Skip to main content

Full text of "The Times , 1986, UK, English"

See other formats


M, W O’ H Ss> I 

ref fr 


'■s' ; -t 

■ tf .T . ^ ^ 
- ■» it 

V r 

ii-v. -f ' 




• f 

No 62,378 





Ecstatic welcome in Israel for Shcharansk#1^Teacher union 



^Backbone of the 

t vices, work-horse for 
: farmer and pride 
the “green welly” 
gade, the Land- 
Rover has been a 
British success story 
for almost 40 years. 

And now, with the 
Jrest of Leyland trucks, 
the famous name is 
up for sale. 

Into Orbis 

The international 


eye doctors 

Between the wars 
Vera Brittain’s 
Diary of the 
Thirties reviewed 

Promotion hope 
Manager Ken Brown 
on Norwich City’s 
bid for the 
first division 


goes free 
in swap on 
icy bridge 

• Anatoly Shcharansky walked to freedom across 
the icy Gtienicke bridge in Berlin yesterday as part 
of a complicated exchange of nine prisoners 
between East and West. 

• Great care was taken by the Americans to en- 
snre that he was not treated as one of the spies 
who were swapped along with him. 

• After being reunited with his wife, A vital, he 
flew off to the sunshine of Israel. 

From Ian Murray, Jerusalem 

Anatoly Shcharansky, con- on his peace mission. That 
victed traitor, prisoner of was in 1977, just after Mr 
conscience and a champion Shcharansky began his prison 
of world human rights, flew sentence, 
back to the land of his lathers But amid all the festivities 
yesterday, 13 long and un- there was a real sadness, 
lucky years after first having summed up in the message- 
as ked,U > do so. from President Herzog: 

With three others,, an “'Many of his fellows in the 
convicted for spying, he was battle for h uman rights are 
exchanged yesterday for five still in the Soviet Union. 
East Europeans held by the “ We will not forget them. 
West for espionage offences, nor will we weaken in our 
But his struggle has long been resolve to continue our ef- 
based on his claim to migrate forts for their freedom . . . 

The Times Portfolio daily 
competition prize of £2J)00 
was won yesterday by Mrs N 
Tappenden of Barking, Es- 
sex. Portfolio list, page 22; 
how to play, information 
service, back page- 

Iran seeks 
to end aid 
for Iraq 

Iran, whose troops are ding* 
ing on to positions on me 
Iraqi west bank of the Shaa 
J-Aiab river, has demanded 
that the Gulf states abandon 
their support for Iraq. 

But Kuwait has countered' 
with a call to the Arab 
League to support Iraq 
Return to village, page 12 

Escape route 

The Liberian Government is 
prepared to offer political 
asylum to the ousted Presi- 
dent of Haiti, Jean-Claude 
Duvalier. who is slaying in 
the French Alps, according to 
news agency reports in Paris 
last night 

Bouncing general, page 9 

Bowing oat 

Israel's Atiomey-GeneraL Mr 
Yiirhak Zamu\ who has 
clashed frequently with right : 
wing politicians and Israeli 
settlers in occupied Arab 
territories, resigned last night 
after 7 Vi years in the post. 

Israel, backed by a 
categoric denial that be had 
ever been guilty of spying. 

To undermine the met that 
be was different from the 
others, the United States, 
which organized the ex- 

before the others. 

a small white Israeli jet sent 

Welcome home, Anatoly. 
May many others follow 

Standing proudly beside 
her husband, Mrs 



The long road 


Leading article 


How it was done 




to take him, with his wife Shcharansky had not seen 
A vital, from Frankfurt to Tel . him for 12 years. She left for 
Aviv. As his feet touched the Israel the day after their 
tarmac be was engulfed in the wedding, with official prom- 
arms of Mr Shimon Peres. . ises that he would be allowed 
the Israeli Prime _ Minister, to follow her out of the 
who. held him tightly for Soviet Union - soon after- 

sets terms to 
in pay talks 

By Lucy Hodges, Education Correspondent 

Protected from the icy wind by a fin- hat, Anatoly Shcharansky walks to freedom across 
the Glienicke bridge with the US Ambassador to Bonn. Mr Richard Burt. 

nearly a minute. 

He was dwarfed by the tall 
Mr Peres. , and looked dis- 
tinctly rumpled.' He had shed 
the fur hat. and heavy black 


• With her SOS (Save Our 
Shcharansky) campaign she 
also , became a heroine in 

coat he bad worn _ when J?e JLsraeLasa syjixbqLQf tliefrglrL, 
T^t±ted snpwbouad Berlin in for human" rights in the 
the' morning; In the warm Soviet Union. Her husband 
I -evening he - wore a light' could have joined her years 
sweater and open-neck shirt, ~ L ~ J -J 

the one informal figure 
among all the well-dressed 
dignatories lined up to meet 

Once released by Mr Peres, 
he was given another enthusi- 
astic bug by Mr Yitzhak 
Shamir, the vice- Prime Min- 
ister, and the • two Israeli 
leaders then shadowed Mm 
as he moved from handshake 

Out from the cold 
under a pale sun 

From Frank Johnson, Berlin 

ago, if. only he had admitted 
to having been a spy rather 
than a human rights activist . 

Mr Shamir, speaking earli- 
er in the day, cautioned 
against thinking that the 
release would mark the start 
of a new permissive mass 
emigration of Jews from the 
Soviet Union. There was no 
evidence of a change in 
Soviet policy, and foe fight to 
free hundreds of thousands of 

; to handshake along the recep- 
tion line, like a man pulling Jews bad to go on. 
[himself along a rope to 

Though he ■ looked tired, 
with dark rings under his 
eyes, he wore a huge grin. His 
wife, well aware of the 

Mr Peres has repeatedly 
said, however, that he is 
more interested in securing 
mass emigration from the 
Soviet Union than in re- 


U K.eJ>- 

important role publicity had establishing diplomatic links, 
played in Ms fight for and this will continue to be 
freedom, dragged him off to the main thrust of Israeli 
pose for photographers before policy, 
letting Mm go on to the 

formal welcome ceremonies. According to Professor Ir- 
- He came in from the icy win Cotier, the Canad i a n 
cold, over the . Glienicke human rights lawyer who 

bridge out of East Berlin, represents Mr Shcharansky, 

Within a few short hours his the release probably was 
aircraft landed in Israel to the allowed because the SOS 
biggest, noisiest welcome campaign was becoming an 

since the late President embarrassment to the Krem- 

Anwar Sadat of Egypt arrived bn. 

Mr Anatoly Shcharansky 
got ont of a yellow minibus at 
the East German end of the 
Glienicke bridge. 

The appropriate ingredi- 
ents for an East-West prison- 
er exchange were all around 
him. There was the gaunt 
iron bridge, spanning a frozen 
lake and finking East Germa- 
ny with West Berlin. The son 
was pale, the tempera tare 
bekm freezing. AU wound 
were woods. 

On the fust occasion that 
this remote place was used 
for the; purpose, m 1962, the 
U2 idiot Gary rowers and the 
Soviet "-master spy" Rudolph 
Abel walked towards each 
other from opposite ends of 
the bridge, did not look at 
each other when they passed 
in the middle, got into cars, 
and were driven away to 
obscurity - the scene watched 
by a few reporters from a 
West Berlin newspaper. 

This time the powerfully 
symbolic proceedings were 
watched by several hundred 
television crews, herded be- 
hind steel harriers on either 
side of die road leading from 
the bridge 

The US Ambassador to 
East Germany ushered him 
into his car and drove him to 
the middle of the bridge. 
There he go into into the car 
of the US Ambassador to 
West Germany. It was then 
that Mr Shcharansky came 
folly into view: a short man In 
a for hat and dark overcoat 
talking vigorously. The am- 
bassador guided him by the 
shoulder and held open the 
car door. East German and 
Soviet officials remained a 
blur in the background. 

The ambassador's 
Mercedes, accompanied by 
West Berlin police care and 
American military vehicles, 
swept past ns down the 
wooded road towards Terapel- 
bof Airport, the flight to the 
American airfield at Frank- 
furt, Mr Shch&ransky's first 
embrace of his wife since 
1974, and the flight. 

Thirty minutes after Mr 
Shcharansky, we were passed 
by the bus containing the 
freed Western spies - five 
anonymous figures, of varying 
ages, looking like a represen- 
tative group of the West 
German middle class. 

‘Sogat in 

The 36-sirong executive of ' 
the print union Sogat*$2 was 
in emergency session late last 
night after all bank accounts 
in its name were frozen. 

This followed the High 
Court sequestration of its £17 
million assets on Monday for 
ignoring an injunction order- 
ing it to hall the blacking of 
News International's four 
national titles by its members 
at newspaper wholesalers. 

Disclosure of the freezing 
of Sogat's bank accounts was 
made by Miss Brenda Dean, 
its genera] secretary. 

Miss Dean, who said she 
expected help from foe TUC. 
added:“We are in a serious 
position but do not accept 
foal Sogai is down." 

In another development 
yesterday, leaders of the i 
electricians' union agreed to 
abide by directives of foe 
TUC.This means the threat 
of suspension from th e TU C 
has been averted by EETPU. 
But electricians at Wapping 
now doing foe work of 
traditional print workers will 
not be told to stop working] 

Hammond obeys, page 2 

The biggest teachers' union 
said yesterday it would take 
part in long-term talks on 
teachers' pay if a provisional 
Advisory, Conciliation and 
Abrilralion Service (Acas) 
deal is ratified later this 

The National Union of 
Teachers '(NUT) opposes foe 
I9&5 settlement reached at 
Acas last month. For foe past 
year it has boycotted talks on 
a restructuring package, 
which includes a definition of 
teachers' duties and appraisal 
of performance. 

It has opposed any kind of 
trade-off between conditions 
of service and pay. 

But it has now changed its 
mind. Mr Gordon Green, its 
president, said: "The NUT 
will have to take part in the 
Acas long-term talks because 
we will have to represent the 
majority of teachers who 
reject foe pay element." 

There was some doubt 
yesterday, however, about 
whether it would be allowed 
to take part. Mr Stephen 
Rouse, speaking for foe local 
authority employers, said foe 
NUT was not a party to foe 
Acas deal and could not 
simply declare it was walking 
into talks. 

“Can the NUT come in if 
they are not going to sub- 
scribe to foe whole agree- 
ment?" he asked. The deal 
specifies that immediate steps 
should be taken to stop all 
industrial action and return 
to norma) work. 

"It is a serious question 
whether the parties to the 
Acas agreement would accept 
foe participation of foe NUT 
unless they subscribe to the 
whole agreement.” 

He also questioned wheth- 
er it was desirable to have the 
NUT present "They attend 
things they disagree with in 
order to gain information to 
attack them." he said. 

The pay element of the 
Acas deal is an offer of 6.9 
per cent rising to 8.5 per cent 
by the end of March. The rest 
of the settlement commits the 
teacher unions to talks on 
conditions and a new salary 

structure, under the supervi- 
sion of a panel of three wise 

If foe NUT was to contin- 
ue to boycott such talks, it 
would be leaving foe five 
smaller leaching unions to 
decide what comprises foe 
teachers' job and salary 

The local authority em- 
ployers must be hoping that 
by agreeing to a package 
aimed at solving foe long- 
term problems of foe profes- 
sion. they will receive foe 
£1.25 billion which the Gov- 
ernment is promising for this 

Although the NUT execu- 
tive has not yet approved foe 
union's new line, it is likely 
to do so. Mr Fred Jarvis, the 
union's general secretary, 
said; “Participation in foe 
talks will be on the basis of 
fighting to foe last ditch to 
save what we can on condi- 
tions of service and pay from 
an agreement to which we 
were not signatories.” 

