I9!2- 
1985. aihayy ranipniberaci. 
nrior lorooiion. Mr min 
you Lia arid Ian. 

PRICE - In doaroM moniorv of 
jonainan Pnrr. Pool. lOUi 
fpwuatv 198S 
ROLF • Dear Muriol. who diod 
ihis day ii> 1981 Romom- 
iH-ied Miih loio. by Jim and 



ualri aim oi IIk spini rw 
rai'iim rinri mia inr l>iiK|dom 
n U>si 
■sf Jonn 3 5 


BOSS • on laiiiiary 2Jih. 
HiiPti kono. to LlisaliPiti map 
Lindnoi I and Honrv a son 
iCoorop UouHV a hroihrr lar 
CLOUGH on 3ls| January 
l9Ho in London, lo Susanna 
■ nap FitjCeraid’ and *sick 

FRANK on 7lh Fobmary' lo 
DiatiP ii>pf Abbolii and 
Ddiid. a dauQhipr 'Luniidd 
GIBSON - on FPbruarv 5rd. ai 
St Banhoiomoh's Hosniial 
to Li'ioh and Niqpl. a yon. 
Thomas AllPn Donald 
HAMER • on February Alh. ai 
Ihp Porlland Hospiial loJpn- 
nilor uikI Keilft. a son. 
Coorop Anthony', brother lor 

LYTTELTON on Sth Fobniarv 
in .lohannesburQ lo Romillv 
and Richard, a son iThomas 
Oiarlrs Hcmy ' 

THOMAS • on 3lyl JanuAr>‘ lo 
Sara <nee Humblpi and 
Oaiid. a daughler. Hannah 
Louse ' 


Ar<' luyi ihns- of me rbihirpn 
itlm i-nHitod yurrt-st in la«l 
ifsar s yrhoidrsnip Cuamina- 
Ihuis ai Hrib House vnooi 
in Aialirm Hells. 

E‘senfiallv a iraoilionai 
Boardim SrhOM lahiiw boys 
and Qiris Ihrounh irom the 
aoeolwien Ihirleen Wells 
Hpiise in i|s IJSIh year, a 
ihrniiM Aodin Iasi year SI 
out leatrrs is on through lo 
then cnoyen Public Srhool a 
numher uiUi ScboUrslbp 


Candioaies lor Ihi* year's 
avsiith, sshirh nnoe ilovun 
irom jp aO'- rediiclioii in 
me lees uiij i>e setected on 
meni In expmmation on 
M.iff n I -I |98o 
Tor Mill delAiis plepye nn9 
Ihe Srnoul Maltern 06845 



ill 1 ■lui.Miii', iiiifsa iTin ami 

tem 1 jniltm teUira Innirtute 

*>p|iu iDiinoaiini . Lnuiish Uuk. 

H. fiiiiii riiai markriTi 

SrfSiiehnt tyswn .osnii 
ell 1 15 

THE TtMeS It814-I«isi 

vsinisns- .in ornaiMI A'sir dillnl 
IlH ■ ■•rx 11.11 IIN<1 uere neeii 

I . 1 ;■ 50 m Jim UV OO Plus 
tire iheO's nevi'i^prr L cptvl 
Ilia- i.un Tel awb aS05 



Ol .uMi puiim 7il 4 long LI. 400 
TrI Of 074 I J4fr 

BOSEfOWIIIFeR sfudio rnodel 
ISO uiuiuiil Psdno LnHer 
\eoi ntit One lo leri-aiemml. 
\iiiu.iUv unused n-ale-oiaiwl 
oisiiis Piisnne ranrtiikan 
tS 2SO T<1 rr* TSBd JaSO 
Lonrlnn's leadina speCMlM 

mis .uui lesfoi pcf tisinOs lOr Ihe 
laiuesi wsiuine vienian aiail 
■iMr sell Hiofiqjle Rd. hHS 
Ol ^'7 ?o71 free ralakiqiie 
MHi ri-r.jiidiiH.iH-n Ouaiiiy af 
rerfscuuihle PI ices 196 Briohien 
R<1 . 'nOoiflon Ol eRA56t 1 
SALL Piano H nrirt seeonanaii'l. 
neis recnndihoned L nbtuiable 
pn«n Ol 486 1665 


doesnl think 
menus ans 
strktly for 

• Etpermat senior 


• Knwia^o/WP— AES. 



■ ossurpenbi 

• Eansnglopmtesx^im/. 

i/ur'tv»to {/our 




■SemiiaBat C B utNin 




eMCYNC WALK I ned apl. loe «il 
I hi iwinrni in fciii h >s iiti isitia 
marii rfr irolour T\ Phone 
Ms ure Murk ssiih perierage 
\iail : 3 nwHilhs, CISO pis * 
nih Tel Ol eJ4 1411 umi 

HfneHTMHIBOE snclori 

liirniuii<d VI > trr^ rials. C H 
pnmie Mill I 2 u eryoiP from 
Ciaopts Ol 684 4193 

GERMANY Mininier e<0. Aha 
ri.iiHi- .Hid -suiL'erlaiid SiSUI 
I .tide ^ C le \ Vs I « Park 
Inn'sli-s-i UMOrii 
6ERMANV hummer mum Also 
\Mtfv .ind »vsiimi.tixd 6eitd 
.11 ge Ss l C in y te I. 9 park 
lid sireis OvJOrd 
BOMMANK Menlpelier Mc4eTW 
: Fuiirv- Si-e Cdueaiion 
aONNAMl klunlpelier Maaem 
Vii CiHUvs -yef Cduraliaii 

- V30.000 - ' 

PARK UME Wl. Medern lUHurv 
fltiis lull! lurii 9 rim, k 
haihrm PanrT.taed A vn ired 
Siiii bifsinevv Ever or couple on 
xerainn bhorl irlv Iram 3 
1SI41S In 1 inonihH, from L365 
pw Applx 6ue Ddiey 01 711 
4707 dar. 09906 8913 eves 
FULHAM Lox Hv hv oUers larw 
rm priiaie baih, ecloitred T V, 
iMTii rodkipd lacs 10 prof male, 
n s 3 1 mmilhs t64 P vs lurl 
Tel 711 39HO or 0903 10834 


kenMnotOQ l • 34tkr sostM, 
Ms Coiiiiionam aph Ot 173 

Wl4 Sunny oee ttedroARi flat 
siiilraiiple A>ail for TrticMilhs 
C400 pi rn O.IX Ol 939 8484 es 
7|4 afirr eOO 01 a09 7C60 
sinarl 3 ned. s r apt nevl lo 
Park MaM iiirT 171 oiod ' 



offk;e administrator 

ChalleiiKiliig A Wespoi iR ible PosI 

.Applicanu mu si have excellent secreiariaJ skills, 
sound administrative and commercial 

As our aciiviiics are closely linked whh the ar- 
chitectural and dcs^ Helds. Good education, 
manners andi presentation are essentid. 

The successful applicant will join our dynamic 
team in our brand new oflices in London and 
the salary wit reflect ability &. experience 

Phone or write in confines to; 

MtpFi S pm i H 

Abriyia LH 
113 SI Patar^ Stropl 
M. AMmp. ALl SET 
0327 17388 

sharp cominrlahlp IMI vsilh our 
sscanaii. Qvsn Ian** bnlroain 
rippnnm piilo qarnrn CI78 76 
pem Tpi 140 3839 atirr o pm 


BROtNAN ppocpdilly on 7th 
M Fcbni^ AI SI Mans m 
oty. Leyiand Reverend 
Michael. Kenned) Brennan 
OSB. MonK of AmoleforUi 
aoed 79. Funeral Mass and 
bunal at AmpMonb Abbey-. 
Thundai i3ih of Febniarv 
al 2.30001. 

BHOOHFS - on 5Ui February . 
1986. peacefully in a Cro> 
don Nming home. Perctval 
D Breokee, a9ed 87 years, of 
Sandersiead. beloved father 
of Joan WiDiaim Service al 
Sandersiead United Re- 
formed Churen. Wednesday 
I2th February, ai 12 15 
pm., followed by inierment 
ai Greenlawn Metnorui 
Park Flouers may be sent le 
J, B Shakespeare LUL. 67 
Georoe 81.. Croydon 
BROWN On February 6lh, 
phacTuUv at home. Annie, 
mv .Myrman. beioied wife of 
Cardjner and nioiiipr of Lee 
andNithetab Pinaietrema 
lion telknved hy memonai 
kemre ai 9i Andrews 
Churrh. Park UaUv. London 
SVi 10. on Tursday rebruarv 
lllhai 12 nfMn 
J H Konven Lid . 49 
Marlora Roid. t5 8 or dona 
Imrik 10 Canrer Reiiet. 
Uichdel Sobell House. 30 
Doisei Square. London KW 1 

COPfNGER HNJ. On 6 Frbnj 
arr. praceiuny alter a 
sudden illness ai 

Saxmundham. Bridqei. aped 
72 years, iwin Nsler of 
RhcMsM Pnvaie rremaiion. 
No nwurninq by rc^uesi (Me- 
menal serxtre ai Buxhaii. 
Suffolk to be aniwunced 

DONALDSON ■ on January 

30th suddenly m France. L 
Trevor Donaldson FRIGS of 
Rose Coiiase. Leppalis Park. 
Petiers Bar aeed 70, beloved 
father of Gaye and orandfa- 
Iher of dodie. Amelia and 
Hal. Pnvale rremaiion al 
Carrion. Watford. Donaiions 
If desired to MrWhirler 
Foundalion, 2. Lord North 
SI . SU'l. 

FREEWLL • On February 6lh 
PMcefully in her sleep It y 
Adeline, fomierly Deputy 
' 'Headmisrresv of The Camden 
Srhool for Girls in her 90ih 
year. Dear Aunt td Joan 
Hopkms and friend of many 
Cremation al CoMerv Crwn 
fCdsi Chapeli Thursday. Feb- 
ruary I3lh at 1 20 pm 
Flowers may be sent lo 
LeieMOn A Sons Lid. 624 
Finchley Rd NWii by 12 

LAWSON On 6th February 
Dorothy fnee Ncrmani 
pearefully al home Beloi ed 
wile of Rear Admiral Denck 
Lawson and adored mother 
of .ludv. Penny. Andrew and 
Belinda Cremaiicm pm ate. 
Servire of IhankaoKinq at 
Holy Tnniiy Church. Brad- 
ford'Lpon Avon ai 3pm on 
Wednesday t2Ui February. 
Enquiries and flowers fo C S 
Bowyer Limited. Bradford' 

L Pon Avon. 

PIC T ON On 7ih February 
1986 pmeefutty at 
WiBmham Nursiiw Home. 
TeigniDOulh. Ceoroe James, 
aopd 86 years of The oidr 
Collage. Hioherinamore 
Road. Shawon, Devon, for- 
merly of eislead. Surrey 
Murh hned. sorely missed. 
Ivy. Jovee & Cotteen. 
SCYMOUR on February Sih. 
l9te at hB home in Poole. 
Dorset. Derek, aoed 68 
yeais. The beloved husband 
of Belly and dear father of 
Paul and Michael, he will be 
sadly mmea by all hn lamiiv 
and many friends. Funeral 
vrwe al Bioxham Pamii 
Churrh. 'Thursoai'. February 
I3th at 2 30 pm. toHowed bv 
rremaiion al Oxford Famuy 
flowwrs only. If desired, do- 
nations may be sent for 
either The Bniish Mean 
Foundation or The Leukemia 
Researrh Fund, c o Mews 
Funeral Directors. 6 Bourne- 
moiilh Rd. fcrksione. Poole. 

WATXDIS • on Februarv 3rd 
peacefully In hospilai. Doro- 
thy Kaihenne. aged 97 of 
ITie Flat. Tnomev Copse. 
Stieerwaier Road. West 
Byfleel. Beloved «sier of 
Ronald and ihe late Margery. 
Dare. Jonn and Rvnard. For- 
meriv of ihe Royal Academy 
Of OannnQ. Funeral at Si 
Johns Churrh. We^ Bylleei. 
on Tuesday February ! tihai 
2 30 p.m. Followed by rre- 
maiion ai Woking 
Crematorium at 3 30 pm 
All enouines 10 Surrev Fu 
nerol 6erv ices. ByfTeei 

SBRl nw«edSBEG6lMN«Ni 
RBWalMrBlinpwit fim 





LAROE ROOM u.inird in flat 
uom md retumnx la end 
Marrn 6W i i tvrvi Landau 
Tel 0600 4536 . 