The NUT is not prepared 
to agree to teachers' being 
required to do duties previ- 
ously considered voluntary, 
such as cover for absent 
colleagues, attendance at 
parents' and staff meetings, 
and sports activities in ex- 
change for desirable pay 
restructuring This is because 
it would, lose a valuable 
industrial relations weapon 
for probably temporary fi- 
nancial gain. 

The second biggest leach- 
ing union, foe National 
Association of School- 
masters/Union of Women 
Teachers is balloting on 
whether or not to accept foe 
Acas deal. 

• Nearly 150.000 children 
will miss lessons today as 
Scottish teachers continue 
their strike campaign for an 
independent pay review. 

About 8.000 members of 
the Educational Institute of 
Scotland will be involved in 
industrial action affecting 450 
schools. The main areas hit 
will be Glasgow and Edin- 

Stockton in surprise 
defeat for Shops’ Bill 

By Richard Evans 
Lobby Reporter 

Lord Stockton, the former 
Prime Minster, yesterday 
helped inflict an embarrass- 
ing defeat for the Govern- 
ment's Sunday trading 

He voted in favour of an 
amendment to the Shop's 
Bill, proposing the retention 
of certain protective rights for 
Sunday workers, which was 
passed by 121 votes to 120. 

Lord Stockton did not 
speak during the Lords de- 
bate on the amendment, 
proposed by Lord Denning, 
former Master of the Rolls, 

but his surprise decision not 
to support the Government 
proved crucial. 

The Shop's Bill, which will 
open up Sunday trading, 
proposes the abolition of 
various sections of the Shops 
Act 1950, involving half 
holidays, meal times and 
working hours. 

Lord Denning’s amendment 
proposed that the protections 
in the Act should continue. 
He said shop workers were, 
for the most part, unorga- 
nized, had no protection from 
trade unions, and needed the 
protection of the law. 

Parliament, page 4 

Secret stakes in Westland 

Friends again 

Britain and Nigeria are to 
resume foil diplomatic ties 
after 20 months of strained 
relations following the Lon- 
don kidnap attempt on Mr 
Umaru Dikko. 

Pound rises 

The pound rose more than 30 

r rinis against the dollar, to 
1.4115, despite renewed 
pressure on oil pneesrage 17 

Aiifield fencing 

Liverpool Football Club will 
erect barriers to keep specta- 
tors clear of coaches carrying 
visiting players and officials 
to Anfieid, following the 
attack by brick and spray 
aerosol on the Manchester 
United coach and players, on 

By Patience Whentcroft 
Substantial secret 
shareholdings have been built 
up in Westland, the helicop- 
ter company, the Slock Ex- 
change disclosed yesterday on 
foe eve of the shareholders' 
meeting in London to decide 
foe future of their company. 
Three Swiss banks, acting for 
anonymous clients, now own 
a major chunk of foe busi- 

The Stock Exchange also 
issued a strong, reminder to 
Westland shareholders of. foe 
rule which prohibits people 
who. directly or indirectly, 
bold mote than 10 per cent of 
a company's shares from 
voting on matters ‘in which 

they have an interest. 

Coming ahead of today's 
crucial vote on foe* board's 
proposed link with Sikorsky 
of the United Slates and Fiat, 
this was a clear warning to 
these big new shareholders 
that the Slock Exchange will 
be watching out for any 
breach of the rule. 

After the furious slock 
market activity of the last few 
weeks, Westland shares are 
concentrated in remarkably 
few hands. As the. supporters 
of foe Sikorsky deal., and 
their opponents who favour 
the alternative European con- 
sortium plan for the compa- 
ny, hat e straggled to buy 
shares and tbe. votes that go 

with them, most institutions 
and private shareholders 
have bailed out.* 

The Stock Exchange re- 
cently launched a detailed 
inquiry’ into Westland shares, 
and now it has disclosed that 
by the end of January 79 per 
cenishares were owned by 
just 12 separate holders. It 
was already known foai more 
than 59 per cent was concen- 
trated jn six holdings, foe 
largest being those of Mr 
Alan Bristow, who supports 
the European consortium, 
and Hanson Trust, which .is 
backing foe board. 

But the presence of six 
more major shareholders has 
stunned most City analysts. 

Reagan accepts the 
return of Marcos 

$ K1 W: {% 

President Reagan has 
seemingly endorsed the re- 
turn to office of President 
Marcos of the Philippines 
(Michael Binyon writes). 

After meeting Senator 
Richard Lugar. head of the 
US observer team at foe 
election. Mr Reagan told The 
Washington Post that foe 
evidence of fraud was not 
such foal "you could really 
keep on pointing the finger". 

Mr Reagan has received 
sharp criticism on his appar- 
ent backing of Mr Marcos 
and last night foe US press 
and many Democrats brand- 
ed foe election a fraud and 

called for vigorous action 
against Mr Marcos, including 
an immediate cut in US aid. 

• MANILAiMrs Corazon 
Aquino. President Marcos's 
opponent. Iasi night rejected 
a call by him to join a 
Council of Stale as foe cliff- 
hanger election remained un- 
resolved (David Watts 

The national parliament 
began to examine ■ election 
returns after six hours' con- 
frontation on foe House floor 
as to their handling. 

Aquino camp shocked, 
page 7 

Doctors overturn ruling on the Pill 

-«J MR*-*- - ' 

' O'**? : ^ 

Heat News 
, Bridge 



Crosswords *<U2 
Dtav £ 

Frenis 32 

Futons tO-tj 
La* Report 25 



Leaden J3 
Letters 13 
Ofefrau? <4 

Parliament 4 

Property 28129 
Sale Room 14 
Science M- 
Sno» Reports 32 
Sport 23-25 

[TVS 31 
'Weather 32 
Wills 14 

By Nicholas Timmins and 
Patricia Gough 

Giris aged under Id who go 
to see their family doctor over 

contraception or abortion yes- 
terday lost their right to 
complete confidentiality from 

their doctors. 

The General Medical 
Ctameff changed its rales so 
that jf a doctor does not 
consider the giri to be 
sufficiently mature to under- 
stand all tbe issues involved, 
then be may tell the patient's 
parents about the consulta- 

Mrs Victoria G il tick. Ro- 
man -Catholic campaigner 
against contraceptive connsel- 
Ung for under Id's without 

parental consent, said the 
news of the GMCs recom- 
mendations was 


"It will give parents an 
enormous sigh ®f relief that 
their- own CP's and the CFs 
In the ctinics are not obliged 
to keep silenL 
"They tvfU be contacted if 
by touring a child away the 
doctor would be potting her at 

The British Medical Asso- 
ciation. however, described 
tite decision tbe dedskm was 
yesterday described yesterday 
as "deeply wwryfeg". by the 
British Medical Association 
Dr John Dawson, head of 
the BMA’s professional drri- . 

Jh — TJ 

sion, raid "It turns going to 
the doctor over contraception 
and abortion into a lottery for 
a girl aged under Id. She will 
not know until the end of the 
coaaritatioa whether the doc- 
tor wflj respect her confidence 

The GMCs new guidance 
follows the Law Lords' rating 
late last year that doctors 
could, under certain condi- 
tions, prescribe contraceptives 
to giris under Id without 
telling their parents, provid- 
ing the giri was. sufficiently 
mature, in the doctor's judg- 
ment, to understand w hat was 

The GMC in its new 
guidance approved yesterday 
follows that line. Where a 

doctor believes the patient to 
understand folly what is 
involved, he may, after seek- 
ing to persuade her to (ell her 
parents, prescribe treatment 
without informing them. But- 
if the doctor does not believe 
the girl is sufficiently mature 
the GMC now says "He may 
decide to disclose the infor- 
mation learned from the 
consultation.'' Tbe ruling 
overturns the position the 
GMC council held prior to 
before legal moves by Mrs 
Gftlk-k to try to prevent 
doctors from providing the 

contraceptive pUl without pa- 
rental consent. 

Then, the GMCs rating 
was that any doctor who 

breached the confidentiality 
of a patient under 16 in 
matters of contraception 
would have laid himself open 
to disciplinary action by the 
council unless he could justify 
his action by exceptional 

Sir John Walton, president 
of the GMC said yesterday 
the council had taken its new 
position on legal advice. He 
hoped that in the great | 
majority of most cases doc- 
tors would still preserve 
confidentiality. He conceded, | 
however, that H was likely 
that some giris would not new 
go to the doctor, for fear that 
their confidences would not 
be maintained. 

• ' .. ! v . vf •• : v;> 

Capital Transfer Tax is a liability for anyone 
with assets ol over L67,0lX). 

Not just cash. It includes the value ol your 
home, its contents, your car, savings and lile 

In lact, everything vou thought you were 
k-a\ ing to your children. 

Officially, of course, its you that suffers tax. 
But, who realh pa\x in the end. 

Remember, it can cost them dear if you don’t 
plan ahead. 

Hill Samuel oHer personal advice and a range 
ol plans to suit most situations. 

It’s not just nm/r standard ol living which needs 
to be maintained and improved. Well look after 
your next generation, too. 

Vou can’t take it with vou, but you can start 
protecting your beneficiaries by completing and 
posting the coupon today. 

I Id: ttiilip Kanw* Hilt Sarnurl hm-simmi vniu> NL \ limn. 
12 I*. XcltlM-ombc Knud. Cr«««bn. CK‘» f>Bti 

Mil.- .» ilur”*- tall umLh no I ink! ifK; •» Vl> »*|4X| |21 himr v.-r.iu- 
i in iiuiin^ »■ rli n.l,| 

J n ■ nild lilt- in limw irwin Mmii pLimmu l»ir l_ Iramk-r 7 jv 

Niinii- _ . _ 

\.f.|r. „ 

i M [ 










it a 

e of 







- had 
ia ted 

.*d to 
ed at 

t, the 
: bril- 
U All 
: foe 
ive a 

L Mr 
1 told 
if 160 
d like 
ad to 

of foe 
f and 
n the 

. QC 
of the 
1 the 
g on a 
I bud- 














• a 
8 . 










i be 













I a 


• CT 








- i> 



ie - 


i c 





















Kiivini-.-. Ii-I:. 

Hume li-l: 



HOMfc NfcWS 






























































Benn attacks Kinnock 
for ‘abandoning 
true socialist policies’ 

By Philip Webster, Political Reporter 

Mr Tony Benn yesterday He added that the “struggle Derbyshire, and he later 

Cot justice" would have io be 

criticized Mr Neil Kinnock's 
leadership of the Labour 
Party, claiming that he was 
moving it towards a coali- 
tionist position at the ex- 
pense of true socialist 

■ As the Labour far left 
began to mobilize for a 
campaign against a fresh 
wave of Militant expulsions. 
Mr Benn attacked the party 
leaden, whom he said had 
■been “frightened” by the 
grave crisis facing Britain 
into a “huddle at the top”. 

moved outside Parliament. 

His speech came two days 
after Mr Kinnock, in a 
television interview, wel- 
comed a comparison of 
himself with Franklin Roose- 
velt the former American 
President and the politics of 
the “New Deal”, and in so 
doing outraged many on the 
left of his party. Mr Benn did 
not mention Mr Kinnock by 
name in his speech, given to 
the 1986 Industrial Mission 
Association at Swanwick, 

Labour challenge on 
Militant candidate 

He said the decision by the 
NEC organization sob-com- 
mittee to defer any recom- 
mendation was being 
interpreted in Bradford as an 
attempt to assess whether Mr 
Wall was a suitable candi- 

“That is unacceptable to 
os", be said. “We think Pat 
Wall is the best candidate 
and we are confident he will 
win the seat with ease. We 
shall protest that our right to 
choose the candidate of our 
choice seems to be under 

Bradford North constituen- 
cy Labour Party is to 
challenge the right of the 
national executive of the 
■Labour Party to question the 
suitability of Mr Pat Walk a 
-supporter of Militant, as 
candidate for the next general 

. Mr Wall, aged SI, who 
foiled to win the seat for 
Labour in 1983, is being 
required to submit himself for 
interview before he is en- 
dorsed for a second attempt. 

Yesterday Mr Bill Reed, a 
spokesman for the Bradford 
North party, said: “We are qaestM)n - 
■ rery surprised that the NEC Mr Wall said be was 
bare taken this step." astounded by the decision. 

denied in a BBC interview 
that he had made a personal 
attack on anybody. 

His target, however, was 

He said that anyone listen- 
ing carefully to the speeches 
by “some leading parliamen- 
tarians of all parties” would 
have been struck at the 
similarity of their analyses 

They believed the present 
economic system could be 
made to work if it was 
“stiffened by state support 
and softened by a touch of 

He added: “All are express- 
ing admiration for the mod- 
els of capitalism found in 
other countries, from 
Roosevelt's America in the 
days of the new deal to 
modem Japan, where a harsh 
market economy has been 
transplanted on to the old 

But those policies, which 
had been advocated and 
implemented from Churchill 
to Callaghan, had been tried 
and had failed. 

“ft is easy to see why the 
British, American and Brus- 
sels establishments should be 
rubbing their hands with glee 
at tbe prospect of the return 
of coalitionist policies in 
Britain, for that indicates 
clearly to them that there will 
be no changes made which 
might endanger their present 
power and wealth." 

The Westland helicopter affair 

Bristow offer on evidence 


i „ 

Mr Alan Bristow, 
helicopter millionaire, 
.formally offered to give 
evidence to the Commons 
Select Committee on Defence 
which is investigating the 
Westland affair. 

The unprompted offer was 
considered briefly by the all- 
party committee during a 
private session yesterday. It 
will postpone responding to 
Mr Bristow until next week. 
/ Tbe MPs were hoping last 
/ night to receive copies of the 
. minute of October 4 from Mr 
Leon Brittan. the former 
Secretary of State for Trade 
.and Industry, to the Prime 
Minister, and the note of 
October 18 of a meeting 
between Mr Brittan and Sir 
John Cuckney, the Westland 

Tbe select committee de- 
manded the full texts after 
Mr Michael Heseltine, for- 
mer SEcretary of State for 
Defence, said that summaries 
of the two documents sent to 
it were inadequate. 

Meanwhile senior commit- 

By Richard Evans, Lobby Reporter 
the Mr Bristow said yesterday chief executive, chairman or 

he was taking legal advice on 
an alleged defamatory state- 
ment and “attacks on my 

Mr Bristow alleged in a 
statement that the attacks 
were made by Sir Gordon 
While, chairman of the 
Nonh American operations 
of the Hanson Trust. West- 
land shareholders and hack- 
ers of the United States-led 
Sikorsky rescue package. 

The defamation action 
comes after media comments 
by Sir Gordon last week after 
a meeting in Claridge’s Hotel, 
London, at which Mr Bristow 
claims he was offered a place 
on the Westland board in 
exchange for his Westland 

Mr Bristow released yester- 
day more details of the 
meeting with Sir Gordon, Sir 
John and Mr Hubert Faure. 
senior executive vice-presi- 
dent of United Technologies 
Corporation, the Sikorsky 
parent company. 

He claimed that he was 

tee members insisted y ester- offered a letter guaranteeing 
day that the invitation to die that he would be offered a 

civil servants involved in the 
leak of the Solicitor-General’s 
letter remained open. 

Labour in 
poll lead 

Labour has taken a five- 
point lead ahead of the 
Alliance, with the Conserva- 
tives trailing 12 points be- 
hind, in a poll of four key 
marginal seals for the BBC 
television programme, 

The figures show Labour 
with 38.6 per cent of support, 
the Alliance with 33.4 per 
cent and the Conservatives 
with 26.7 per cenL In 
national terms, that would 
represent a total of 339 
Labour, 134 Alliance and 1S1 
Tory seats in the next 

A total of 70 per cent of 
voters in the four seats— 
Halifax, Coventry South 

premium price of 135p a 
share if, by January 1 next 
year, he had not been made 

given “whatever job I 

Mr Bristow said Mr Faure 
telephoned him at 7.30pm 
the same night to confirm the 
offer made at Claridge's. 

His notes of that conversa- 
tion read: “Westland and 
UTC undertook: 

1. To put me on the 
Westland board in the very 
near future. 

2. To buy all my shares at 
I/i/87 at 135p each if in the 
meantime, as a board mem- 
ber. 1 did not become 
chairman or CEO or get 
whatever job I wanted. 

3. To deliver a written 
guarantee of the foregoing 
offer to me in the Royal 
Albert Hall before the AGM, 
provided I agree to vote my 
shares in favour of resolu- 
tions two and three (the US 
rescue package) and to enable 
UTC/Fiat to take up 29.9 per 
cent of the new shares in 
Westland (21 per cent folly 

*T declined the offer and 
told (Mr) Faure that I would 
vote against resolutions two 
and three" the statement 

to obey 

By Michael Horsnell 

Leaders of tbe electricians' 
union, whose members are 
helping to produce News 
International's four national 
newspapers, decided unani- 
mously yesterday fo abide by 
conditions set last week by 
the TUG which found the 
union gnOty of coed act detri- 
mental to the anion move- 

The decision, after a two- 
and-a-half-honr scheduled 
meeting of the EETPU exec- 
utive, means that the onion 
has averted suspension from 
the TUC. 

But the carefully -drafted 
TUC directive by which the 
electricians have voted to 
abide means that the 170 
EETPU members working at 
News International's new 
Wapping plant will be able to 
carry on prodoring The 
Times, The Sunday Times, 
The San and the News of the 

The TUG which found the 
anion guilty of five out id 
seven charges from the tradi- 
tional print unions, alleging 
rtiflf the electricians had 
taken their jobs, told the 

Not to assist further in 
staff recruitment for NI at its 
Wapping and Glasgow 

O Not to recruit NI employ- 
ees who are not trades 
unionists or members of 
another union; 

• To inform members at the 
plants that they are doing 
work normally done by print 
union members; 

• Not to enter into agreement 
with NI without the agree- 
ment of the print unions. 

0 Not to enter into anBatera] 
negotiations with NI where 
other unions would be de- 
prived of existing recognition. 

But. critically, the TUC 
general council avoided giving 
an instruction that EETPU 
members should not cross 
print union picket lines or 
should withdraw their labour. 

The EETPU had given a 
warning that it would sue the 
TUC if it were told to call out 
its members. 

Informed sources within 
the union made h clear 
yesterday that it wishes to 

Police will Guidelines 
get extra for MPs’ 

Mr Hammond announcing his onion’s decision. 

£52m for 
crime fight 

By Peter Evans 
Home Affairs 


Another £52miBion is to be 
spent by the Government in 
1986-87 to provide up to 
2.000 extra police officers 
and increase the capabilities 
of the force. 

Tbe aim is to bring forces 
up to strength is. the fight 
against drug trafficking, ter- 
rorism and dealing with 
public disorder. 

The Horae Office is to 
provide an extra £30nuIIion 
for the 43 forces in England 
and Wales and £22nuQion 
will come in a Hock grant 
from the Department of the 

Though the Government 
wants the money to go on the 
police, the actual amount to 
be spent win depend on tool 

Among the metropolitan 
authorities the increase will 
vary from £1.1 million for 
Northumbria to £3^tmlfion 
for Greater Manchester. 

An extra £I7_9miUion will 
be available for the Metropol- 
itan Police from central 
government, which will 
transfer some of the financial 
burden from the ratepayers. 

Among the non-metropoli- 
tan counties, Essex will 
benefit most with £l_2milhon 
more government money. 



MPs who wish to dispute a 
decision, to send home an 

immigrant denied entry to 
Britain will have 10 days to 
make a written appeal to the 
i Government, under new 
i guidelines announced yester- 
day by Mr Douglas Hurd, the 
Home Secretary. 

MPs were accused by a 
Home Office minister last 
year of using their influence 
to enable people to enter 
Britain who had no right to 
do so. 

“The statutory power to 
admit a person to this 
country is vested in the 
i mm i g r a tion officer, not the 
minister.” Mr Hurd said . 
“When, therefore, a person 
refused entry has no right of 
appeal in this country, the 
minister will not normally 
intervene to overturn the 
decision of an immigration 
officer unless there is new 
and compelling evidence.” 

An MP has the right to ask 
for a summary of a case from 
the immigration service and 
then to decide whether there 
are legal grounds for taking 
up the case with the Horae 
Office. IF he decides that he 
wishes to make a written 
appeal, action to remove the 
passenger will be deferred for 
10 working days. 

Since 1980 the number of 
interventions by MP in such 
cases has risen from L.000 a 
year to about 4,500 in 1983. 


Mil** r 

AS * 

: * * 

■ f 



/ 1 ' ' 

* t- 

^ h. 


c t 

In replv to a parliamentary RrjlVPrV 
question,' Mr Douglas Hurd, 
remain within tbe TUC industrial conference at the Home Secretary, said that the reWdTu6d 
“familv”. rwrtocter Hotel in balance of spending on the _ _ ^ 


Mr Eric Hammond, the 
union's general secretary, 
said after* the executive’s 
meeting: “We bare decided to 
give tbe undertaking required 
by the TUC. 

“There is no implication as 
far as Wapping is concerned. 
There is a requirement for os 
to let those members there 
know of tbe situation in tbe 
terms which the TUC gave, 
and we will do ft." 

• Tbe TUC general secre- 
tary. Mr Norman Willis, 
called on managements to 
implement industrial change 
by agreement, not confronta- 

“We are not at war with 
employers", he said at an 

Dorchester Hotel in London. 
The TUC was not against 
single onion agreements or 
new technology, but there had 
to be consent. 

• Mr Justice Hutchinson last 
night set aside an injunction 
granted to the Post Office 
ordering tbe Union of Com- 
munication Workers to with- 
draw an instruction to 
postraoi not to deliver Sun 
bingo cards. The onion ar- 
gued that the unaddressed 

police was now tipped to- 
wards the Government 

“In view of the increasing 
demands on the police ser- 
vice, particularly the need to 
counter drug abuse, public 
disorder and terrorism, I 
intend to increase the propor- 
tion of police expenditure 
met by central government 
through police grant from 50 
per cent to 51 per cent in 

Sergeant David McEwan of 
Kings Lynn has been award- 
ed the Queen's Commenda- 
tion for Brave Conduct for 
saving the fife of a Royal 
Auxiliary Air Force recruit. 