I MAHRIA6E A Adv ire Bureau 
kiiliunne Allen lEsForngn 
Qf(> pervMUU laleiviewy 
VOdIrv PI. Wl 01 499 3680 

THE MARR9AGC look place Ul 
Aihens on 7in Februarv. be 
Iwern IMur - Alwani 
jounger son of Mr A .Mrs 
Kawairam Alwani 

LdirnoniaJl of Alhens. Bei 
rui A Bombay, x Gillian 
Curwv younger daughter ef 
me Uie Mr 4 Mrs Leslie 
HurdiTun of Manchester. 


ulalioiis on your 2lsi 
birlhilav love Mum. Dad 
Andv and Jane. 


CENtLEOIAH, •cmewh.ll more all Jill nnrrd oeainner re 
wiiiiev n rarriMtendi'nrr rnmv 
■Hipeneiii Oexenpiue naiaiion 
preiiTTKd Rrpli lo BOX 403 
DurrlMviVt -aLMOST NEW 
301 Lvbridar Rd W]3. 0 | 579 

STARLiewr EXPRESS sralv 
M4nli-d 01 e30 7131 





klankiie siorls of wool 
Mended Berbers from C3 95 
* vai Plus many bargains in 
room sizes In all gualiiies 

207 Haverslock Hill 
Hampsi^ NW3. 
01-794 0139 

Free niinuie - Expetl filling. 

9380 PIAN06 FOR SAU* 

« OR * 

* PLRCHS&e * 


AiruMt btrefS NWI 

rn Ol 915 awe 
•Vilillerx Plwe BCia 
Tel 0( 664 4611. 

ne>r*«T uikiliiv iftival reriieh 
litHle piiips and under. 4l%o 
ai.iikrfdr lOO's f-vira Large 
M/e remiMiilk under hMI 
noiiTialPDie Chanrory Carpris 
01 408 0463 

CANTEEN of gold pMled ruUerv 
I id ptrt*-. m Leather inlaid la 
Me. as iieM Cosi CB 300 wim 
Ilia- linie otureiilee GS-kOOBM 


w.'have iirkewior ihevaiidail 

Ibi-alie and ■•Paris Tel 631 
17|(i M7 1716 411 maior 

rreaii earits 

THETHWES Original mnei IS4S 
|9He Oihei lilies airiil Hand 
MHiiid re.irix lor priienialinn • 
also ’sundavs " cijso uui 
Rentemler Vstirv. Ol 9193 
•EATFBiOSRS 4 mi iMenl inr 
i.als. ilaxnii Cdn Sl-irinini Csp 
Ol HSfl l/>78 Ma»w rredU 


TICKETS law . 1 IIV aia>nl. Cats, 
Siarliuni Cvprevs ajnii 61 AU 

IlM'ain. MM spIVIs, 831 0616 

Vrsa A 4 Lv 

iHiWilv I hair haaarl and Mlk 
rawes Cl S fo grder. 

Cnaw liaii 0737 65704 
lulh rr.Hled miImi edd Odk. 7fi v 
3' It liom C400 Ol 603 0B31 


meins or hettlesed. vTin 

A itBh ceniurv rtnMira lumt- 
line nune lo aiiaiii^ 
vneriiH-aiini^ Hente aoaraxal 
MSiaae IVelllenaM Ovon 049| 
64III6 Bgiii iiemoulh OOCB- 
395301 ran>Ji,im 039367 
744S Beiketex. Cbe> 0453- 



■Him- 10)11 -iWfVinejrl mlh 4 
Mtlleen m a 6p« or biineli oi 
laailemas Si- pmi n,nvai <i»nt 
eceg Ol irntn Hanodv rwriv 
Mmn - Jim iinari. Bailonnv Ovit 
L onuan Lid Oi-oas TAgg 

6V*S M nfaawaeiMlII' 
vviiU'n aiaal produced 
a III I iririaiiia xii.e akHanie*nts 
fk-l.alK Ol 3H0 3966 
TOBMOSHIP. lane or ■bL'uria'ie 
411 aWi .ire.'rt Dainlitie Deni 
■ TSI'y.V Vlniigrion Rtkid LaHi- 
nan vva Tel Ol 93 k iOl I 

SWlOPrnl leanair re snare lax elv 
Hal (.131 Orv pr m evrlusixe 
Tel S52 5364 let appexniiTinxt 
HARROW, I auaei parson lo sharr 
loaeiv eanala-rMMr house 
xerx guiel AIXO ^ea-MUxI taaaadefx 
laal area Uxxn large 
a-aifMarlable ramm atari fun use 
CM Muse KarixiahiKi garden 
(180 pn- moiilh Trl^lHHie 
909 3683 
CMARRHHC diad rix ah—M Per<0(«s 
le share Ballersea nxaBaniellr 
411 antennal’s ejo exi-l A C40 

evrl Please Phoni' 91 336 3363 
laiier emu 

KENSIRQTON Wl Ovsii room 
supa-r luYuri apgrimi>ni Shore 
I MiM'i 411 ami>iiiiMi Clove lo 
all Iraiwoorl Cl lO per sxeek an 
rluuir Tel 9.V7 edoO 
siure dur rm in laror itwiv 
rms/ In lulir C42 SO pvs eatrh 
Oi-hliie Jgg e3LI or 736 7953 
■e* esi 

TEMPORARY nai scurr O 
exxniMtn pirasgni LirhCwn 
Hal 33 Frn mr 8 weeks CJO 

S vx iiir 01 3ii 8SST adai'i 
I 370 4"W9 •exali 
FLATMATES bi'lrrliir AhnnrM 
Wall B»i4h iiiiiodiiripn •ervicr 
Pta«’ iH lag anpi 01 889 8491. 
-fl S BforrgMeix Read swj 
FULHAM SW8 prei m in 30« 
aaxin nedronm Mte nlhaT in 
neix medrrii tua (.“SO prifi 
-31 4191 laMrl -90 pm I 


siiil 13 r.H Pfiiknr TV 
CJSO 136 •3i prm 91602 
Voa alter 6 

OLD BRaMPTON RD., Prof f| 
78 30 LuHurv iiai au ameni 
riev O R C69 p« met 370 

MMw gdn 6 rm 30-. C42 ms 
ihj^dav 727 4105 eie t^| 

WI4 Irgeni, n s parson o't. 
■Jiaire prnix adn nai mcM rprw 
3 iniiw rune- ejMB pmi eurt 
603 4363 aiirr 6 30pm 
CHISWICK HSE M-Pn lei (Jmei 
prill o R hsb CTSPxiseai Mar 
lUhia Ol 743 1778 
CHIIWICIlNuv marx nr lube 
Plof m I o r C19S prm erci. 
4ll rood roirs a3| 994 9682 
CHISWKK. Prdl n s vhr Ur« hse. 
rh. viash mach. rol TV video 
CSC pus aivl Ol 096 ggg^ ne* 
ClAPNAM 3 Grrh |e Mxare large 
dhle roem oxsn baih eji^ p xaa 
eorh 91 228 6555 
CLAPIIAM prof pers Own mall 
room snared nai ci3a pcm 
inrl Tel 01.673 7307 
FIMHA-FLAT noMxonng aqmry 
Arcem moM ans» 36 Kmm 
Rd.SW3 01 SB4 8012 
FUUIAM PROF. O R in shamd 
house CH. £43 pw nr 
Phene Ol '731 7478 after 6. 
Hi CI IB URT FIELDS. Prof fem 
e r m lux garden no! C40p.x«. 
Tel Ol -607 9396 
HEH*M8TeM WE OPo park 
o r Ige dbl Mrnt shore nai | 
elixri male C50pw oi 937 6739 
OVAL a er xtikl ptol 23* i« OSiwn 
fial e r CI 60 prtn met 682 
6H97 afirr 7 oO pm , 

S,W,8 Obir rm for vieung roxnle 
Happv noiMe isiih gdn CTO 
pxs Ol 751 3190 
SWl feniair 17 2l vh room. Ige 
nai anih pMie nr lube 4 shops 
C36PXS csvri blip Ol 821 5494 
8Wt^ O r (n well mamlained 
flat C4S px* esri phone 01 
362 4040 day lime 
8Wt8 Uxelv prof 25* Own dU 
roem Lu« house nr iidie C)60 
prm 946 0667 after 7pm 
W8 Bmihi spanoux gaix' (W 3 
nns Kal. bain. Gav CH. nr tube 
Clio pua. n lei Tel 74| 5364 
Wl Prnf F. lo She (UK O *R. S C. 
Panium ClTOprmedep Tag 
937 1329 all 6prn‘A 8un 

V laTona 3 prof f shore hw oxen 
rm (160 prm Ol4>47 7l57. 

Cl £k3yOOOi Chinning entrepmidur m looking for « 
top cMB P A . Excalient secrHonai suits 100 'GO. suoerb 
icfephono numcr + sman iPpaoroncedasentlAL TIw kM- 
at canchdaie must have low of tntauvo and be ‘A' Iwal 
standaro. pr Korably a graduate. Age 25+. Ref: S504. 
£11,000. a Top 10 advertising agnio m leokBig for a 
P.A. lotlwir M D- Previous advertising experfoncPcaseB- 
iial. gpodoraanisaiionai abillly -k lop sec. skills lOO.-eO 
Age 2Se. RH SG12 

c. £9,00^ Leading advertising agency N ioehuig for a 
P A. loworkt for Senior Board Dtrecior.gO.'SO. Age 224- 
Ref: S4S9 

e. £8,OO'0. /Vyifiahiui Iff uAfTTiqtijr a ym T ts txiLirc 
hir (I /vi'hiv nvtf fWitvlrJ unfUnHUit. t'lm. brow CHHnni- 


Secret snal Recruitment amt Selection 
13-14 Dean Street. 

London WIV SAH. 

/nfa'arutvf ■aMaA.Liiii xAwM iWmSaagr 

Xi/aiA .Vkil/iaiV, nf-V’* Ni.*2. 


A bri^t lively personality, between 2S 
and 40 j.') required as the PA/Secretary lo the 
lady MID of a rapidly expandh^ senice 
industry' company. The duties are varied and 
include scope for considerable involvement in 
the runniing of the company as wdl as the 
usual seci^rial skills. Also the ability to woiic 
under pt-essure and longer hours when 
necessary is essential. 

Starting isalary £8,500. 

Flease send CV and full details to: BOX A49, 
The Tinites Newspapers. P.O Box 4«4. 
Vii^nia litreei. London El. 


RocmitiMiit Co. 

Rnguim wp||«rgarm«M. 
iirxiMr ana Hfinoni 
wrtlary w xwerk m IM- 
Dorrd nrrtir affir, Tim 
wh will inriMh* lyoina 
CV rnporlv arranging 
nswwiinqv lnl«T\ ni* 

ordinAlihg offKv. c^. 
Tv‘nnaqiilt«60 xx«m Iwp 
skilK origriTcg 
SMmp a. 

Coman Judfin rulh on. 

01-930 5764. 

Hr fMl< Conuiffifir, (ig 

aO Via* 

Unm 951 


£ 11,000 

The Citaimiaa of a nevxiy 
formed Ctty “WaicMog** 
requNea a PA wtib a vxdde 
bgMg^of etoenence and 

AP well as orsanisliig iTa- 
oueni ovreneas bwel and 
high level meeBngs you 
wfll aesM him In pregartng 
•peectve* and Uaue with 
■eading City ngures. 

inibativa. an interest m the 
"Oly al Tonwrrow" and 
inunaculaie PA sktlla are 
imiaJ for Uiis InnoK'iiM 


Jann* Robim.oii iTrraih urole vak'ing how oimctdi 4 h lo gri 
HHo irm wiM* irodr Hnn n yaur opponumiy I imM a very 
AMd. rniaop’ P A wririarv «»ha not only nap fact arruroie 
vecreianai >|«ilh. Dul tt ropoWe of lakuig on varwd mpoimbil. 
iim in Ihe imorkriing iiria. 