Less than four seconds 
before a live hand grenade 
lying at his feet was about to 
explode. Sergeant McEtaan. 
aged 44, hurled the recruit 
behind a wall and stood 
between himand tbe grenade 
as n blew up. 

;**■< • 

cards were not legally mad. Under the block grant . . « 

.. , _ „ . system, the Department of ft WO fllfc III tirfi 

• Three dismissed San work- Environment’s grant 1 "v UIC 1U IUC 

ers charged with obstruction should ensure that all police OC alarm tfilk 

nnterf* th«. Uannfno ilanr An received an ill- ^ rtUUU1 

crease in grant and that there 
was no less for other authori- 

outside the Wapping plant on 
January 31 wore fined £20 
each at Thames Magistrates’ 
Court yesterday. 

Cuckney sorry for 
transcript ‘error’ 

By Richard Evans, Lobby Reporter 
A Conservative MP who himself and his wife, and the 

was wrongly threatened with 
a libel writ by Westland 
received an unreserved apol- 
ogy yesterday from Sir John 
Cuckney, the company's 

In . a television interview, 
Mr Robert Adley, MP for 
Christchurch, had com- 
plained that Sir John's advice 
to Mrs Margaret Thatcher 
and Mr Leon Brittan was 
“fundamentally flawed". But 
a transcript of his remarks, 
produced by Westland, sugr 

personal expense involved in 
consulting libel lawyers. 

“I am unaware whether 
this saga has its roots in 
incompetetance or ill-will", 
he told the Westland chair- 

In a letter received by Mr 
Adley yesterday. Sir John 
admitted a genuine and 
“most unfortunate" error had 
taken place in the transcript. 
“I would ask you to accept 
my sincere apology on behalf 
of the company that this 

menially fraud' 

As a result the company 
used the Government Whips’ 
West, Bath and Twicken- Office to warn Mr Adley’s 
ham-thought that the prime wife late at night that he 

gested the MP said “fun da- error occurred”, he said. 

West Germans 
in £20m order 

minister had “not given a 
satisfactory account of the 
Westland affair” 

In the 18 to 24 age bracket, 
74.3 per cent said her account 
had been unsatisfactory, 
compared with 58.6 per cent 
of people aged more than 65. 

faced the prospect of being 
sued unless he withdrew the 
word “fraud" 

Mr Adley, who subsequent- 
ly obtained an accurate tran- 
script of his comments from 
the BBC. wrote a storming 
letter to Sir John complaining 
Letters, page 13 _ of the anguish caused to 

Westland announced yes- 
terday that it had won a £20 
million contract to supply 12 
Navy Lynx anti-submarine 
helicopters to the West Ger- 
man navy. 

The West German navy 
already operates 12 Lynx 
helicopters, as well as 22 
Westland Sea King helicop- 

Tax ‘could 
drop’ with 
dole queue 

By Stephen Goodwin 

If the unemployed were in 
work and the Treasury saved 
the cost of their enforced 
idleness, income tax could be 
cut from 30p to 12p in the 
pound, Mr Roy Hattersley, 
the shadow Chancellor, said 

Speaking on the eve of 
today's debate on the econo- 
my and unemployment, Mr 
Hattersley asked if ft had 
never struck the Chancellor. 
Mr Nigel Lawson, that tbe 
prudent policy was to put 
Britain back to work. 

“Why does the Chancellor 
of the Exchequer, when be 
could increase production, 
reduce unemployment and 
save money at the same time, 
choose to waste money and 
reduce output in order to keep 
men and women out of 

Mr Hattersley bases his 
reduction in taxation on 
government figures from 
which it is calculated that 
every nnemployed man or 
woman costs the country 
£6,300 to £7,000 a year in 
benefits and loss of taxes. 
The total cost is pnt at 
between £21 -Sbillion and 
£24 billion a year with a 
further £3©bfllion lost to the 
nation from reduced output 
Mr Hattersley, speaking at 
a Fabian Society conference 
in London, accused Mr 
Lawson of nuraing away from 
answering questions in 
today's Opposition debate, in 
which the Treasury case wfil 
be pnt by Mr John 
MacGregor, tbe Chief Secre- 

“The most arrogant Chan- 
cellor this century allows 
other ministers to defend the 
indefensible policies for 
which he is responsible". 
Labour's deputy leader said. 

Farmers ‘most change’ 

Thatcher warning 
on food surplus 

By Anthony Bevins, Political Correspondent 
Mrs Margaret Thatcher put the pattern of production and atao lending to experiment Rfinqjlia 
farmers on notice last night consumption" she said- Neighbourhood watch , luv 

that Britain’s record £1,400 The Times reported this could also be a sensible way nAIICA fmWTf 
million food mountain had month that the value of UK of reducing risk, he said. u 

Tbe Government is back- 
ing the idea of reduced 
insurance premiums for 
householders who cut bur- 
glary risk by better security. 

Mr Giles Shaw, Minister of 
State, Home Office, said 
yesterday that one insurance 
company was already exam- 
ining reductions. The Associ- 
ation of British Insurers was 

Two elderly women died hi 
a fire after trying to raise the 
alarm with a 999 call, A 
coughing woman with a feint 
voice sard there was a fire at 
High Street. Bern bridge. Isle 
of Wight, but tbe fire brigade 
was not able to find it 
They were then directed to 
Old Garth House, where they 
found the two women and 
the -telephone off the hook. 
The victims were Mrs Gladys 
McKinnon, aged 76, and Mrs 
Frances Brookes, aged 74. 

to be cul 

But. in an attempt to 
placate the powerful agricul- 
tural lobby, she told the 
National Farmers’ Union 
annual dinner in London: 
“We do not believe that 
Europe should cut surpluses 
by penalizing the very effi- 
ciency which you have so 
successfully - achieved over 
the years. 

”Nor shall we accept poli- 
cies which ask the British 
farmer to bear an unfair 
proportion of the cost just 
because so many of our 
family farms are larger than 
those on the Continent” 

The Prime Minister insist- 
ed. however, that there would 
have to be change, although 
she added that tbe British 
message in Community nego- 
tiations would be that the 
“policy must be firm, but it 
must also be fair”. 

She said: “The Govern- ( 
merit in turn recognizes that 
farmers have to be allowed 
time to change. The Commu- 
nity must give its farmers 
time to adjust" 

intervention stocks had in- 
creased by 75 per cent from 
£799million to £l,406million 
last year. 

A report from Sir Gordon 
Downey, the Comptroller 
and Auditor General, said 
that there was little sign that 
stocks of cereal, beef or 
butter would fall. 

O Earlier yesterday, farmers’ 
leaders clashed openly with 
Mr Michael Jopling, Minister 

Mr Shaw was launching 
one of the largest crime 
prevention campaigns to be 
held in this country. It will 
cost £2.7miUion and cover 
the whole of the north of 
England the Midlands, Lon- 
don and the Home Counties.. 

Thirty-five police forces 
will be supporting the six- 
week campaign against do- 
mestic burglary and car theft. 

of Agriculture, over govern- m m 

Youth training 

of fanners out of business m 

be extended 

(John Young writes). 

Mr Jopling was addressing 
the NFU's annual meeting in 
London-the first minister to 
do so. 

Despite the very limited 
success of the Armed Forces 
It was clear that his policy Youth Training Scheme, foe 
of relying ori market forces to Ministry of Defence is to 
reduce surplus production extend it from one year to 
was seen as likely to spell two. in line with the civilian 
disaster for many small Youth Training Scheme, 
farmers. When the Armed Forces 

At one point Sir Richard scheme was launched in 1983, 

Butler, the union's outgoing it was hoped that 5,200 
president, intervened to ac- places a year could be offered t\ • • * 

cuse Mr Jopling of not to school-leavers, who would -LWIYlXlfi 0311 
answering a question on what spend a year in uniform, rvivin.. n r 

Ministers are acutely con^ jjg *,{25 Sch iluMtefofoSi fe ** to J£S& touted 

scious of the threat that offoe SfdlK? dSfoSn lote. P ^ in accidents.** an alternative 

SS 11 result V ouJ d not ** more However, si»»«- ^ ih<™> t° prpmQon by Notting- 

Two pensioners were 
stunned yesterday after learn- 
ing that their new £79.000 
retirement home may have to 
be demolished. 

Mr Horace Nicholls and 
his wife. Joyce, have been 
told that the bouse in 
Torquay. Devon, was built 
17 indies higher than permit- 
ted. and tbe local council has 
served an enforcement notice 
ordering the builder to lower 
it. That will almost certainly 
mean demolition. 

MPs quiz 

The number of questions 
asked in the House of 
Commons has risen by 
halfcince 1980. a Commons 
reply disclosed yesterday. 
Last session 14.800 orsd 
questions and 31.523 written 
questions were dealt with, 
compared with 8,175 and 
22.688 in 1980-81. So far this 
session the increase appears 
to be continuing. 

•*» — 

reform, the Prime Minister 
was anxious to reassure the 
farmers that drastic and 
precipitate action would not 
be sanctioned. 

“Much of the problem of 

are not legally qualified to 

In his opening address. Sir dards and were accepted. 

Richard accused the Govern- The decision to extend the 

mem of being so preoccupied scheme was announced yes- | /“i j 

with foe impact of recession terday in Parliament by Lord LOUTt FCUlHllU 

. , _ m the cities that it failed to Trefeaiue, Minister of State Suiikhan c,,—; 

ciimilicrc ^ L? e ui >ro ^ ei 5 not| ce that people could also for Defence Support. The 

be solved by suffer from recession in tbe purpose is to enable trainees 

relatively small changes in countryside. to obtain a qualification^ 

Underground rumblings spark fear over vaults 

By Stephen Goodwin 

Fears about tbe security of 
bank strong rooms and shaky 
church foundations have unit- 
ed City institutions and tbe 
Bishop of London in opposi- 
tion to tbe planned Tube 
extension for the docklands 

The Commonwealth War 
Graves Commission is object- 
ing to the removal of memori- 
als opposite the Tower of 
London to 50,000 Merchant 
Navy dead and the Corpora- 
tion of London is concerned 
about the “disastrous 
consequences” the scheme 
could have on tbe st ruc t ure of 
Mansion House. 

Property developers, insur- 
ance companies and other 
businessmen are worried 
about the possible injurious 
impact of the two-kHoeaetre 
Bank-Tower Hill link on 
their buildings and trade. 

London Regi o na l Transport of “tbe priceless historic shallow foundations which 
is seeking approval for the heritage" are said to put them at 

extension through a private The Wren churches are St special risk from the type of 
pariiamentaiy BuL bid oppo- Mary-te-Bow, St Margaret underground work proposed, 
jsitwn from City and church is Pattens, St Clement's and St 
formidable. LRT is to negoti- Stephen Wal brook. All date 
ate with the 20 petitioners from the last quarter of the 
and no debate on the Bill can seventeenth century. The otb- 
be expected for some time, er two are St Mary 
The Bish®g of Umdon, the Woolnoth, designed by 
Right Rev Graham Leonard, Hawksmoor and built In 
heads a petition covering six 1720 , and AU-Hailows-by- 
oty churches, four of them the-Tower which is of Saxon 
designed by Sir Christopher origin. 