The nghi pertoii should bp nufimraie. have an eye fer deiad and 
bui Mbdvr au be HiiereMM in wine Salary nreoiiaoie. 4 
xwekA hgiKuy a year 

PiNDao telepboiM David Plwcl ia rd, 
Marfcetiuis Director, Deinharl aad Co. LM, 
29 Addhietoa Streot, London, SCI. 
Tetaphooe; 01-261 1111. 


Pirenn* of Propmy and rmanre Croup tMcs young- con gN - 
mm Srarigary P A logrd 22-281 wHh foM. arcurale lyping 
andvhoevhaod Mum be wM) rdurairt loclfiawMidbirioiierp 
rabn uNder preaMm itfamiMtf vane, ronstserably m muM 
m* flrxfole and abnx to xnrorli Ml own ininauve Career pm- 
pecto. Fnnxdty Kixigiiiwndge office. Solw iiioniiBiH 
n<W iMHi Hint ■ r ■* ALtAmu- 

Mm Hennetia smyih. 

• Wmvxworui. 

38* MMconib Sireei. SWl. 

01 238 0691 


Having exponcM our activities I now need the 
backHup of a willing and Bexible secretary who's 
hand can be tiirn^ to anything. 

The hours are long - the commitment consider- 
able but the work is varied and interesting 

If administration is your fbne then please tde- 
pAone me. 

Stella Boyd-Carpenter 

01-629 9323 


£ 10 , 000 .- 1 ' 

Om« of iondans moat fyeihwpu* Broking pome* nr con Pen 
S’lek Mc far then- M D A 2 5nr Board nrwion L'lUne Ml yow 
plRunAgwmarvalslims, useof inew p Toiainbtnvohaaieiil 
Hi of Ihe uBiiosI impoManee Meally opr 2 S 35 


vfaung < 

£9,000. -f PJL*CITY 

_ - . 4 « M i u n a i s H see rmiwrea. to prarMe 

rmh on awnm and See l up port to iimr buxy CtiarTiipii sni. DM- 
I na xellh wealthy people A Ihev nlafea. loM ot perwnM contonl A 
imoheman for a Career nia(H«M 9 k. je, nwrtaaw. BLiPA. 

fFTL, Benue, 

Mrs May ACME Ap po in t meots 88 Cmnon 
EC4. 01/623 3883 

Someone who doesn’t think mmius 
are strictlyforLanganb. 

Food for thought? 


Di^itol Oeciiiate, 0/iV ET 551. Wstn^. IBM Dis|7fo(^.''PC. rtc? 
Edrnin^ top rates t^pay? 

\f we've wfiel^)urapp^a)iilact 

Victoria Martin on 01-439 0601. 

RiVriitleHnfGMiiaflihfff fnlFhlor Glhlfh^Mf HouSF ' 

IJORnpM&lKrt LdtobnWlRSFE . leMi'aiKrmRejNRlMKn 

nrrERioR DCMRii. 

'The MOfOKiRir-ar 

Sfc/m Bffb iBitreB 
19 :. You ncud 10 be 
finsbk. RNBETC a DCQ pre. 
scaled wtifc Rim SO 
evdimt iitBtqt jod gf 
icfcuhoac maov. Would 
be blMiGr DeawBCrt need 
DM apffy. Age Sz-f-. 

More temporaries work for Manpoi^ver 

Wonder why? 

More people work ftir Manpower thao any toBspgnnentsrwedoiLAtqmecwotter 

other tBinpamry help company. And for a hoBday pay; ro don’t add nnpogiliffrt^ 

forsthne-tbefowvrisakTiostSaMnthsI adaeve couMoiis. Aoyam can dam they 
What they towm which you may not is that ‘cm'; we have a unique SBvm Award 

Menpowerprointe the best possM sdwnetopfweit 

- CaH os to tod out why. for ORCK hugest 


dAterd Anyone can say toey mAdi you 



Tel: 225 0505 

ynoofQr B M c nngsenffeo 

£9UKI0 224- 


’ meOM OP reoiorto luuu SH 
' Gee 10 Mui Rieir awMi 
Vnondty toun. Low ef vaneiy 
tond orpanHauon. people 
toontaet. euant liHm to ximU 


£ 10.000 

Vel axvto' from mol Mctarial 
role 'Hw prp xe cl manager of 
lli» imemauenal eo inxohea 
In Ih- rKording mdiMry. H 
leeking tor a RA xwitti SH lyp- 
ing CM ■nxolx.d In the 
xanou, p roierte MeailF to 
have a knowNnae el WP « 
PC willi legal a- ftauiwial 

CITY. 01-481 23-te 

WEST END- 01-938 2188 



Fanipfoc upiUMiuiair wfar Gxe egeiBng 
w«rM or advrertMng utofMng on one or 
die aaeneVa MgpeM accowntp. AdvertHIna 
mtoWK* pavanvaipeaiH 60 wpm * WP 

Itopfp IfOOO* 

ftaeggetu ano nnapaa lawofoi bi re- 
im for connintiiienL oMtiwlaan IG so 
WBi lypifiai withui inip dynamic, young 
PMnvHMni contuitanip. A rent POOnOMr 

wn oipy. 


.trjuo • mw 

Fligt clasi DppprfnUy bi Cwopton mar- 
kettto pr fofpOM tbm for c neorr u l . 
gtiCtoWP«Br owretory wtB accunfoWP- 
ing OM pegftr o bly WP gpBongpec. 

RHilFtline,,, fliSnO 

Wpfk H tt for the operatMpa Mreetar you 
wiU be r w poitohto for I tot He ntfouwtoul 
UtoUK A matweatiinideeonbnwdwiih 

Wmis at 100.60 CBODlHL 

Ow cuiHuRanu wW be OWWiWd lb hoar fram mu amt arr au gi on appplminent at your 
IM A igiu l i HnM M P ovNlabM) CALL M 628 4843. 

nTZReC 8, 

S LONDON WIR9HF.TELm0NE0l'8284343 


A wen sstaMshed intarriationa! research con- 
sutancy based in smart Mayfair offieae see^ 
a SMretary with a stable cveer hfstoiy lo a 
very ytoasait cSrecior and jur^ consuKant 
R) wpm Audo and ptimnbus WP experi- 
ence needed. T-P— 


A well loiown organisabon doseljr ooreieeted 

to the j ew ete fy business seeks- a 
secretary/assistBnt to their h wos t mam niarv 

X . he is a superb boss. Consnnt contact 
VIP's and tots of rariety. Sump ^j^ 
offices and 5 weeks’ fwfa'd^. 101/60 Skills 
and prevtous WP exp needed. . » 


Join this smart Wl desi^ studto as secretery 
to Aeadmii^stration manager. Ybu’g er^ 
constant contact with cSents and a vary 

frien^. informal atn»^}here. EsoeBenepTO^ 

pects oivisaged as the c o mp an y is capidiv 
exparKSng. 60 wpm Atidio neefSdT^ 

01 - 240 3551 W 05 ; E-O (H -240 
Qia ciUj O tHuntReaofaiaotCargufcM^ 


. - 

TD eilpOOO 

DoonHun wMn OM of Loneon't 

puiS goi ia 

aoopa hu cmao on 0001*19 
nr an oup wleneao a aiB fo w Mu f 
tojw iiM Ousy pwaoww MW n 

CMOD nog 


A vgaR ORiMshad fiiin o( piop- 
ofly eonsuRwns mb otoiing Wton yu joir flas 
tm wKMng eoDoRunItv lo ctn WNRMnDuafi 

PWC 2 I. 

mpo ni ib n y tar iha dspi odon. 
1 moreuei WNf pfo oew knamt- 


jeanoRwhytoieA WNRMamRBwi saraeoa void 
( ham at thto baoudfi/wi^ ** ”*! *.*” ?^ "***• 
Hcos. working for tno MD. you “9— .°PP*» 
HR neod ffoSM aiivmifd SSST’ 

and iwto akat. Bs wai 88 8 ISSSS 

odBi ol gofoguMnoM syawms oowMem ftw nner Min good opg groMda kB tge»mingioS 
MiaeorfoUaaMnawtosaiup organimanil a(i%. You win peaUyouOimiauidWpraHWB 
•ndpfoasiavafwlyBf Mfonna- arm a vanad Gw m a |0D mat cwi(i%iiHlS96«9ahsnfoa8r + 
nc awanog. baiNM emws much Bwowwie rt . Con- twio *Bs el ttveo wnm am wp 
' ^ laaceuBi Mbanna. tact Maiinia Laim. contact Carol Danwh. 

l(GradtiNDrM.CeniaGt ^ 

•tonm Padray . 

Price Jamtion & Fanners 
01-631 1541 



Eater iato the stuaziBg 
surroupdings of this 
spectacular co A enjoy S ' 
wks hols, staff sauna A 
si^ariuffi. zippY peoptrA 
top tfainiag. Min lOO/SO 
ace skills plus gd person- 
dity St ptesentaiioo ess. 
Suit isi or 2nd jobbers 
but no Mod Hauers 
please! Sal to £8.000 

vSusan Beck 


HOTEI£ £9400 + perks 

This iamous Hotel Group is looldng for a wen 
groomed secretaiy to assist one ointeir most 
senior directors. Tliere is lots of cootact with 
other hotels in the group, travel itineraries to 
anange and clients 10 meet 100/M skiHg- 

As Assistant to the Head of Student and Man- 
agement Recruitjneni. you will liaise at all 
levels, schedule national meetings, use your 
lOO/tiO skills and handle the advertising and 
administration for this extremely successful 
Cny Company- 

TELEPHONE: 499 8070 



EtoMtlOMmi Sac wMv ttagM esarmn and oganONm see awn 
f6o toot rgouna m work tar me ctn Mon of on CuaiiKennB 
Cd. Wtod«are x aeneiK»avfttLawdii ti Bier a q»4 Uxeamxwoma 
be arcforreCL Age 24*. Satan: a.TBGB.OOa 


Une peo WMBe OnoiiGMi* mi a la re rt ie ni ie d-nne ouanac 
topeneutee wefto/dacmiai uui « un boa nixicau au i tanc aN 
pane ^ymeiifMdavragedtaaiiaua-parfMauaiiKad'aMreei 
de iMDwGe awee vm cmuihmmim 6a wp « ^ um 

fleibaiN Jnor a Oto. ccgjjoo. Age 2 a*. 


bsertanoM OanMi e ne ai m a a e cr Nm y wim teg. S/H IM 
tor a naaimal Cdm iiay . WA cm n 


OciMn totakiiio Memory wMh ameUMI tegltah -k goM audto 
Mtatai wMk for a tagoi Bna. LegW cm. aeoHHn. Age SGGa 


A moimu Oenaan memdog Sk wHb ooeltaM EhOHih. IM and 
accurate octoa te rcaWrad u work m the dm. Deal of urn 
I to u r a nce OfWjwn. DUBes Btao Oidade tetewhcite ttataan mw 
OtoeiBtO duna. Audto «■ top cmertancu It otoCNUI (OmOT an 
wn. Aoe. ase. Satan; BMOU 


PremotMc Oty Cu. aeoka flrat Cam anergeUc Mto higiily eccfl- 
denaai Sec wRh 5 yn CMy banidn cm. oM a good cemibaBd of 
■aitan. TMe la an mciBno aaaiitiaiKy for me rfghi peraoB oM 
tobMrm ncdhnihr. co mm urocrt and toito loo/UD. eiiMO * 

SEC <wtth CtorniM) 

wa togwre a tm ten tegBNi mcOteT lewBue lie wmitomeOc 
maiKO'A wvcjiajaln a ctHlL flioidiy team Ml the WtaM EM. 
UecyourfoW e WW + WP 09 , xrCian yougM folta mvelved In a 
vaneiy or odnun aMc, c-ESJOO + ck perta. 


H e ewani eg unuu aeoglana com togtaa corao lunmc mabTiii 
aora GaBofor on un banco loKRiMlaciai 1— — r- en W Cim Ea 
toctari ttoC' woidmaoa 6 n wgtaa y un buon r~nnii r i a nai i de 
WP cofito to to tente per to kicim dM onfo 6 e cap. 
uwa Cl fin Kite on un banco). Cia.oOGi- 


B4M BiniaiteB. Ma OU Oa. icguirei an cmcienced g e cr a iary 
wlfoNgr mni l an towwmerMnaBe cC i ilcil . iShormand In Nc 
xiNW ia an odvcitaae). Knowledge of top ta rmareo. Tito ta a 
tone term umaorary acnaiiii'iit vaparaa. 1 ygorj. 