Wren, and described as part Ail the churches have 

Mansion House, the Lord 
Mayor's residence, is believed 
to be similarly at risk from 
work on the proposed Bank 

Construction of the Under- 
ground ‘ railways in 1901 
necessitated substantial un- 
derpinning of the eigfiteeBth- 
century building, the 

corporation says in its peti- 

The corporation does not 
believe that a new Under- 
ground station connected with 
the present facilities at Bank 
will be able to cope with tbe 
increase in passengers and 
suggests tbe new terminus 
should be in Cannon Street or 
at Monument. - 

At tbe other end of the line, 
there is also bitter opposition 
to LRTs plans for Tower 
HQL Trinity House regards 
tbe takeover of Trinity 
Square Gardens, tbe site of 
the Tower HDl scaffold and 
of tbe Merchant Navy memo- 
rials, for work on station 
facilities as “desecration". 

Hie principal concern of 
the banks is over Illegal entry 
daring LTndergrouud works. 
National Westminster, Mid- 
land and Barclays are among 
the petitioners. 

Unionists to ask for 
suspension of accord 

Sulikhan Singh Surai, aged 
39, of Waterdales, Northfleet. 
Kent accused of conspiring 
io murder three other Sikhs, 
was remanded in custody 
until tomorrow by magis- 
trates at Lambeth, south 
London, yesterday. 

Cash barrier 

the Prime Minister in two 
weeks’ time demanding that 
the Anglo-Irish agreement 
should be suspended while 
all-party talks on devolution 
are held. 

Hamilton District Council 
in Lanarkshire is refusing to 
give loans to council employ- 

By Richard Ford 

Unionist leaders will meet campaign of civil disobedi- 
ence. ^ 

Mr John Taylor, an Offi- ees to buy Japanese cars, 
cial Unionist Euro-MP savs although it will still lend 
the province faces the pros- money For the purchase of 
pect of revolution. British and European vehi- 

te&srXt’Ss: rX Ta % r %'Z R %£S 

sfsssrsrss Whisky galore : * 

with Dublin, Unionists will f-« Thousands of bottles of 

■w»ui uuuim. unionists win fasL on Mnmfev n ,ah*~ •» inousanos oi Domes oj 

begin a total “withdrawal of wfiicfa a Northern D ^eLiwf 2°h nn fe Walker whisky were 
consent” to be governed Sffi“ ^iuST^s jS across foe M4 yester- 

Thewortang party plan- and abusedby Democratic day after a lorry crashed near 
Sle^id^KJVS V™™ ^eounri^ Ouppenham. Wiltshire. 

hotel near Larue. Co Antrim. col V 3C ^ or S; Mr Nigel 

One leading Official “ d M* Cedric Wil- 

Unionist MP has written to son ’ . P 1 to tbe stage r%8Ka‘&3T l S!£„ - 
the Department of the Envi- screaming at Dr Brian ggSFKr RM. ggg 

ropmeni informing it that he Mawhinney, the recently ap- aok ‘.wiv 3 i asoo; 

has not renewed his road g 01 " 1 ** Parliamentary Vn- 

fund licence and others Sfj* creu * r y % at foe gaMCSAI 

Predict that a rent and rates £ j5 e,and that fSSsSSi 

strike may form part of a ^ was ac ^ n 2 as a dictator, g&j® 1 us* si.-rs.- vosonnia o» 

MaWflaa ii hum 
Aicnru Sen 29 : BMflfum B (ft SOS 
Cuirta S2.75: Camwlei . P« 1 TO 
TOOgnW mtfiurt Dkr SO® 
MU 9-00; Flame 


I # ifPJtM £** f i/SiP I 

• R % 




: ■ * 

v\ 1 • HL : «- 

* ■ * w :l ; ■ 

-- aicrnsL 

%- - »• : ■■-!(• ' 

, W ^ 

» <* 

■* *■ 

* ■ 

V 1 



< * 

Britain has world’s 
worst state schools, 
managers are told 


. The headmaster of a lead- 
mg public school accused 
Bmam yesterday of havii 
the worst staie-maintaii 
education in the 

Dr John Rae, head of 
Westminster School, told a 
one-day “Industry Year” 
conference of the British 
institute of Management that 
the system forced children to 
specialize too early. It also 
railed to recognize the impor- 
tance of continuing teaching 
of mathematics and modern 

“I think we have in this 
country one of, or possibly 
the worst publicly-main- 
tained education system of 
any developed country in the 
world”, he said. 

Dr Rae, who is soon to 
leave his post at Westminster 
described Lhe situation as 
“critical”. He said: “We need 
a government or central 
authority to take the educa- 
tion system by the scruff of 
the neck." 

. Dr Rae quoted compara- 
tive figures and suggested 
that in the United Kingdom 
relatively few children stayed 
on at school after the age of 
16 because the system had 
"so little to offer" 

In Japan, he said, 95 per 
cent of children stayed on 
beyond the official leaving 
age of IS and in the United 
Slates the figure was 90per 
cent, while in the United 
Kingdom only 22. per cent of 

children continued their edu- 
cation after the age Of 16. 

"Most frightening of all", 
he added, children in coun- 
tries such as Japan continued 
wfth a broad curriculum until 
they reached 18, while in 
Britain children were forced 
to specialize in just a few 

• Up to 85,000 more teach- . 
ere are needed if schools are 
to cope adequately with 
disruptive children and those 
with special learning difficul- 
ties. the Commons Select 
Committee on Education was 
told yesterday (Stephen 
Good win, of . our . Political 
Staff, writes). 

The “impossible task" of 
making progress in mixed 
ability classes of 30 or more 
and containing children with 
psychological or physical dif- 
ficulties was described to the 
committee by the National 
Council for Special Educa- 

The council's 





— s general phi- 
losophy is that children with 
special needs should be 
taught within ordinary class- 
es, but Mr John Garrett, its 
general secretary, told the 
committee that in a full class 
of children with a wide range 
of abilities, backgrounds and 
personalities, those with spe- 
cial needs could not receive 
the necessary help. 

If more children with 
special needs were to be 
integrated in mainstream pri- 

mary schools and 
effective education 
would need to be 
teachers and other 
working together in classes 
where at present one teacher 
struggled to meet the needs of 
all. Mr Garrett said. 

The select committee is 
investigating achievement in 
primary schools. The council, 
an educational charity with 
more than 5,000 members, 
estimates that 18 per cent of 
pupils have learning difficul- 
ties or other problems. 

Mr Harry Greenway, Con- 
servative MP for Ealing 
North, who is a former 
teacher, suggested that ah 
extra 85,000 teachers would 
be needed to meet 
thecoundTs objectives in all 
the country's schools. 

• A worsening shortage of 
physics teachers in secondary 
schools is affecting Britain’s 
economic prospects. Sir 
Keith Joseph, Secretary of 
State for Education and 
Science, was told 
yesterday(Our Education 
Correspondent writes). 

An estimated 600 posts are 
* vacant and a further 1,000 
vacancies are hidden because 
non-physicists are being used 
to teach physics. 

"Physics is fundamental to 
the nation's wealth-producing 
industries in both the short 
and long term". Sir Alec 
' Merrison, president of the 
Institute of Physics, said in a 
letter to Sir Keith. 

The Duchess of Kent, who flew to Ulster yesterday for a two-day visit, receiving a 
bouquet from Rhonda McKee, aged five, at a factory in Lame, Co Antrim. The Duchess 
gave one of the flowers to the child. 

Cashless shopping 

Terminal time for cheques 

By Bill Johnstone, Technology Correspondent 

Drug needle plan 
in Aids battle 

Newcastle upon Tyne 

A plan to £ive syringes to 
drug addicts m an attempt to 
limit the spread of Aids is 
being considered by -Depart- 
ment of Health and Social 
Security o fficials. 

Medical experts are in- 
creasingly concerned about 
the spread of the acquired 
immune deficiency syndrome 
through contaminated nee- 
dles shared by addicts. 

In Edinburgh, 51 per cent 
of addicts tested lor traces of 
the infection have been found 
positive, the highest figure in 

Calls for -syringes to be 
made more easily available to 
addicts were made* yesterday 

that the spread of Aids 
through addicts’ needles re- 
quired urgent action. 

In an interview later. Dr 
Acheson said that the depart- 
ment was keeping an open 
mind about providing sy- 
ringes. “There are obviously 
great difficulties because 
some people would think we 
were encouraging people to 
inject illegal drugs’*. 

Mr Bill Nefles,' of the 
Standing Committee on Drug 
Action, which represents drug 
agencies, said: "By providing 
more syringes we would not 
be condoning .the behaviour 
of addicts but trying to keep 
them alive until, they are id a 

at Britain's biggest conference. r condition to lack the habit. 1 

on Aids, in -Newcastle upon 
Tyne, sponsored by the 
Department of Health and 
Social Security. 

Dr Donald Acheson, chief 
medical officer at the depart- 
ment, told the c on fere n ce 

-His view was that addicts 
should be encouraged to 
exchange dirty needles for 
new ones at authorized drug 
centres, as is the. practice in 
Amsterdam, where Aids in- 
fection among addicts is low. 

in house 

Lynda Swindell, a former 
social worker, had a system 
of two-way mirrors in the 
house where she had sexual 
intercourse with a boy aged 
14, a court was told yester- 

Miss Swindell, aged 29, 
secretly filmed young guests 
with a video camera as they 
undressed and took baths, it 
was alleged at Cardiff Crown 

The police were alerted 
after one startled lodger was 
surprised to see himself on 
screen as he played through 
one of the tapes by chance. 
Mr Stephen Hopkins, for the 
prosecution, said. 

Miss Swindell, formerly 
employed by Gwent County 
Council social services, de- 
nies indecently assaulting the 
boy at her home in Wyn£ 
ham Road, Canton. Cardiff, 
between January and the end 
of February last year. 

The jury was warned that 
they might find the videos 
“offensive and disgusting” as 
they viewed them in court. 
Holes bored in a bathroom 
and bedroom wall bad been 
disguised by mirror tiles, 
allowing a totally unobserved 
view into both rooms from 
another bedroom. 

The jury was told Miss 
Swindell, now of MarytwiU 
Lane, Caswell, Swansea, had 
invited the boy to the bouse 
offering £5 for weekend 
decorating so that be could 
clear a fine for burglary after 
a juvenile court appearance. 

The case continues today. 

UK falls 
behind on 

The rate at which Britain is 
installing robots on manufac- 
turing production lines is 
falling and the country is 
trailing behind its main 
competitors, principally the 
United States and West 

The findings are dfedosed 
in the latest annual review of 
the British . Robot Associa- 
tion. The United Kingdom 
robot population was 3,017 
Tpat year, less than half the 
8,800 robots in use in West 
Germany and just over 15 
per cent of .the 20,000 
installed in the US. 

Robot saturation in many 
areas of the car industry has 
been Named for the slow- 
down. although there is little 
reason for the poor response 
in die electronics industry. 

Despite limited opportuni- 
ties, British robot manufac- 
turers last year held 35 per 
cent of the home market 

cases up 

By Onr Social 

Services Correspondent 

The Department of Health 
again urged parents yesterday 
to easare that their duhtren 
are vaccinated against whoop- 
ing coagh as an epidemic of 
the disuse took a new hold. 