01 238 SSOi 

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CovBiit GanIcR 

Managing Director needa 
wall pr eac niad ah 
secraiary wuh excHlani 
skills t too. fiOl 10 handle 
rUoad. Low of vartatyt 
Circa £8.500 nag a.a.c. 

For more details, 
contact Tina Crocker 

930 5733 


UtemiKmeni Cormilitoin} 


Htgn caaarv P A • Sec wHh e« - 
MteMSH.lVBbtomata req‘« 
By me Cluinnan or ihic tarW 
BraaOCous lav conpany. 
varted and involved duliM. 
organtatog Hie uoniu day, 
toohing aa Iravei aiiMvec 
dealing wan ag 

tervtoa ilrenra 1 , esaenilol - 
you wW nova lar of car at 
weefce n to tod xndiito Be li 

WEST END- 01-938 2188 




In Art A 

Up to £7.800 

WxHild HOI tiuMaiidiBH 
rullcea kuvar nr amhiiiiiua 
wr. wiita flair bv liiarcturr. 
TelephiMiF Murk and rlient 
iMbain arm pm. x«g. duiM 
Chaiirr Av prnninlam into 

Call Kurina «m 
01-734 2567 





vvHn riiNvii wniien . 


keu LngMi for 4 pMiimi 
bwd lix LnxttofX ami Bi-rK 
vrure Vpotrf.uiK vrtouM he 
lirr- la ir.ixH aMoad i-xK-n 
■iIVfVv Ttx.-\ smnM ,xKe tM- 
x.rH auwaiiii-a x.illi London 
dial iMVr iMd IrdVol 

exBiniefua NppHronts nxin) 
diM) Ite drnerv have ixni-s 
vaiv walk i-ermil-. 101 
LiigldrHI aixil txi-afy<1 oxer 35 

P k-aw -d-nd full C V . rrvmi 
BBMA mid ri-ferrnrm to FM 
6 - S3 Paul Siim-I,, LalWon 
im 1 


To £11,000 + Merlfaso 

' PA Soertf^ 


bill May&ir Co re- 
quires a ^iri^ 
sccretaiy to assist 
their bi^ but charm- 
iug cxccuuve. Tte 
abiiiiy to oiganise and 
iiahc at aU ' Icvds 
along with o' good 
sense of humour and 
see skiffs cssemiaL 
E%c perfes and^ wo^. 
mg conditioits Pfrered 
ind S weeks f^s. De- 
tails 499 92?4 ^vc 
MiOs (Rec Coiis^ 

. . 


’’-y # 

tfi'S'’* "■ 

PurBaanHecn UBi wntatual 

arnftminnil CBy band 
cwmdtanqr wiBi a long catasittoad ranutalMn In me 
roenitinwM or ecar for naanstai foMBOBCM 

On feefiHf ef acvemi of cur rSenta wa K« osttocbr 

nf rh a i ii T inmii 

Ptonidto. OabdUHca would Be well cdBCShM wKh BMrac 
•eercwriu waia. IMP oBUay and a good CDciinMraM bnamiiMtoa. 

All poautana deinanit Mir.«aMWcnoe, a Bucure itoaMto 
BKMude tod me atdHDr to deal wtih cair OM cacto wWm 
handUDo a «dde vmietii ef duDco. 

For funhe- deCaBa. iifoaie cMu 

^ 01 236 1113 (24 bn) 

pOTlmaa Recrattmefit Ser vfce « 





£ 10.000 

Conveyancing Sac Wl . CommerdBl sxD needed 

for young & Bvely paring. Friendly atmMph^. 
Audio &s/h. 

Up to £9.000 

Audio Sec ECS. Company & oommerdal sec to 
work for 2 solicitors. Good promotion prospects. 
Beautiful offices. 


lidsation Sec EC4. Absohnety first dass legat sec) 
needed. 4 yrs exp & office management skins to 
locrit after the Senior Partner in ns prestfs^ous 
medum-sbed firm. 



Bbcto MRW 

fupmttea ■ oBd-.torrfMoi 
sihH rru H uM i u a c v wan maiy 
HrWnerBefOfX BaCtoaBto' 

•to tai a new-FlpBuBiM ID 

OO. a MM mW .Baywtv 
■aim a prcimtrm Mrard 
n 6 telated tMU «g« rx bm 
wwitonol But to i gpi i mw 
toaroam lo pnggle- - b 
tx-xwudd. '■ ; 

AiuprBva iirgaMnm wun 


Please caB Andray 

h29 3693. Cda^time) 
90? liM^i 

22 SMh HMM SBmL m 
nav Coal 

'tSL- '■ 

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•iitranivd cMmeiK aepon 
2540 won tiantobam in 
Cmir4) LoBdon -to wed 
lor xionaqrag Otenior « 
ufouB ct ranmiiaw wnn 
Pdiiy mvoivfxd . . won 
ovuuote Abdiiv le woca 
on own wduiivi- rtemiui 
khM be 





havr- 46M tecrm na i.aBa 
adiMfiBpative Uolli. HMt' 
ouan kooivleGgr 0 * Mn- 
prorerhire and -nvina 
dnvaig Brrere TRta lOB n 
fun ef vonMy ood bh w iW. 
rarnr* oa toCHtenf ratny 
ana a . tomietf in 
ruUiam EartaCoun area 
8 x.n6a hoMay ad. Pte a if 
utopheiie fur M itel i tow 01 
set 1D«7 




yio-kv 4 full lime amoie 
and parUameiHary w<te- 
bxrv Oilirex m C h r lfol 
ror OD advaniagr tinea 
X n and lYputg wredi oiW 
wp wx p enevife pideintar. 
SWUrv tod BenetHh negte 

FtaaM apply wim CV Tee- 

BOX No;-A99. 

4Ry firm nerer looked beck 
once we started to get 
our teeporaries 
froift,..9 .X 

env fMoa «R/w«T BV Bftoa oast 

The Sist zumbets to rii9 

baker STREET 

RMuured by Company Dt- 
rcrhir having efflces in 
Baker Street. Wl. 

Mud he able to veork on 
own iniualive. Bssir 
knowledge of ims office 
skilta necemory including 
wmr s h and typing. Age 
22 lo sa 

Salary r. £9.500 

Telephone: 486 5322 

trio agMiriM) 

9 HM Urai lik 

SEC- £9,090 

W»9«yi* Mtejto have 



ffonoua imarnauonal. 
Charapagne HaitaB wiOi 
glamorous oince$) need 
buMty ceUege laav«' for ID i 
dynamic PR team; GocP 
French * SH aad'liVPiBG- 
eCTOOa .. 

Can JUmg MauawrG' 






M to am 
T 0 U 0.000 

-nua arwmwuuv enargrtee 
MS nun a x.vry bum. MpMy 
toOBaniui advoniMng. PR 
■mney la CeveiN Oarden. He 
Otevtea the cmcMry V taUtoa 
thair aauaiiy iiiirrnaMui 
beanoiMteM xiWB ermeci you 
M coee xwnh au aora of 
raMo ndi mitea during wa 
aaaniri. AdxnrttalngtemBn- 
•nee iitoUd be an advaniaoa 
Os wotod vurpona oraanwag 
aBUHias for ma* irnaonM 
mtoatmthaBd- Aoeao-exee 
wpm mu tyMnox 


To £ 13:000 -. ?*■ 
Mortgage ir i 

- <34 Iibs) 



9M CMfn AK. News 
■ f fteacnnes. weather, travel 
^ andTOte Wtettns 
6^ BreMstTine with Nick 
Greenwood. Weather at 

8.5^ regional news, 

- SW?LS^*^at6.57, 

- 7.27, 7.57 and S.27: 

UO and SMS spoh at 
7.20 and 8.2Qt the nwiftn 
newspapers reviewed by 
Barry Fantonl. a Times 

cartoonist at 8J7.PIU6. 

Lynn Rauida Wbod’s 
constanerreportpop ' 
.music news: and 

;!sio CeeSnSoPley School, 
i presented^ Warn 

f .Jackman. Tne guest is 

Jane Hwiy(r) 1050 

I2JD: News ASer Noon with 
Richard vwtmore and 
Chrta Lowe, includes news 
hearflnes urilli subtitles 
12.5S re^bnal news. The 

1M Pebble MH at One, wWi 
Magnus Magnusson. 
Jos^mine Kichan and 
Marian Foster. Paul Cola 
presents anoOter report 
nom the SeyoheOes 
where, today, helsiomad 
tm m Bird Island, an 
Island owned by Guy and 
Mario»France awy. wMch 
is the home for sooty . 
terns. etuis Banes 
launches the 1988 . 

- Conservation Awards 1.45 
Uttto Mitses and the 
: Mteler Men. With the 
voices of PatAie Conns, 
John Alderton and Arthur 

250 The Parent Programme. 

week's edSon of the 
so ri os on surviving with 
the under fives taSdM ttw 
' probiemofbadbehaviour- 
Z15 Pli^ It SaM. Part five 
of Jiminy SavHe's accident 
prevention advice for 
chUdrsn 2.25 See Heed 

s television and radio programmes and Peto Davalle 


Xhamea news headOnes 
MO For SehoolK an animalad 

nrtbday treat: Jill Somiim in CmmatioB Street (TTV, 7J0pm). R^t: Maureen I^man and the rest of the 

castofAnatNo 20 (lTVii.OO|m) .. 


(Firebird SIMS). BbOO News. 
8.0S wvaldb Concerto in C, 

RV SSTilPtdhaRnonia). 
Momt (Rondo in A miiiQr, K 
511 .played by Uchkta. 
pmw); sridgBjSttt for 
StiliM Orchestra); 

Baianrev (Orientai tsntasy 


Slob News. 

955 This week’s Composer 

Radio 2 





Huey Lmwis and the News, 
Sada, and Tears for Fears 
950 News with Julia SomenAle 
and John Hunq)htys. 

gmPMomna Reporter 
,. Grndn Hewitt examines fim 
- options for peace or 
' conHnuina strife in 

German oonve mal ion for 
beginners 1158 Maths: 

1152 JiNfior m a im s 1150 
Part one of Jean Anouilh's 
t»^B®“9Vie . 

1250 Tichto on the TUm. vnaga 
tales for cNUren M i£id 
L ars Praland to ttie story 

......... of The Brother's Ctothes 

1250 Dni^ for AM? The last 
programme of the Sartos 
asks the (piestion 'are we 
gett^ the drugs we reaBy 

150 News el One with Leonard 
Parkin 150 Thames 
News, presented by Robin 

150 FBnuHoalifeWilneaa 
C19^ starring Rw MBIand 
andSyfvfe Shns. ImBer 
about a barrlslBr who 
swears revenge on the Nt 
and run driver who killed 
his daughter. Dkacted tw 
Ray Mtfend 355TtianiM 
. Mwehea(Snes350The 
Young Oeelere. Madeal 
drama series set an a hiB^ 
Australan etty hospital 

450 ncfclaonflm'nBn.A 
repeat of the programme ' 
shown at noon 4.10 The 
Tefefauge. Cwtoon serfes . 
' 450 He-Man and Maalam ' 
oriliaUiiivaiae.Scienc8 • 

- fiedon adventure series ' 

455 SpiritBiv. Adventure 

S6ri68 sot in th8 tMStBS of J 

5.15 Bto ckhuafe r i. 

555 Haws' 

550 Thames news with 
Andrew Gardner and 
Tricta Ingrains 

655 HafolVfv Taylor Gee with .* 
news of ihe London 
Vftttgo Group 

655 Crauroads. Anne-Marie i 
pays a visit lo the bus 
e t a Bo n 

750 Wfeh You Ware Hareu.? 
JudBh Chalmers reports • 
from Dubai where she 
went on a desert saferf: j 
Chris Ksay tries a hoBday ' 
In Bulgaria: and Anneka 
Rice is in foe Scottish 

- i^hlandson'an Outward • 

750 Coiw ia tioo Street WB 
Susan Barlow become i 
Mrs Baldwin? (Oracle) 

650 All itMa 20. The first of a 
new sit-com series 
^sferring Maureen Mpman 
150 WoiUinAcliaicAstlia 
Dtest SelllM. COtJdthe 
number of deaths caused 
by.the Mexican 
earthqutdta have been 
lessened V the biAfina 
that collapsed were biBn t» 

proper i^wdOdafions? The 

... prograrrme analyses 
avfcfenea of inoompetenoa. 

corrupfion and foBy which 
made the carnage virlualy 
inevflabto and snows the 
pi^ of more than 40,000 
.hometo victims new 
living on the streets or 
offioN reftigee camps. 