Official fi g anat disclosed 
yesterday show that cases are 
once again running at more 
than 1,000 a week after a 
relative tall at Christmas. 

A total of 4.S69 children 
have contracted the disease 
since the start of the year and 
the epidemic threatens to be 
wane than the last big 
outbreak in 1981-82. 

Cheque books win be on 
their way out by the mid of 
the decade and within 10 
years three-quarters of the 
banking public will be using 
electronic terminals for all 
their withdrawals. 

These conclusions, in a 
study by the management 
consultants Arthur Andersen, 
show that banking customers 
in Britain and continental 
Europe have accepted the 
electronic tetters— automated 
teller machine&-very easily. 

The electronic h anlring ser- 
vices represent the beginning 
of a consumer electronic 
revolution which will cover 
all areas of banking and 
personal finance- The study 
adds that there will also be a 
l expansion in the number 
ot electronic terminals at the 
checkouts of supermarkets 
and high street retailers— 
called point of sale terminals. 

According to the study, 
within 10 years more than 
half of banking customers 
will be making the i r . pur- 
chases at checkouts using 

electronic terminals. 

Home banking will flour- 
ish. where transactions can be 
made via the television, and 
will be used by one in four 
banking customers with per- 
sonal accounts. 

All banking cashiers, even 
in the most modest bank, will 
be using electronic terminals. 

The cost of processing a 
cheque, now about 50p, has 
spurred the banks into elec- 
tronics. Many banks have 
given their customers an 
incentive to use the electronic 
machines by either not charg- 
ing for withdrawals or charg- 
ing less than for processing a 
conventional cheque. 

The Decade of Change— Euro- 
pean Banking—The Next Ten 
Years (Lafferiy Publications, 2 
Pear Tree Court, London ECI; 

• The Wflmslow Card, the 
first credit card in the 
country to be operated by a 
town, is growing in populari- 
ty by the week, according to 
its operators. 

They says the card, used in 

Wilmslow, Cheshire, has im- 
pressed a business consor- 
tium from Tunbridge Wells, 
which now plans to start its 

Mr Paul Robinson, presi- 
dent of the Wilmslow Cham - 
ber of Trade and the board 
operating the card, said 
yesterday: “We wish them all 
the luck, in the world; in feet, 
it all helps to give us more 

The Cheshire team, which 
launched the card on Septem- 
ber 15 last year, initially 
aimed at a target of 3,000 
card carriers in an eight-mile 
catchment area of the town. 
The figure is now 5,000 and 

There is also a steady 
growth in the number of 
retailers entering the scheme, 
with a present figure of more 
than 100 out of 130 retail 

Mr Robinson said: “Plans 
are being drawn up at the 
moment to introduce the 
card to more professional 


By Patricia Clough 

Hitler has gone from tht 
Royal Box, the tanks from 
the circle and the Gestapo 
from the lavatories. 

Off has come the thick 
black paint and, after four 
years as a museum of war, 
London's Whitehall Theatre 
is being retailed to all its 
elegant 1930s art deco glory. 

The theatre, tong known as 
the home of British fence, wifi 
reopen on March 5 with J. B. 
Priestley's When we an 

The building was bought 
for £500^)06 and restored for 
another £500,000 by the 
Maybox theatre group* which 
also recently acquired the 
Albery, Criterion, Piccadilly 
and Wyadham’s theatres. 

The managing director, Mr 
Ian Albery, a descendant of 
the Albery and Wyndham 
families, said yesterday that 
it wOl remain primarily as a 
theatre of comedy. 

The stylish blade and silver 
decor by the architect E. A. 
Stone has been restored as 
closely as possible to the 
original, although in midnight 
bine and silver. Stucco lotus 
Bower motifs and panels have 
been picked out in gold, rose 
and silver by the artist 
Felicity Youett. 

The restoration of the 
Whitehall starts a new chap- 
ter in a chequered history. 
Opened in September 1930, it 
saw a long series of success- 
fill comedies until the Second 
World War, and then became 
famous for Phyllis Dixey’s 
striptease performances. 
Nudity was permitted only 
so long as the performer did 
not move a nrasde, so Phyllis 
Dixey gracefully removed her 
clothes one by one, carrying 
on a comic dfategisa with the 
audience, then froze into an 
instant tableau. 

In the 1950s and 1960s the 
theatre staged Brian Rix's 

In the 1970's, it was taken 
over. by the impresario Paul 
ymond, who caused a stir 
h the West End's first 
node production of Pyjama 

He later tamed ft into an 
exhibition of First and Sec- 
ond World War memorabilia, 
but the Theatre Trust suc- 
cessfully complained that that 
that breached the theatre's 
licensing conditions and 
Maybox was able to acquire 

agree to 
pay £1. 3m 

The architects and, engi- 
neers who designed 
Liverpool’s Roman Chtholic 
Cathedral, agreed yesterday 
to pay the church £l-3million 
in settlement of the High 
Court negligence claim 
against them. 

The Cathedral of Christ the 
King, finished in 1968 at a 
cost of fAmillion, has faults 
in its roof, windows and ribs 
which caused severe water 

The Archdiocesan Trusters 
sued the architects Frederick 
Gibberd and Partners, the 
consulting engineers Lowe 
and Rodin, and the estate of 
the late Sir Frederick 
Gibberd for design and con- 
struction defects. 

Liability had been denied 
by the architects and engi- 
neers, who blamed each other 
for the defects. 

The case began on January 
20 before the Official Refer- 
ee, Mr James Fox-Andrews, 
QC who was told yesterday 
of the settlement, after talks 
between lawyers during the 
past few days. If the case had 
run its course of an estimated 
20 weeks, costs could have 
reached nearly £1 million. 

The £l.3niuliou indudes 
£300,000 for the trustees’ 
legal costs. It is expected to 
be invested to finance 
remedioal work, estimated at 
up to £3 mi lb on. 

In an agreed press state- 
ment after the settlement, the 
trustees said: “We have 
always acknowledged the bril- 
liance of the conception 
which created an internation- 
ally renowned building. All 
the parties hope that the 
payment made will give a 
good start to a fund for works 
to the cathedral 
The trustees' counsel, Mr 
David Gardam, QC had told 
the court that the aluminium- 
covered main root which 
should have had a life of 160 
years, had split, “leaked like 
a colander” and had had to 
be patched. 

Mosaics on the ribs of the 
roof were bursting off and 
flashing joints between the 
ribs ana al uminium roof 
were inadequate. 

Mr Patrick Phillips, QC 
for the architects, described 
Sir Frederick as one of the 
great architects of the post- 
war period. He and the 
■engineers bad been required 
to erect a great building on a 
shoestring: the original bud- 
get was flmiUioti. 

iuhw» m svot-tu. | W V 

ta that outbreak 75.000 DelaV O V&L 
ifldrea caught the disease, | W T 

court plan 


which can kave permanent 
tang and brain damage, and 
13 chfldrien died. Five chOdrea 
have Ad hi the present 

Doctors fear tint this 
epidemic conld be worse. 
Late last year cases were 
running at more than 1^000 a 
week at a period when, in the 
previous epidemic, only 600 
to 700 a week were being 

Only about two in every 
three children have been 
vaccina te d and an e stimated 
15 childre n 

raider five are at risk. 

Although the vaccine is 
thought to cany a small risk 
of brain damage, the depart- 
ment insists that with so 
many children mvacrinated 
the risks from the disease are 
clearly greater than the risk 
from the vaccine. 

32 38 40 44 48 52 4 8 12 16 
Week number 

Petrol tax warning 

BydiffordWebb , 

Motoring Correspondent 

Motorists looking forward 
to petrol price cuts of up to 
16p a gallon , because of 
felbim oft prices will be 
justifiably angry if (he Chan- 
cellor of the Exchequer in- 
creases petrol tax in the next 
Budget, the . Royal Automo- 
bile Cub said yesterday. 

Mr Arthur Large, chief 
executive of RAC motoring 
services, said: “Such a move 

would be unjust exploitation 
of motorists. They have been 
squeezed hard by excessive 
taxation for so many yean 
and are now expecting sub- 
stantial cuts in prices due to 
emerging competition be- 
tween members of the Opee 
cartel and the oil 

The RAC is distributing 
leaflets urging motorists to 
enlist the help of their MPs 
in putting pressure on the 

By Frances Gibb 
Legal Affairs Correspondent 

The Government's delay in 
abashing proposals for 
imily court were criticized 
yesterday by the new Family 
Courts Campaign which said 
that more confusion and 
Stress would result for thou- 
sands of families and chil- 
dren going through the 
present court system. 

A consultation paper from 
an interdepartmental com- 
mittee of officials from the 
Lord Chancellor’s Depa 
raent and the Home Office is 
not expected until the end of 
March, although it was prom- 
ised for the end of last year. 

. Yesterday, Mr Tony du 
Sautoy, coordinator of the 
Family Courts Campaign, 
which has the backing of 
more than lOO organiza- 
tions, MPs, peers and aca- 
demics, said he was greatly 
concerned about the delay. 

“Thousands of families 
and their children are in- 
volved in divorce and other 
family disputes in the courts 
every year. Every additional 
delay puis off the time when 
they can be assured that such 
disputes will be heard in a 
simple, humane and civilized 
court system which will 
reduce the inevitable stress 
that such proceedings cause. 

The delay was also criti- 
cized by MPs last week 
during the second reading 
debate of a private member’s 
BiQ aimed at tightening 
procedures for returning chil- 
dren in care to their homes in 
the wake of recent cases 
The interdepartmental re- 
view will look at how the 
family jurisdiction of the 
h Court, county courts 
magistrates’ courts could 
be amalgamated and will 
examine the extent to which 
juvenile jurisdiction could be 
included in a unified family 

Return to traditional white wedding 

Quaint village customs, tong forfrt- 
KDbTgany nmteni IM« , are 
revived this year by couptes pianumg a 
tnufittonal white wedfing, j 
a surrey of bride* rdcaised I? terf S 

“NMtelgic brides are searching^ 

an indi vid ua lis tic 

Brides and Setting Up Borne magazine, 
ctaSrch wedding. 

for mosj wjJ*' least 60 per! 


cent/™ move 

in advance and 79 per 

mto their own boose or flat immediate- 
ly after the fesneymoosi, . 

The thriving weddrag industry 
amounted to £]^006nittira last year, 
with aa average traditional church 
wedding and hotel reception costing 
£2,750 to £3,000, Mbs Baler sakL 

This year the same wedding wflj cost 
at least £258 tO £500 more. 

More brides are ehoosmg a beficop- 
ter or hoise and carriage to whisk them 
away from the church and, for the first 
time, many couides are opting for a 
more adventurous honeymoon in loca- 
tions such as the Caribbean and the 
Padfic. : 

“The tropica] honeymoon hideaway 
has become the perfect contrast to as 
old-fashioned, romantic wedding. Some 

couples are bnyiag complete paradise 
wedding packages as the ultimate 
getaway", Mbs Boler said. 

Recording the wedding mi video, at a 
rest of up to £250, b a mast with 49 
per cent of brides. Lone engagements 
have also retailed, with II per rent 
saying they had been engaged for a 
year or more, and some -angles 
admitting waiting for up to three years 
to get married so that they could five in 
their own home. 