950 Ihe B5L The Chief 
. Superintendent throws a 
. rsftemant partyfor hto 

1050 NaiiiiwatTan 
1050 Shafcy.CbriiedyaeflBS * 
about an fodolent 

655 Open UnbefsKy: Vfomen 
Speaking (1). Ends at750 


9l 15 DayOmaenTWosieamlrm 
about young children 9 lB 0 
(kriions for study in the 
fokd year 1050 mfour^ 
and fivsHyeer olds 10.15 A 
sorw from the Wrst kSes 
10.9 The first of two 
progr a mme s about the 
p ar fomong of Ireland 
1150 The mysterious 
world of roi^ 1152 
Pfoeon raeirm 1150 New 
sctentifietecnnlques that 
dve hope'to childfess 
. couples 12.10 Brifish 
oonipanies that have 
survived the rec essi on 
1255 Part one of a series 
on the cotton indu^ 155 
Lesson one of a better 
tennis course 158 
Scottarxl's wban 
snvirDnment 2.00 Wbrds 
and pictures 2.18 Moving 

the last minute 2.40 
Religious studies 
350 Cealax 
5.S News summary with 

650 HfenUvo. Fred Harris 
compsras Prestel with file 
French equivalent Mlnbel: 
and Ledsy Judd tests a 
micro-besed system for 
trafoing RAF air-tfafic 
controller s (r) 

650 FBmsEvMybodySfeg* 

(198) starring Judy 
Garland, ABui Jones and 
Fanny Brice. Musical story 
of a foeatricai household 
which has feHan on hard 
times: Directed Edvwn J 
flarin • '• 

755 Cartoon. Tax Avery's, Bad 

755 Open &Moa: Vox Box. In 
Eisope's largest shopping 
centra, Newcastle's Euon 
Square, psssers by are 
invited In to a qredaHy 
built studfo and 
encouraged to laBc to each 
other and the presenters 
about television. Three 
people stalled in the art of 
gefong the pubic to talc 
wS be on the scene- ■' 
Radio Londem's Robbie 
Vincent Georefie 
broadcasteCrFlettfoer . 
Richardson, and Liz 
Kershm from Leeds. 

'855 HoreeofK Tim Wrong Stuff. 
A docimentaiy exploring 
the reasons for humen 
error that b the cause of 
four i^of five mr crashes 

950 Comiwfe Dad. Comedy 
series satin Rusbiv 


S5S Wlitslon Chmddl - The 
Vdant Yams*. Part 14 of 
the series kadi^ the 
htotory of foe Seeorxl 
WorfenAtar. lased Ml the 
ChurdriB, begins with fflm 
of foe big three - (fowxMB, 
RoosavSt arxl Stalin - at 
their first meeting in 
Teheran in November 

350 The Late, Lata Show. 
HiffoHghls from last 
Sfoureny night's Dublin 
efoat show, presented by 
Gay Byrne 

4.00 APIUB4. 

450 Countdown. The reigning 
champion, David Laamer, 
b chaRenged by Paul 
Hunter from Chortton-on- 
Madlock, Manchester. 

550 ABee. Mai b thrown out of 
the apartment block 
owned by hb mother when 
he refuses to accept a rise 
in the rent 

&30 Pood for Tboqght Part 
four of foa senes 
assessing the part food 
plays in our Kv^ 
prssentod by Marion 
Bowman and Brian J Ford, 
examines the dianges in 
Britain's terming industry 
over the past three 
decades arxl asks how far 
the needs of the 
consumers have been 
taken into account (r) 

6.15 WoridofAniaiatiOii. 

650 Bo Yoor Own Boss. Soft 
toys, snooker, sBmming 
and foe cinema are the 
businesses examined fob 
week. P r es ented by Henry 
Cooper (r) (Oracle) 

750 Channel Foornewa with 
Peter Sbsons 

750 CommenL With hb views 
on a matter of topical' 
interest b Dentfis Chow, a 
consultant to Chkiese 
businesses. WMtther 

650 Biieolcsf(te.Anntt)eleand 
SheRa are accused, 
correctly, of spying on 
their chndim; white 
HeathM b sfiH having 
problems with her new 
boss, Keith Terxfo 

850 Lou Grant Lou. looking 
for somewhere to invest a 
$5,(XN) windteB, uncovers 

a ctever financial baud run 

bv a shrewd confidence 

Radio 4 

Peter Woo d th or pe. The 
background stmy to foe 


450 Kaleiclosoope 
550 PM:Newsniag8Zin8 550 
Stepping Forecast 

650 The Six O'dodc News: 

Fmanebl Report 

650 Justa Minute, panel 
game. Wih Kenneth 
WNianis, Derek Mnvno, 
Barry Cryer and Ian 
t Hbfop. Chainnea' Nicholas 
Parsons (r) Is) 

750 News 
755 TheArrtiers 
750 On Your Farm, A history 
of the British pig and a 
report on Its wwtere inter 
' rnodem temwig systems 

755 lienee Now. Peter 
i Evansreviews 
discoveries and 
d o v eto pmen te 

8.15 Monday Pby. Who's 

iSi?4ater. With S^phanie 
, , Turner, Sam Kbiy, Sue 
* Jenkins, and Jimmy 
Dickenson (s) 

955 Kaieidoecc^ 

10.15 A Book at Bedtime: But 
tor Burner by Davkt 
Hughes, abridged in ten 
pans (6). Read by Denb 

1050 Doothovon and Hummek 
Beethoven (Sonata inf 
sharp mafor. Op 78; Hummel 
(Sonata in F sharp itenor. 

Op 81 by Malcohi 

10l 40 inSegteMood: 

Mussoigsky (knermazzo 
dassicA Stravinsky 
(Ode. 1943): Tehaikovsiey 
(Variation s on a Rococo 
theme, tfo 334iteysd by 
Raphael waabeh, eelo 

1150 English Songs: Ameral 
Gimson (meSzD),«Mlh 
Paul Hamburger (pteno). 
Vaughan Wilforns (Four 

Shove), and Pbw Last 
Sof^' OsSus (Four Veriaine 

1250 BBCScottlshSO. 

Mozan (Syinphony No 
29); and Kwt Sciiwertsik 
(suite: Wiener Chronik 
1848). 150 

155 BBC Lunchtime Ooncert 
Alban Berg Quarie' 

Mozart (Quartet fci F. K 590). 
Bartok (Quartet No 5, 

2.10 Music weekly. 


edkion,rabeBted. 255New 
Records: Rossini (Petite 

c Radio 1 ) 

News on the halt hour from 
650iRii until 9L30p« and at 1250 

B50an Adrian John 750 Mbe 
Read 950 Simon Bates 1250pm 
Newsbeat (Frank Partridge) 

12j 45 Gan ciavies 350 Steve 
Wright 59 Newsbeat (Frank 
PartridM) 555 Bruno Brookes 750 
Janice Long (s) 750 British 
Record incM^ Awards drect from 
theGroevenor House Hotel 
London, hosted by Noel Edmonds 

1255 weather 
150 foe World at One: News 
150 The Archers 155 
Shipping Forecast 
250- News; Woman's Hots'. 
Includes a fetiure on the 
smaM businesswoman, and 
Jermifsr Pbresy reads a 
Scottish short story by 
Naomi MiMisan. 

350 News: The Afternoon 
Play: Pure Angel by Erie 
Docherty. Wifo Anra 
Cropper. Bei^ainln 
Whitlow, Robert Lang and 

1050 The Wortd Tonight 
1i:i5 The Fmancbi Imrid 

1150 Today in Parfiament 
1250 News; weather 
1253 Shipping Forecast VHF 
tevdiable in England and 
S Wales onM as above 

BuftaiU 1 Tf ft IM— 1 
' Travel 1150-1250 

. For Schools: 1150 Music 
: Makers 1150 Let's Move! 

' 11j40JoimBars 
Maths (aemes (b 1150 
. Poetry Comer 155- 
350pm For Schools: 155 
Lbtening Comer 255 
Pbytime 220 Introducing 
. Scimice2j4Q Topic 
Sd^fxiok b) 2M Raefio 
(continued) 1150-12.10am 
Open University 1150 
Studying foe Arts 1150 
FteUlng^s Tom Jones 
. 1250-i.10am Schools Mght- 
time broadcasting. Voix 
' ' de France: Prencm VI - 
Teachers' Programme 


455 Neiim 

550 Mainly for Pleasure 
650 Music for the Iron Voice: 
GilBan at the organ 
of Ciystal Cafoedrai, Garden 
Grove. CaStamta. Leo 
Sowerby (Symphony lor 
organ) and Chailes tves 
(Variations on Amari^ 

7.15 Russian ViofinMusie; 

Erich Bruenberg (violin) 
and John MeCne 
gontea. Op 134); Piokofiev 
give Meiortea, Cto 356). 

850 Something to be Said: an 
apprectebon of the work 

855 Brahmsatthe 

BarbicarepartonB. BBC 
SiBSMiracies: Qaonray CoSna 
reads the sto^ by Rogw Burford 

■ 950 Brahms at foe Barbican: 
gtettwa Symphony No 

1050 Weimar Season: A Baby 
I in the Bar. Wilhelm 

I (arosz's melodrama.Wtth Ed 

Bishop as the Bartender 
and Tessa Wbrsley as the 
Tragic Mother. 

Radio 2 74 
450am As 

As Radiol 1250- 

party worker. 

950 The Bob Monkhouaa 
Show. The eirtertainet's 
gu^ are Frankie 
Howard and fire star of the . 
comedy film, Kkigof 
Com^, Sandra Bernhard 

L L nv I I 

10.10 Submaikie. The final part 
of foe doctaitentary sartes 
about Nte on board one of 
Britain's Polaris 
submarines, HMS repulsa. 


10140 Newanlgfot includes foe' 
first of two reports by 
David Sals on foe 
crackdown on the Mafia in 
Sicily 1155 Weather 
1150 Teto-JoumaL Tonigiit’s 
' news as seen by viewers 
of foe haHan RAI2 station. 

952 Chance in a MHen. 
Comedy series starring 
Simon Callcw as the 
' haple8TocnXfoance.1Ms • 
week having to go to the 
local paper once again 
after forget Ms and his 
fiancee's engagement 
notioa incorrect for a 
second fime 

9lS 5 BeerandSldlltoa.An 
animated series deiflcaled 
to the British pub 

1050 Survhm. The second fti the 
repeat series exploring 
foe limits of human 
endurance deals with 
kiddents in which humans 
have survived against foe 
odds in the jun^ 

1150 TheEtevenlhHeun 
The second of three films 
exanwig the state of ttie 
Wbitere Tonies 
programme examinas the 
promises made to woman 
m the Fortiea and howthe 
recent cuts in the welfare 
ser^eiBs have affected 
them. Ends at 1250 


[l ***t *I ‘ j 



iwy frtendty paopto K 
pnfawsnal firm with 
-b offices la W] erraioa 
sot amosphere la wbid> 
epewrist ami -wBI greet 
xs. look oner a Monacti 
lAoird aad do a atUe or 

of Bond St. 