A total of 43 per cent of brides still 
prefer an April, May or Jme wedding, 
and will pay £250 or mure for their 

Brides and Setting Up Borne Reeder- 
ship Sarny 1996, Brides and Setting op 
Home magnyfae (spring fame, £130) 

What effect will a 
business system have 
on your company? 

Will you find after six months that 
your turnover has hit the roof? 

Or just the managing director? 

By the nature of the investment 
they represent, software systems tend to 
spell make or break for a company. 

And by the time you know the 
worst, it’s invariably too late. 

We know. We’re quite frequently 
asked to defuse the chaos left by other 
people, and to be frank, it’s a lot better all 
round if we’re involved from the outset 
In addition to installation and - 
service we actually produce the systems * 



WILKINS IBM System/36 

Wilkins Computer Systems Limited, Crowne House, 56/58 Southwark Street, London SE1 1UN, 

Our Octave package, for example 
provides Sales order processing/Invoic- 
ing/Sales analysis/Stock management/ 
Sales ledger/Purchase ledger/Nominal 
ledger/Payroll and is presently in use 
with multinationals right down to some 
small but highly successful companies. 

Talk to us on 01-403 1102. 

The wrong system could wreck 
your business. 















■ a 


























I a 
















' !• 




J c 





























Wages councils 

Tory leadership 

PM dismisses Nimrod 

Labour calls SS 
to resign s y stem 

Help for young to find work 


-■Mrs Margaret Thatcher 
turned on the Opposition in 
Commons for suggesting it 
was lime she stood down as 
Prime Minister. She had seen 
off two Labour Governments 
and three Labour leaders, she 
■asserted, and she would see off 

■ She was greeted by a waving 
of order papers by Labour MPs 
as she entered the Chamber on 
the anniversary of her eleven 
years as Leader of the Conser- 
vative Party. She bowed, smit- 
ing at the Opposition, over the 
despatch box as she rose to 
answer her usual question time 
session. But when Mr Merlin 
.Rees, the former Home Sec- 
retary. and Mr Neil Khmock, 
Leader of the Labour Party, 
urged her to go she went onto 
the attack. 

Thatcher: I have seen off 
three Labour leaders 

Mr Rees (Leeds South and 
Marley. Lab): In view of the 
prolonged uncertainty caused 
try the hat-in-the-ring weekend 
speeches at Blackpool is Mrs 

Thatcher not going to lead her 
Government into the next 
■general election? 

Mrs Thatcher: May I remind 
Mr Rees that 1 have seen off 
two Labour Governments and 
I hope to see off a third. 
(Conservative cheers.) 

Mr Gerald Howarth 
(Cannock and Bumtwood, Cf. 
In my constituency, unemploy- ■ 
meat fell by eight per cent 
between September 1984 and 
the end of last year and a good 
number of companies are 
reporting increased exports, 
vastly increased productivity 
and increased prosperity, a 
large measure of which is due 

to the improved business 
climate encouraged by this 
Government under her firm 

Mrs Thatcher: I thank him 

for that cogent summary of the 
excellent news of where un- 
employment is falling and there 
is job creation. Britain's rale of 
job creation is the highest in 
Europe but it is still not fast 
enough to see the fall in the 
rate of unemployment every- 
where we wish. 

Mr Kitmock: When the 
number of people unemployed 
for more than one year is now 
larger than the total un- 
employed in 1979, is it not 
dear that a Prime Minister 
who thinks she is too old to 
stay and too old to go should 
relieve the whole country and 
get out? 

Mrs Thatcher: I would 
remind Mr Kinnock that I 
have not only seen off two 
Labour Governments but three 
Labour leaders and I hope to 
see off the third. (Prolonged 
Conservative cheers.) 

Mr Kitmock: That does not 
convince anybody and dearly 
convinces very few over there 

Defence posture 
stays unchanged 


( 'Government was not con- 
f ducting any review of the 
a Imain components of its 
s defence policy, Mr George 
f [Younger, Secretary of State 
s ifor Defence said during 
i [questions in the Commons. 
5 : I am looking at ways (he 
s [added) in which the cash 
c available can be worked into 
this. Some difficult decisions 
t will have to be taken, but 
« there will be no need for any 
change in our main defence 

\ He told Mr James Wallace 
•(Orkney and Shetland^.) that 
to abandon Trident would be 
a grave mistake. 

) Dr Keith Hampson (Leeds 
iNorth WeslC) : Would he 
{confirm that there is a firm 
commitment to Trident ? 
Would he comment on recent 
{press speculation that there is 
to be a review or a delay to 
the programme ? 

• Mr Younger : Certainly 
[there is a firm commitment 
to Trident; the programme is 

on course and there is no 
change in the Government's 

Mr DenzO Davies, chief 
Opposition spokesman on 
defence and disarmament: 
We welcome the statement 
that the secretary of state is 
not having a fundamental 
review. But he is having a 
cash review and when that is 
complete, I would expect that 
the defence budget will be 
seen to be out of control by 
about £1 billion. 

Is it not a fact that it is not 
possible to finance Trident 
and all the existing conven- 
tional commitments at the 
same time? Something has to 

Mr Younger This is the 
normal annual process of a 
review of the long-term 
costings of the defence pro- 
gramme. Of course we cannot 
undertake to buy everything 
everyone wants in every 
department, but there is no 
need for a fundamental 
review. However, I shall not 
be leaving anything to 


It is far from dear whether the 
GEC equipment being devel- 
oped for the Nimrod air early 
warning system could be put 
into a different British plane to 
help overcome delay in the 
Nimrod . project, Mr. George 
Younger, Secretary of State & 
Defence, said during questions 
in the Commons. He said h all 
held together as one system. 

Mr. Younger was replying to 
Mr. Kevin McNamara, an 
Opposition spokesman on de- 
fence, but be would not be 
drawn on whether the Cabinet 
would be considering on 
Thursday a proposition to lease 
six AW ACS planes while decid- 
ing about the future of Nimrod. 

Earlier, he had told Dr. John 
Marek (WrexhamJLab) and 
Mr. Stephen Ross (Isle of 
WighuL) that about £646M 
had been spent or committed 
by the end of last November 
on the Nimrod project This 
equated to £88 2 M at 1985-86 
average prices. 

The Government was cur- 
rently in negotiations with 
GEC Avionics Ltd and hoped 
shortly to be in a position to 
announce its decision on the 
best way forward. 

He agreed with Dr. Marek 
that it was desirable to have 
the technology and the jobs 
involved to the fore in Britain. 
Bui as Secretary for Defence be 
also had to see the countrygot 
good value for money. That 
was why the negotiations were 
going on. 

He told Mr. Ross that the 
talks would deal with the cost 
of finishing the project to 
agreed RAF standards and 
satisfaction and the time that 
would take 

Mr. Peter Thanduun (Bolton 
North EasiC) said it would be 
false economy to abandon the 
project, considering the eleven 
planes were, to all intents and 
purposes, ready and it would 
cost at least £600M-£800M to 
buy an American alternative 
and take three years for 

Mr. Yotmger said that was a 
good sign of a difficult situa- 
tion. His objective would be to 
do the best to see the Royal Air 
Force got what it wanted, on 
time and at reasonable cost. 

Mr. Robert Brown 
(Newcastle/Tyne North, Lab) 
said the decision to keep 
technology, workforce and Brit- 
ish firm together was a good 
one when taken 10 yeats ago. 
But the aircraft was urgently 
needed then. 

Now (he said) 10 years on we 
are still urgently waiting for 
this urgent requirement. When 
will it be resolved ? 

Mr. Younger agreed h was 
important for the nation's 
defence. It was also important 
to gel the equipment to. do tbe 
job required. 

Mr. John Wilkinson (Ruis- 
lip-Northwood.Q said (be 
Mark Three Nimrod saga had 
been the worst procurement 
scandal since World War Two. 

Would Mr. Younger have 
the courage not to put good 
money after bad and buy the 
E3A Sentry which worked and 
had commonality with air 
defence systems in Western 

Mr. Younger said he did not 
want to comment while the 
GEC talks were still in train. 


The reforms proposed by the 
Government would help young 
workers to get that vital fust 
foothold on the employment 
ladder, Mr Kmwth Clarke, 
Paymaster General said when 
be moved the second reading 
of the Wages Bill in the 
Commons. Young people were 
being taken out of the scope of 
wages councils. The minima set 
by these councils had some- 
times damaged the job pros- 
pects of young workers. 

The Bill would change the 
rales on wage payments. It 
would not only promote 
employment and industrial ef- 
ficiency bat would give workers 
rights to ensure that they got 
life wages due to them. The 

measure would also help to 
break down barriers of status 
between different kinds of 


The country needed an 
efficient and productive private 
sector, unhampered by un- 
necessary government regula- 
tions- Also needed was an 
efficient labour market- with a 
minimum of constraints on the 
rights of employers and 
employees, eager to offer and 
accept jobs on contractual 
terms suitable to both. 

This Bill (he said) deals with 
a legacy of enactments span- 
ning ISO years which have all 
served their purpose but now 
need urgent change. 

The BiD swept away a host of 
ancient and obsolete laws 
based on the Truck Acts which 
covered the way wages were 

paid. The right of manual 
workers to insist on being paid 
in c?^h acted as an impediment 
to the spread of cashless pay 
which was preferable. It cost on 
average about 50p per wage 
payment to pay in cash and 
there was also the security 

The Bill did not take away 
any existing contractual right to 
payment in cash. It did not 
force any ^employer to change 
to a non-cash system if be did 
not want ia 

Most controversial in the Bill 
was the part dealing with wages 
councils. There the 
Government's main reforms 
were aimed at simplifying the 
requirements that wages coun- 
cils imposed on industry. 

We will (be continued) en- 
able wages councils to set a 
basic level of remuneration and 
a limit on deductions for 
accommodation. We will not 
allow them to involve them- 
selves it) every last detail of the 
employment relationship as 
they do now. 

It might be asked why wages 
councils should be retained at 
all _ The Government was 
making it easier to review and 
if need be change tbe scope of 
or abolish tbe existing councils. 

We have retained them (he 
continued) because our 
consultation process showed 
that many employers and trade 
unions still feel the need for 
them. But the number of wages 
councils in this country has 
been falling steadily for many 

There were 66 in 1953. That 
figure had now fallen to the 

present 26. The last Labour 
Government had abolished at 
least eight between 1974 and 

1 hope (be said) that other 
industries will continue to be 
weaned away from the process 
of statutory pay fixing. 1 do not 

see a great reason for statutory 
minimum wage fixing or wage 
fixing at all in today's society. 
Mr. John Prescott, chief Oppo- 
sition spokesman on employ- 
ment, said the - BiD would 
increase further part-time and 
low paid employment It would 

Clarke: Getting first 
foothold, on Udder 
reduce the wages of those who 
were tbe lowest paid in the 
community. Ironically tbe Bill 
would increase the costs of 
small employers. 

The BUI was the greatest 
attack ever on the lowest paid 
and poorly organized, particu- 
larly women and young people. 
It was produced in the belief 

that it would lead to More jobs 
but nothing tbe minister had 
said justified that controversial 
assertion, put forward as jus- 
tification for the legislation. 