£ 10,000 

The OMier oT a (xwaM an 
malerihb w Wl ie faoWng for 
a paiaonal aaUetffX, ownia 
bly a gmduala n Hteory at 
Art. hw a a deRandVig poai- 
Von latesree awoltnl 
oman toel ional and eonimn- 

Ybu wB be hvolwd Vi n- 
■earth, eal a loiMna and day 
to dw acknewbeVon of Via 


t moving exdrii« 
company need 2 

Iding rR people to 
nd a short time as 
sect secretary (4^ 
n) to leam the 
re fa^ore promo- 
I. Prev. PR exp Sl 
luages ' us^- 
ds prefened. Sala- 
0 &8.50a 

Siisiin Beck 

RfCP' :''*.‘ENT s;-:- EC-:' 

of Bond St. 



wtv em lifi~T ir — Mirir 

■M am* moAiiniK 

Iwm ibr ceveai leaver*, 
swoao md/PUi.’t and n- 
owdoaMi in Art. Proomy. 
Dtdpi. A d in rtm a md 
aiBiiuiian BtM* mirth owoe. 
fei rebn you meiad be ate- 

reaaUe. ban* good as romd 
rtobi wd be earn iMd. 

V you need ibne to leuice DM 
nwx etwMe Hid haw a04- 
rti/ao*. wp. and audu, why 
Dol leih aw btuy ttaapanry 

SMTHNUtd aodrtwidj*^ 
dO site kulUl Ml IClR4l S yfi 

CBninimiai Parmns. mw 

tv 10 lune M'lin rtin» *< 


583 0055 


- ifwr Con* . 





Salaiy; 'Professorial 
Range &(mii£ 1W70 
(untto* review) 

Requests (quoting 
Re£ D27) for details 
to Staii^ OfSce, 
UWIST, PO Box 68, 
Cat^CPl 3XA 

Cinaing . Dsie: 21 

March 1986 

PtnueaekAiioNSWii uinv 

oidgMiw -mier wf PA wm 

aManm '-'aw r.- — .-j. 

good vTMK. wcurecv and WP 
wanM for Heund nrt. PR 
Cenudunri'. A wuiewrrad of 
iradr hkI comvMor oacM ar- 
fvuKH uwiudlng telnon. food. 


We iotend id expend our 
present *eajD of consid- 
tants with tbe 
reendtmeot of an addi- 
bonal person. Tbe brief 
ijaitfa for some expenenoe 
in the lecruiBneot world 
but more importantly ibr 
someone with a sympa- 
thetic personality who is 
keen to be pan of a hai^ 
mooions and successful 

. ' Sl'F.LLA 


R.'*'.— ; rT'.'.O.T CLNiL'Ll ‘-S7;, 

To work ckBCly %vi(h sur- 
veyor Invotved with new 
drvetopmenl'proiecls fram 
a small inmdiy mews of- 
nro near Park Lane. 
Steary fa5X plus 

lu nm iMw M as 4W aiN 

... . J g i i uipi C i w. i j lc^. . 

rttgaMd tai beammd eflKmea tbe 
anbaaknent hB a vaonor to 
aa oncMit and oiOMdMd youag 
MciearySOo). WhiklnB ftii a 
yoong beee WHO woi aeiesBie m 
naondbutuet wlMn be n out or 
nw esteo. yooil need lo bo 
methoWeai. oiwnbed bad 
energenc tareiiini.iiieraaram 
Ort meollmt bonefUi vow would 
men Item s Jen* eenoany 
-nduoioBsaonsaDdBedM dab. 
CO pw i,v-9 «ic. oood WtHn,- 
diartMnd iwf cmeaUaL 


fc SktamWitaEankU 

Hw very Qlendly people at 
nds pnrdRdonal Ann wtib 
eoperb offices tnWl create a 
pleasent atmoephera to which 
lo work. With anoUier 
recepuanlst you woi greet 
vlaltors. look after a Monach 
■witchboard and doa Utue or 





TO tSJOOO PA.-Sk BridfSO* 
IflOlrSD Mr so Ob' MMM- 
«dse « FKBCb md/or Otrmaa 
MfT iBrttd. CheotH BNaoiy 

wotlda, ab nwphrt o. 

Pim 7M sm or 4to a4N 
tlS OafOfid Btreel Mk Oono 





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to Marketing Asst exists in this 
leading business and consumer 
travel company, in addition to 
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T^t penon will be rewarded 
vmh an excellent bmeftts pack- 
age. 90/S0 + WP and audio. 





■M PA to art «my l» 

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Trt triertW OI-82B 9S7& 

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when you rein this EEC expon 
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Offiea IWaBaier 


A cartdml RA. SMNUty uhb 
tarn W apHtam rtMtb 

bead) lyerti b* «■ MmI pmm 
Mr I V i n di., C mi , .B> la Wl. 

M tl I 'fit -** |i ■ ^ I 

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laaetdVIl CB.neBi3n« 
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goM BfBsem and swuig 
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OI-dOB 0434. 


£16m . 

Jin odlna. Iieciir Ad- 
vmisiae wortd os PA 
{apnah for nuoiii 
miinng & aKutnation 
KClois ID an cKpsndiitt 
Ctavni GBdcn ApKy. 



Job m A mdllBH. PubluMr « 
tills inimBUenal omtigioua 
nMHJUw nm da a up top pa. 
EMviimi sai tyvmp m*a 
inoubh t«rv ubi om usrd. 
MuM ri*\« knoMTlMeruf WP. 
CM iniDhrd PI aralKh. CPP- 
rtrme. A cenxMHwiia. 
Tra^rt prdn. MM >M grrrt 
VIP's. iRCC.OON*i 

cm': 01-4812345 


r on a 
to a 
' a ruky 
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va.s de- 
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•ont 50 
by heli- 
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ire than 



Filipinos fight the 
rape of democracy 

CofltinBed froiii ] 
frustration, tho Cardinal 
that violence 

trying to protect the sanctity 
of the ballot had been among 
(he serious obstacles pot in 
the way of those trying to 
rebdld demooacy. 

Mr John Hnbne, leader of 
die Social Demoaatic and 
Labonr Party of Northern 
Irdand, who is bead an 
international observer gnmp 
of the Natio^ DeoM^tic 
Ittstitnte, said that after 
obsmvation of the polling by 
his gronp of 40 from 19 
difierat coontries they were 
onanimoas tiul there had 
been ‘*serioiis malprac^**, 
including vote-buying, bribery 
of votos and swi^ii^ trf 
ballot boxes. 

TbiH^ his gr^ is leav^ 
ii% the PhiiipiHnes today, 
they wfll leave behind a 
technical team to assess thefr 
ftndings in the i^t of the 
ovnall resnlts. 

**The wrongdoing was 
largely carried out in local 
areas by local officials of tbe 
government,*' Mr Hnlme 
said. He aid that the 
<rin«ver gronp fonnd no 
evidence of wnn^-dm^ by 
the opposithm. 

At a press confaence at 
Maiafawang OD Satur- 
day, President Marcos said: 
'‘Namfivl's personnel have 
been tiie most active and 
energetic in breakii^ the 
law.** The political &teic of 
the country was being 
stretched to breakhv pidnt 

said tile President. Mr Mar- 
cos said be did not know if 
Mis Aquino was *ioo &r 
gone to see reason**. 

Mis Aqnhio daimed |ve- 
matnre vietoiy early on Sat- 
urday morning whra die 
extmit of Ae Government's 
mas^e frand made clear that 
she conld not hope to have 
her support fairly assessed. 
Since then she has been 
ceaselestiy fordid tbe Mar- 
cos regnne on to the defensive 

anH oailing OD Mr MafCOS tO 


The credibility of Comelec 
has passed the breaking 
point, admitted one of te 
conunissHHiers bnt be said it 
was tbe fanit the fineign 
media, who have been revikd 
thron^nt the weekend ra 
tiw leading Government tele- 
vision station. 

dent Marcos said oa Ameri- 
can television yesterday that 
be did not intend to cancel 
the election resnlts and wonld 
abide by the dedsion reached 
by tbe people. Bnt be said 
that be would reo^nize only 
tbe resnlts ^ven by i^Iia- 
ment (Michael Binyon 

He said he was leadh^ by 
anything from 700,008 to I 
million votes. Based oa **spn- 
rious docamssts and figures**, 
tbe oppf^itioa **iaay think 
Aey are lea^ng,** but H was 
up to parliament ahme to give 
^ figures. 

Tories stake daims 

Cotttinned Iran p^ one 

government and industry.He 
warned against the '‘arro- 
gance, of government'' which 
he said would rightly be 
rejected. Mr Biflbn made his 
surprising intervention with a 
letter to his constituency it he sa>d:“I would 
strongly resist any design to 
sharpen the political conflict 
in the belief ^t this will 
rally support." ' 

It was a clear attempt by 
Mr Bifi^ to dissuade Mr 
Tebbii from launching too 
abrasive a pre-election cam- 
paign and not to ignore the 
threat from the Alliance. Mr 
Walker told the Young Con- 
servatives on Saturday that 
there should be no sterile 
debate about tax cuts veisus 
public spending. He said that 
there needed to be some 
radical "rethinking** if the 

Today^s events 

University, arriving at IL He! 
visits LaserScan. uboratories.' 
3: Cambridge Life Sciences. 
3.3S; and the Innovation Cen- 
tre. all at the Cambridge 
Science Park. 4.10. 

Princess Anne. Chancellor of 
London University, opens 
University Colic's new unit 
for Endocrinology end Di- 
abetes at Whittington Hospital. 
Highgaie. 2.IS. and the Assc^ 
dated Islington Health Author- 

Tories were to win the next 

Labour's shadow '‘Home 
Secretary, Mr Cierald Kauf* 
man. spoke yesterday of the 
“multiple death bed 
repentance'' of Mrs 
Thatcher's present and for- 
mer ministers as her hold on 
the premiership visibly fal- 

Mr Kaufman, addressing a 
meeting in Longsight Man- 
chester likened them to .Al 
Capone's henchmen pleading 
that all along they really 
wanted to help victims of the 
gang slayings. 

Mr John Smitii, Labout's 
Trade and Industry spokes- 
man. yesterday launched a 
stinging attadc on the Gov- 

Speaking in Airdrie, he> 
said the Government was 
increasin^y seen as a shady, 
and fonive. 

ity Ward: later she attends the! 
Sports Aid Foundaiioo ban-: 
quet. at Mansion House, Lon-> 
don, 7.20. , 


Concert by Matthias Feile 
and Susan Tomes, Sl Martin-. 
In-The-Fields, l.OS. 

French har^chord music by 
Mitzi Meyerson. Sl Georses 
Church. Bloom^ry Way. 
WCl. 1. 

Concert by David Cfaernaik. 
The .American Church in Lon- 
don. 79 Tottenham Oru Rd. 
Wt, 1.05. 

Coacen by tbe Lindsay 
String Quartet, Waher Moberly 
Hall Keek Universiiy, S. 

The Times Crossword Pnzzle No 16..965 


1 Quasi-Chinese dcs^ for a 

9 Cause of an economist's bal- 
loon going up.periiaps(9) 

10 A boy empty-headed and 
woodenJike Hardy's 
Gabriel?! S) 

11 Recipient of mon»* always 
in gymnasUcs etc 

12 Dish for Tom ihejestert4) 

13 Verses bv the river • one in 

15 This politician going to. for 
instance, the grass-roots(7i 

1? Uraniuni and niobium 
found in stratum in light 
shaft! 7). 

18 His name iwt forward - no 
point including minc(7) 

20 One in nine reiircd, siu- 

21 Small gl^ mount!4). 

22 Report from the fringe(4V 

23 Signified this is near Lhc end 

26 £>o better, getting about 
ninety fish(5). 

27 Features as reported in the 
"Wanted" ad(9). 

28 King Edward meets Quaker 
bamstcr so called in court 


1 Castigato a photo- 
grapher.say. as an instrusivc 
nonentity! 7-7) 

2 .Attic described as so high 

3 Plates once developed show- 
ing various colours! 10). 

4 Like indig^ion. if 
crammed with French 


5 Somebody's connexions 
with a number of fd- 

6 River island with twice the 
number of leiieis, we 

7 With reorganization of 
sands keen sunbathers may 
enjoy iti9). 

8 .As extemporaneous as the 
art of Shelley's blithe 

14 Recorder as a wind in- 
strument! 10). 

16 This Iclteniiom W Indian 
island, student concludes) 
tells when Sundays &ll(9). 

19 High spirits cause family 
man to lose his head! 7). 

20 nc unduly proud of major 
capital development (3-4). 

24 A person gets booled all 
round this joim(5). 

25 Run. say, from 
Mussorgsky's ungjng biood- 

Delphi joins with apprehenauB as Christina Lea^ aged 
4, ridn hi^ Bdow, the Chinese Ambassador, R 4r Hd 
D inga^, starts ceremoiiies by pahrtii^ lion statses in Soho. 

Tiger’s year welcomed 

'ThoasaiHis teaved snow 
and freezii^ conditions in 
Chinatown in Loodoa yester- 
day to celebrate the new Year 
of tbe 11^. 

The bleak weather was 
brightened by cohrarfnl street 
processioiis led by daac^ 
dragons whid le^ up to 
devoar goodwill <^er- 
ings daagled frmn shop win- 
dows m Soho. 

The Year of die Hger, last 
edehrated in 1974, was w^ 
coined Iqr martial arts dis- 

The week’s walks 

Today: Inside Dickens Lon-i 
don : Grays Inn to Dickensl 
House, meet Holborn Undar-l 
ground, 2. 

Tomorrow: The historic' 
charm of Cnelsea Village, meet 
Sloane Square Underground, 
1 1. Ghosts of the City, meet St 
Paufs Underground. 7.30. 

Wednesday: A journey 
throu^ Dickens' London, 
meet Embankment Under- 
ground. II. Legal London: 
Inside tbe Law Courts, meet 
Holborn Underground, 2. 

Friday: Inns of Court: 
England's legal heritage, meet 
Chancerv Lane Underground 
(ticket onice), 11. Hisumc pub 
walk, the Old Bailey, meet St. 
Pauls UtKieignniiMl 7.30. 

Satnrtey:: London 's finest 
old tiiops around Mayfiur, 
meet Green Pari: Under- 
ground, 11. Treasures and 
trivia of Royal Westminster, 
meet Green Park Under- 
ground. 2.30. Alleys, t^-ways 
and courtyard of Old LondoiL 
meet Temple Underpound, 2. 

Sunday: Picturesque Hamp- 
stead Village aiuS the Heath, 
meet Hampstead Underground, 
1 1. A journey through Dickens 
LondoiL meet Embankment 
Underground, II. In tbe Foot- 
steps ofSberiod: Holmes, meet 
Baker Street Underground, II. 
London's ^osis. alleys and 
oddities, meet Embankment 
Underground, 2.30. 

Shakespeare’s LondotL meet St 
Paul's Undergroimd.2. Legal 
and lUe^ London: Inns ^ 
Court, meet Holborn Under- 
ground. 2. AD historic pub walk 
around Chelsea, meet Sloane 
Square UndcigrouiKl.7.30. 

Bond winners 

Winning numbers in the 
weekly draw for Prmium. 
Bond prizes arc: £100.000: 
23TZ 703473 (the winner lives 
in the London Borough of 
Enfield). £50,000; 25AN 
778259 (Essex). £25.000; lICZ 
647854 (London Boroi^ of 
Richmond upon Thames). 

The SoEutioa 
of Saturday’s 
Prize Puzzle 
No 16,964 
will appear 
next Saturday 

ParOoBs - bm to pUg 
Monddy-Siilurdav recnnl your daUy 
Parumio leial. 

Add tone loaettm' lo deiomdiie 
your weekly PorlSoUo total. 

H your total m a tche s toe paMblted 
uteeklv dividend ftww you have won 
uulrlant or a share onhe prtze mono 
slated for that week, ana must claim 
your prtw an Instnicwd below. 

Hawn aniM 



Veu musl have your card v*lUi you 
When you letepnone. 

ir you are unable to teteetionr 
somoone else can claim on your behali 
wt Ihn musl h.tve your card and can 


ar* an- 

The Tunes PorUoUo dauns 
between th? siipuialed tunes. 

MO mponauiiiy can be accenled 
ror failure lo conlact toe dalins office 
for any roason wiihin tor staled 

The above inemicUonB . 
pllraUe to boUi daily and 
duMeitd claims 
•Some Tiinev ppnfUio cards Include 
minor misprlnis m Ihe inslrucUoiH on 
the iwrrse side These cards are not 
im. aildaiod 

•The wnnUno of Rules 2 and 3 has 
iMm eviumied from eorUvr vctsfoiB 
for curiiicailon pumovrv. The Came 
ilsDif h noi afieeted And vkIII conilniir 
lo be playvd ui caactly tor same way 
as beiare. 

plays amM the baagh^ and 
crashing of drams ^ cym- 

Chinese lolkloR sees the 
t^ as a sign of 
power and bravefy, and its 
Year prodadng politieal 

Mr David Steel and Dr 
David Owen, die Alliaara 
leaders, were both bmn in a 
Year of the 1938, Bnt 
they sbonld av^ an election 
in 19^ a two-nan t^ers 
is said to spell disaster. . 

Nature notes 

In frost and snow, birds have 
to search hard for food. Mtsde 
Uiru^es tura to tbe ripemng 
ivy berries. Blackbirds atS 
lucky rriieie there was a foil or 
yrilow crabhapples in tbe recent 
winds. Kingfishers leave tbe 
lakes and grave! pats, and 
convey on running rivers and 
estuaries: as they fly away, they 
look like a blob of blue light, 
but th^ often return and come 
skimming p^ the observer 
again, showii^ their bright 
orange underside. 

Widgeon fiue better than 
most ducks, since they feed 
mainly on grasses: they are 
most abundant now on the east 
side of BritaiiL and in some 
places their breathy whistles 
can be heard in the sky all 
nighL as they fly between roost 
arid feeding gtouiid. They have 
a conspicuous patch above 
their beaks like ydlow plasier. 

Some species s^gns of 
spring in^ie or the weather. 
Male reed buntings are showing 
tbe black caps and white collars 
of their summer plumage, as 
tbe brown edges of their head 
feathers wear away. They are 
commonest in re^y ditches. 
The first chaffinches are si^ 
ing; aim ravens are beginning 
to rqtair their nests on lonely 
rodc-kdges. Snowdrops are out 
and will survive the worst of 
weather. DJM 


Births: Charles Lamb, Lon- 
don. 1775: Samuel PlhnsoU, 
social raformcr. Bristol. (824: 
William Peml^ Reeves, states- 
man, Lvticiton. New Zealand. 

Deaths: David Thompson, 
explorer. Longcuil. Moniraal. 
1857: Joseph Lister, Isi Baron 
Lister. 'surgeon and pioneer of 
antisepsis. Walmcr. Kent. 

P.AYE was introduced. 1944. 

Village voice 

Return to the roof of the world 

Victor Zorza, award-winning journalist who has spent recent years liTing in small Indian 
Tillages, has letvmed after a break in Europe. Here is the fast despatch in a new series 

Among tile people of tiie 

Himalay an village from 
which this cdoom is written 

• The two bnrthen who 
share one wife between them, 
a practice still fallowed by 
some of the more remote 

PB O H irfawi fiimmiiHitiPfq 

• The headman who freed 
his serfr froin bondage to 
e gco nra^ other landlords to 
do Bkemse, and bow tries to 
fi^ currapl *dfii4ai^ who 
ejq^kdt the villagers; 

• A practitioner of the 
tnd^onal Indian sy^mn of 
medidDe who saves the 
threatened vifiage 


• The leader of the 
poor who once defied 
landlords and finally a^ 
qnires a posithm of power - 
and pate it to some sirpiis- 

ing ncaB_ 

The village is made np of 
aboot 70 hots, dostered 
dosely together and dh^jng 
to a steep slope, and has a 
popnJatiim between 300 
and 400. Hie high-caste 
Brahmins are former-priests 
who look aftm* ^ vOhge 
tniqile; tbe Raipats, also 
hfoh-caste, are warriMs- 
tamed-formers; and the low^ 
castes are fonners-serfe. 

To readi ihe village, toe 
takes a bns from the town la 
the foothills. Hie ramshack- 
le vehicle climbs 
hbonrioBsly into (he nqsed, 
loaely moontains whose 
beauty doesn't qdte compen- 
sate to (he bea^* ride. The 
narrow, vrindi^ road 'is 
subject to freqaent landslides 
which can dose it to traffic 
for wed;s oa en^ 

Tbe traveller, deposited by 
the bns at the ed^ of the 
canyon, scramUes down a 
roagfa path to the river 
sevmal bandied feet below. 
Tbm comes a perilODS cross- 
h^ in a crate suspended 

from a cable stretched high 
over the reshli^ water. 

Only then does the long, 
hard dimb into the moon- 
tains begio. The scenery is 
m^piificnit - monntain si^ 
CDmiiig down to the ri«er 
with deep, dark ravines 
between tbein, craggy ranges 
stretching into the far dis- 
tance. capped by snowy 
peafcs. Finally, the village 
comes into view, ff yoa are a 
welcome £iiesL yen'll bear 
the dnunmer beat out hb 
gretting. If yon are a 
stranger, yoo*ll be recrived 
with snspidon. Yon have 

When two drummer brothers are 
made to share the same wife 

nom a vQh^ in foe Himalayas: 
Tbe two drummer brothers who, in 
keeping with local custom, shared one 
wife, were not ha|^ with this 
anangemenL The eldtf Inotber al- 
ways 1ms first claim to a shared 
but tiie younger Iwotber defied the 
convention almost fiom tbe siarL 
They squalfoled over h^ when I lived 
in the village three years ago and were 
still at h when I returned recently. 

Tbe viUi^e dders who exi^ained 
the workings of iwlyandry to me 
when I first arrived insisted that tiiere 
was no jealousy in a shared marriage; 
a good wife kept all her husbands 

The drummers were not tike other 
viU^ers. Hiey were always on duty, 
from dawn aiieD diummed the 
revdile tin they beat the curfew at 
night Durii% the day they drummed 
for the frequent temjw services. They 
acted as messengers, baibeis, criers, 
and performed many menial fonc^ 
tions. They were pmd with grain and 
lentils, the siai^ village diet conirib- 
uted by each household. 

**They’re. better off than we are**, 
the village informed me. 'They 
don't toil in the Gelds; we provide ^ 
;they need." The drummers didn't 
contradict them then, but in the 
privacy of my hut complained bitudy 
about their poverty. **& only we had 
(and . . .** they saying. 

In a shared marriage the first 
-hntiKtnd might look after the fields on 
a remote mountain, the second af^ 
tbe buftaloes in the valley, the third 
might graze goats in the ravine. A 
wife would sometimes help one 
brother with tiie work, sometimes 
another, and in this way each would 
be aWe to riaim his share of her. The 

scope for friction is thus reduced. 

In tbe plains, the elders told me, 
where each brother had his own 
separate wife and offspring yet ^ 
lived together in one housebitid, 
constant quarreb were unavcndable. 
But here, where brothers shared their 
wife, or wives, and the childrra 
regarded all the brotiwis as th^ 
fathers, the sources of disharmony 
were ^‘minated. 

Villagie agrees to 
boy a new bride 

Peihaps tiie landless dnunmers 
were the exceiMion tfiat proved the 
rule. With a second wife to share, the 
tension in the family might have 
abated. **We couldn't mord the bride- 
price,** the brothers told me. They 
kept arid^ the village to buy them 
another wife, and in the end the elders 
agreed. The cost would be about 3,GlOO 
rupees (about £200). 

But before the village could coUea 
tbe money the drummers were given a 
rocky fidd under a goverament 
scheme to hdp the lanjfeBL Over- 
joyedL, they spent most of their time 
working tbe land. *n}e village, 
resenting their ne^ect of duty, was 
beginning to have second thoughts 
ai)Out its promise. 

When 1 retunied to the viU^ the 
drummers still only one wifo ^ 
was in her twenties, with tinee 
children to look after a^ a fourth on 
the way, and three men to feed - her 
busbandis and their widowed fether. 
Feeding a family means more than 
just cooking. She fetched water 
several times a day. She gathered 
firewood on distant hillsides all but 

denuded of trees. She cleaned the rice 
and millet and lentils of grit and other 
din slowly and painstakingly, picking 
each particle separately. *rhe 
drummer's wife never rested. 

Often she would get around to 
grinding the grain barely in time for 
the m^, wrarily turning the grind- 
stone to make flour for unleavened 
flat-bread. In other families the men 
would carry the grain to tbe mill and 
bring back a sack of flour. Bui the 
drummers couldn't spare the time for 
the long descent to tbe mill-stream, 
down a rocky and perilous path, and 
for the Sleep dimb back to the village 
with a heavy sack on titcir shoulders. 

Some villagers were ^in inking of 
buying them a wife, but the drummers 
had waited long enou^. Often only 
one of them would remain on duty at 
the temple, while the other two would 
go off to play the drums at weddings 
and foner^ in other villages, lo earn 
some money towards the cost of a 
bride. Now the village regarded them 
as truants and again refused to help 
them. It had become a vicious circle. 

The drummers always had enough 
to eat and therefore were not poor in 
the sense in which the word is 
understood in the village. But 
poverty, i wus learning, had many 
feces - and in this village a two-hus- 
band family with one wife considi^ 
itself deprix'ed. 

But help was on the way. *rhe 
drummers* wife would no longer have 
to grind the grain, and this might give 
the younger brother the opportunities 
now denied to him. 

© Victor Zorza. 1986 


LondM and SpuBi gaiL AM: Outokto 
cMod on botti c a m a geiiw Bp ol 
Handon Way: (Wiys enpocaMfe Mil: 
Roodwoitai b o twn o n St and 

FMwiB Lana. Barnet Lane: iSvereiane 
for E bounduaffic vta A«1. EdoMW vitar 
end A1. Baniel A5183: «s repaim 
at iuricilan of St Stobhens HO, King 
H|^ Lane and waiioia fid: oongeaSoa 

-me MMaiili. HI: N bound •niry and 
S bound exK dosed at imiion 18 
(A42»A5 Crleki; AM: Tamapniy 
Nd AS at Gofsay ISr*; «« 
Roadworks on N bound ca B la gainey. 
Ha nfor d; defoys. 

Wm nd dto Wait AA78; fload< 
works with temponry signals on 
U artgoed • Nsison Rd; tomporvy 
signHS; dsfoys. BB; Two Ones on boto 
canfogsways between juneitone 21 
MaTOVnfoDii) and 22 (B3lS Ctovsdon): 
An: iWnporarir igMs at Red Post i* 
Bera Rsgb. Devon on Wknboumo to 
Puddkdpwn toad. 

The Noras Una Oenbsnow at 
Scunthorpe between Junction S 
Miao/M181) and imlian 4 (Endw Sl 
Siterchatigs); A6IM Single tone trsHie in 
AgeaoR nd. Salford, at Juifeon wNh 
KernR Vaia Rd: delairs pM periods; 
ASlfo: Saviia delays at paak hom at 
Jwidtan with Tongue Lane. 

The pound 





Inland Pt 
Italy Un 
Norway Kr 
Sonih Africa Rd 
Sweden Kr 


Hans for smaS denonW iai lon 
oiW as suppled by Bardaya 
Dmarant rates apply to 
cheques aid other 








































traveWa re ' 


ReM Price tadoe 3783 

LeodoR the' PT hMes dosed iiplSU at 

1167.7 on Pik^. 

Maw Verk: The Dow Jones kiduM 
Average dosed up 1273 at 1613.i« on 

Snow Reports 

powder fok doud 

Depth Conditions Vlte a ther 

(cm) Off Runs to • (Spm) 

L U Piste Piste re s ort 


SoUeu 120 22S good 

Warin, patches on lower slopes 

130 230 good crust fak 

patches on lower runs 

KitzbiAiel S7 IK fair varied ftor 

ScMmi, 90 220 good crust 

Oberguigl. HochgurgL AB pistes good 

Raine iis 350 , good - veiled good 







varied good 
heavy good snow 

ValThorens 105 good varied good 

Good piste sking 

LesArcs 1^ 230 good 
Lower slopes sSqhtiy worn 

150 200 good 
New snow on good base 

Gstaad 30 130 good 

Fetches on lower slopes 
BtMontz 130 ISO good 

Very good conditieme 
SaasFee 140 300 good 
Ice tree snow on firm base 
Verbier SO 180 good 

Good skUng on most runs 
Wengen 50 125 good 

Presh snow euMcted 
Zermatt IK 22S good 

Good skiing in all areas 
in the attove reports, supplied by representatives of the Ski Chib 
ot Great Britain, L refora to lower slQieo and U to upper, and art 
to artifieia]. Fritz's fibres . 

varied lair 
varied good 
powder good 
heavy fair 
varied good 
varied good 


















Generally very cold with 
sercfie frost in many 
places oven^tht 

I in mOboo HIONrSWflm CoM 

6 am to midnight 

L0nde2 escMl 2 2 SW, eocM N 
Enghskl MUoM, S Ufoln: MBHy dnr. 
sumy a lew I tiezino log 

patches; wild vwMSa ight or cabir. max 
twin X (32n, 

ra East Aagta: ktaMy <iry, 

sunny Imsnralc, a fow frae z^ log 
paicliaa; laoialBri co ami snow Oiowors: 
wind wlablelW or calm; max tony PC 


laolatad snow al ww ora ; wind E Ighb 

max tamp OC CBR. 

N NWTiW BMand. lAha 

DMriet Mainly On, rsttw Audy, brlM 
or swny migris M d avelo plno; virino S 
ight; nox tamp OC (32^ 

of Man, Bortais, CifoSnsdi. 
Desdsa, Abartaan, SW. NE Pccilmit 

ir^. Oanaal MgifoBde, Honv 
F«2 Am2 Chtowr, ShsOand, R 
bifonto mWy dry, raSwr ckxidy M 

Smaa, soma brtglit or sunny ksw iw ls. 

wmd S Ight max twnp 2C OBFi. 

NW S Uri ^ xt RaSisr doudy. eecfr 
akxril drtade or Naat hi ptoGOR wMS 

Ight or modarato ; Mac tamp 3C 07^^ 

OiMcch lor tow e n nw and 

dfof: Unto cliangs. 

High Tides 


Londan Bridge 



B e lfom 


Do v cnpcft 











MWoid Haven 





Pen am out h 


So uMunqS Dn 

Sw an aoa 

























28 204 73 

43 2.09 4.4 

133 833 133 

122 815 120 
S.8 736 53 

54 256 
43 139 
33 1237 
53 1139 
73 7.20 
9.3 7.17 
S3 339 

23 1033 

4.6 130 
73 7.34 
73 634 
4.1 7.04 

5.7 637 

24 636 
4 6 1219 


25 7.41 
$.3 4A1 
4.0 12A6 

Sisiriaas: Snnssts: 
73Sam 206 pm 

Moonitaos Moonseis 
230am 2S2pm 
First qiarter Pabruary 16 

Lighting-op time 

London 538 pm to 633 am 

eHMDl S46 Dm to 7.02 am 
Edbdxngh S35 m to 7.18 am 

■andwtaar 539 pm to 7.06 am 

1 6.01 cm to 7.11 am 


btoue tav: bc-Hiw wdr^— ^ 

eioiidy; o^vercast: mg; tfrirluic. h- 
MU: mw-mlst: min: ctotow: ui- 
ttHisderMenB: wabowers. 

Arrows alww wind dlrectlao. wtad 
meed (moil) circled. Tenmenlure 

meocutod in metre*: liai^360ett 


Satoiday. Twnp: mae 6 wn to 6 an. 1C 

' ~ to 6 anv>2(; OOF) 
cenL Rem; 24nr to 
6 pm, .IS hi Sun: 24 hr to 6pm, 26hrBar, 
mm sea levai, 6 pm. 10^4 mSlbara, 

I nuBbeiBa2933ln. 

Temperanjrss ai nNdday yesterday: c. 

ctoud; f, for; r, ram: s, sim. 


Bclfoai c 134 G u en way f 236 

BYaghwn sn 134 hminaaB e 134 

■ s eft aol c 236 Jmsey f 337 

Bristol c 134 LondM wi 'iX 

CaRHf c 1 34 M’neinter an 1 34 

EMuqdi c 032 Nnweaatto an 134^ 
Ofoeg ow c 134 R*iitoaway c 337 

Around Britain 

itax SimRan 

his n 

a 4a - ntr aeo sW 

2 36 snow Tanby 

3 37 doudy Cdwyn D ay 
0 32 snow Mors ua nto n 0.5 
} U 22* DwiSlai 

London 3.6 .01 
0 32 enow BlmAlipt 53 
-1 30 snowam 6rttad(m 33 
0 32 snow CrndNIfCtrO 4.1 
0 32 cnowpm Anjc ao y 1.5 .2 
2 36 snow noelAM 33 
2 36 brUit Mane li aalu 0.3 

C F 


C F 

3 37 bnght 

2 36 surmy 

3 37 snow 
2 38 daioy 

Highest and lowest 

O nani acy 

ScRytataa 33 
llgstowy 73 

1 Mghact day tanp: Butt of 
!(4iq;low e8t ^~ ■■■ “ 

2 36 brUit Mane li aalu 0.3 
2 88 anowpm NetOngham S3. 
2 36 aim am N'Cd-w-'iyiie 
1 34 sunny Carttaia 04 

1 §4 wmwn SCOTIAM) 

1 £ sas" gsa* ■ 

2 36 bright 

1 84 amv Sff" 

2 38 anowam ir”_ _ 

2 36 sumy ,2 

2 36 sunny ^-3 

2 36 sunny S” 

3 37 nmi^ fSPjpy 

2 38 snow g ??” 

2 36 doudy 


3 37 awmy BellaM 01 

These ■wSanadavsifomea 

snow am 
snow pm 
snow am 
snow pm 

cloudy / 
snow 1 


has am 
snow am 

3 37 doudy 

-1C OOF} ; Nghast 

max: Bedford 

, Clacton 033 



HOOAY. e. (doud; d, (Hzzia: I. fos: ig, tog; r, ran; 2 sun: 

Parliament today 

Comoieiis: Backbench m(y 
tion on education of 14-19 year 
olds; Government motion to 
approve White Paper on Chan- 
nel fix^ link: Auslralia Bill, 
remaining stages; Uea precept 


Lords: Debates on Rosktil 
Report on fraud trials and on 

need to limit action against the 

building industry. 





Aw af d tan 

C F C F 

f 9 48 CatooM s-13 9 
f 16 61 CVtotRO 1 -4 25 
G 16 61 Coifo r 9 48 Hatla 

DoWn c 2 36 MsfoTne 
s -T 19 MrawSk r 10 SO HsadeeC 
e 14 57 Ftan ~ 

a re 66 ri eianM 

f 10 

1 13 

n 13 
r 23 


F C F 

50 RoiM s 6 46. 

73 SPifseo 




iQSCi Prmim aiKi pumkhm w Tiiiws 
S< 4\-4i,iprrs LinilhNl. 1 Pf'nnii'dvn 
SlinH. Laiidon. El T(4(>iinoill>01 48t 
4jOO MeiKUiy. rebrwan 10 inOO 

RnjhiPinl as a npwsiiaiin- ai itw Posi 







8 46FmeM 
s 5 41 CforaBii 
6n-12 10 HataMM 
8 1 34 l^ni 
s -4 2S ■■■ ■ II * 
s -2 28 Jeddah 
a -10 14 
1 1 34 . 


Ltabe n 

s 22 72 Locarno 
c 14 57 liaandig 

eVdrah* s re 68 Haifcld 

I 13 65 

c 1 34 Hitan 
1-13 9 

f 18 64 

-7 19 Manfoli 
16 61 Nainbi 

•9 16 NroMa 
14 57 NawOtfd 
-9 16 NYarit 
. 6 43 Mas 
r 30 85 Otto 

s 24 76 Pektag 
I 19 66 Mb 

a 7 45 
s -3 27 
f-14 7 


a 4 39 RtodaJ 

I -1 

a -6 
ai -9 

a a 
r r 
1 16 

an 1 
e -2 


e 2 
1 16 
f 25 
c 23 

denoiea fipaaa are tatast avasaoio 



16 Siresb'rg c 

i2l!5?F s 
84 Tangier l 
45 Td^ r 
61 Tanerifa 

Tei^ I 

^ Toreirio 
28 Tmils c 
23 vatanda s 
re Vane'vBr 
re Venice t 
8 Vtanna «n 
36 Wmsaw sn 
61 Wadi^ 

77 WaTagbi* s 
73 Zurtdi 0 

•1 30 
29 84 

■g 16 

-10 14 
14 57 
11 52 

7 45 

If re 

11 52 
n fni