The Bill denounced inters 
national agreements on fair 
employment practices which all 
previous governments had ob- 
served. Britain was tbe only 
country out of 92 which had 
decided to denounce inter- 
national standards for 
maintaining decent standards 
for those in industry who were 
lowly paid and poorly or- 

The Government had a 
history of breaching fair 

employment practices and hu- 
man rights. It continued to 
reduce the range of employee 
rights, maternity rights and 
tribunal rights. 

If there was a fundamental 
difference b e tween Labour and 
Government it was that the 
Opposition did not believe that 
market forces would determine 
a fair wage. Wages would go 
down and the Bill was designed 
to achieve that. 

* Why was tbe Government 
intending to be so selective in 
its targets, and vindictive 
where groups were chosen to 
suffer this particular burden ? 

What this Bill was about was 
dragooning YTS into slave 
labour-type jobs. Tbe greatest 
claim for his legislation was 
that it would create new jobs 
because less pay meant more 
.jobs, but where was the 
evidence and why did the 
minister not say how many 
jobs were likely to be created ? 

One vote setback for Government 


The Government was defeated 
by one vote during the report 
stage in the House of Lords of 
the Shops Bill when an 
amendment moved by Lord 
Denning, former Master of the 
Rolls, to continue the protec- 
tion of the Shops Act 1950 to 
retail workers aged over 18, 
was carried by 121 votes to 
120, majority against the Gov- 
ernment - one. Lord Stockton, 
the former Prime Minister, 
voted against the GovcmmenL 
Lord Denning said the 
Government's proposal to end 
this protection, covering half- 
holidays. mealtimes, and Sun- 

day employment, after tbe age 
of 18. would leave one of the 
most vulnerable sections of 
society unprotected. 

Shop workers were for the 
most pan unorganized and 
having no protection from 
trade unions they needed the 
protection of the law. 

The Government had at- 
tempted to cater for this by an 
amendment to delay im- 

g ementation of the provision 
r two years, but that would 
prove unworkable. Inspectors 
would have to go to every shop 
asking who was over and who 
under 18 and whether they had 
received their entitlements. 

Such a law would prove 
absolutely unenforceable, there- 
fore it would be sensible to 

Bill to protect right 
of free speech 


Mr. Frederick Silvester 
( Manchester. Wiihingjon.C) was 
given leave to bring in a Bill to 
safeguard the right of free 
speech in universities and 
institutions of higher educa- 

He said the tradition of free 
speech had been challenged 
widely by some student unions 
who had adopted a practice 
known as the “no platform 
policy." This meant that any- 
body holding differing views 
were refused an opportunity to 
express them at universities, 
and all sons of methods were 
used to enforce the policy. 

There had been violence, 
blockades, use of megaphones, 
and objects had bean thrown in 
a disgraceful manner. All this 

had eaten into the traditions of 
. universities. 

If . there should be any need 
to limit (he law of free speech it 
should be done in the Com- 
mons and not by a gang of 
Fascists. - masquerading as 
university students. 

The former Secretary of State 
for Defence. Mr Michael 
Heseliine. had been daubed 
with red paint and the South 
African ambassador bad been 
prevented from speaking at 

The most disgraceful case 
was at a polytechnic where 
people had been banned on the 
pretext that all Zionists were 

In some cases there had been 
only milk and water reactions 
at universities, but his Bill 
would put a duty on university 
authorities to maintain the 
right of free speech. 

continue the present provisions 
beyond tbe age of 18. It was 
suggested that coverage after 
the age of 21 could be provided 
by the Wages Bill, currently 
before the House of Commons, 
but legislation could not be 
passed on what might be in 
another Bill 

Also, be said, no legislation 
was promised after two years if 
it should be derided to end tbe 
protection. There had to be a 
satisfactory alternative. 

Lord Gtcaartfaur, Under Sec- 
retary of State, Home Office, 
said the provisions of tbe 1950 
Act were outdated, ineffective 
and unnecessary. There was no 
logical reason why meal breaks,, 
half days and Sunday working 
arrangements should be de- 

warned on 
police role 

Council leaders who under- 
mined the role of the police did 
great harm to the prospects cf 
tbe inner cities. Mrs Margaret 
Thatcher, the Prime Minister, 
said during questions in the 

She was replying to Mr 
David Ainess (Basildon. O 
who asked her to visit some of 
the inner city areas to see for 
herself the problems and what 
was being done to tackle them. 

Would she make the point, 
he added, of not hobnobbing 
with those council leaders who 
back violence and rioters 
against the police? 

Mrs Thatcher replied that 
she had given some time that, 
morning to examining the 
excellent work done in tbe 
inner cities under the. urban 
renewal and derelict land 

cided by Partiamenl. 

That was not considered 
necessary for other groups of 
workers and was something 
best left to individual or 
collective bargaining. 

Individuals working in the 
retail trade were best placed to 
decide their own conditions 
and they should not be denied 
the flexibility allowed other 
workers in this respect. 

By phasing tbe effect of the 
Bill over a two year period, 
shop workers would have a 
greater opportunity to judge its 
effects. It would provide ample 
time for the changes to work 
The Government accepted 
that shop workers might feel 
too much was happening at 


A facelift costing £4 million 
for the Victoria Tower is being 
considered in the next stage of 
the restoration programme of 
the Palace of Westminster, 
which is expected to be 
completed by the early 1990s, 
Lord Skelmersdale. the Gov- 
ernment spokesman, said dur- 
ing question time in the House 
of Lords. 

Asked about progress of the 

work he told peers: As far as 

(he outside of the Palace is 

concerned, the stonework 
restoration programme will be 
more than half complete once 
the river frontage is finished 
this autumn. 

The Secretary of State for the 
Environment (Mr Kenneth 
Baker) will shortly be consid- 
ering what work should be 
tackled in the next stage of a 
continuing programme which it 
is- hoped will be completed in 
the early 1990s. 

Within the Palace, the ceiling 
over the peers' lobby has been 
made structurally secure and 
work on the Throne is continu- 
ing apace. 

Lonl Sandys (Q: Comple- 
tion of work on the clockiower 
has been a most spectacular 
stage in the work on the Palace 
which has continued virtually 
uninterrupted since the end of 
the war and is a notable 
achievement for all concerned. 

Lord Skelmersdale: The 
Property Services Agency 
which has suffered a number of 
brickbats in tbe past will be 
delighted by his- comments. 
The work on the docktower is 
a magnificent achievement. 

Lady Birk (Lab): So far as 
tbe Victoria Tower is con- 
cerned. the longer the work is 
delayed the more it is going to 

Lord Skelmersdale: The Sec- 
retary of Slate for the Environ- 
ment will shortly be 
considering work for the next 
stage- He is aware of the need 
to get on with work on Victoria 
Tower which is the last 
remaining external work to be 

He has to take into account 
the fact that the cost of the 
work is estimated at four 
million pounds. 

Helicopter plan likely 
to go ahead-Minister 

Mr Norman Lamont Minister 
of State for Defence Procure- 
ment said he understood that 
the Westland EH 101 helicopter 
programme was likely to go 

tbe EH 10 1 had numerous 
advanced design features which 
would give it unrivalled 
capability in the anti-sub- 
marine warfare role in the 

ahead whatever the outcome of Royal Navy and the Italian 
the dispute about the future of navy. 

the Westland helicopter com- 

TS was speaking during 
defence question time in the 

Mr Norman Atkinson 
(Tottenham. Lab) had said that 
a former junior minister had 
said tbe EH 101 programme 
would be an integral part of the 
future defence strategy of 

As Sikorsky have now said it 
did not support the EH 101. the 
minister should reaffirm that 
the British intention was to 
support Westlands to go into 

Mr Lamont said earlier that 

We expected (he said) to sell 
well in both military and civil 
markets worldwide. 

Mr Deuzil Davies, chief 
Opposition spokesman on de- 
fence and disarmament, sought 
confirmation that it was still 
the view of the defence 
ministry and of the Army that 
they had no desire for or need 
for and no money for the Black 
Hawk helicopter made by 

Mr Lamont told bim that Mr 
Michael Heseliine, the former 
Secretary of Stale for Defence. 1 
had already stated the situation 
on that, and it had not 

Commitment to act on Roskffl .Competition i Minister to chair Kent committee 


E; The Government's com- 
“-mitment to act on the Roskill 
;report on fraud trials was not 
iin question. Lord Glenarthur, 
•Under Secretary of State for 
|Home Affairs, said in the 
■House of Lords on Monday 
[night at the conclusion of the 
J ; debate on the report. He said 
J’ilhe Government would im- 
-iplemeM in early legislation 
■all the relevant recommenda- 
tions which contributed to its 
^-objectives of first justice and 
second efficiency, 
i The Government was im- 
mensely interested in the 
: proposal that a judge and two 

assessors expen in business 
matters should replace juries 
for the most complicated 
fraud trials, but it had not 
reached a conclusion on the 

It was fairly persuasive that 
those expen in business 
would be better able to 
understand business jargon 
and dealings than others, but 
a better comprehension by 
assessors could not be a 
deciding factor. 

The question was how best 
the interests of justice would 
be served and it was right 
that the Government should 
reserve its position to take 
full account of what has been 
said in the debate. 

Earlier Lord Templeman 
(Lnd) said that through the 
debate there had run one 
theme on which there had 
been remarkable agreement - 
the need for selecting persons 
with training, experience and 
ability. It was logical that the 
final recommendation of the 
report on this topic was that 
the tribunal deciding these 
matters should also be com- 
posed of persons with train- 
ing. ability and expertise. 

On his reading of the 
report it was not the innocent 
who bad cause to fear the 
carrying out of these recom- 
mendations; it was only the 

in air services 

The Government had agreed 
more competitive arrange- 
ments for air services with five 
European countries in the past 
eighteen months, the Earl of 
1 Caithness. Under Secretary of 
i State for Transport, said during . 
| question time in the House of 
1 Lords. 

Discussions are under way 
(he said) with the Finns. 
Scandinavians, Italians and 
Spanish and should shortly 
stan with the Irish Republic 

At Community level there is 
now an urgent need for 
concrete progress and at the 
recent informal ministers' 
meeting in The Hague it 
became clear that there is now 
a growing consensus in favour 
of real reform. 


Mr David Mitchell Minister of 
State for Transport, said at tbe 
end of the Commons debate on 
Monday night on the White 
Paper on the Channel fixed 
link that he is to chair a 
committee in Kent consisting 
of local authorities, the Depart- 
ment of the Environment and 
the promoters of tbe tunnel. 
They would look at ways of 
carrying the project through 
with the minimum of damage 
to the environment. 

An Opposition amendment 
declining to approve the White 
Paper was rejected by 263 
votes, to 173 - Government 
majority, 90. a Government 

. motion inviting the Commons 
to approve tbe White Paper 
was carried by 268 votes to 107 
- Government majority, 161. 

Sir John Osborn (Sheffield 
Hatlam. Q said in tbe dosing 
stages of the debate that he 
welcomed the White Paper and 
particularly the ^choice the 
Government had made. As 
joint chairman of the all-party 
Channel Tunnel Group he had 
supported the concept of a 
fixed link and was convinced 
this was a good decision for 
Britain. It was or could be good 
for industry, the Midlands and 
the North. 

Dr John Marek (Wrexham, 
Lab) said tbe Government 
must ensure that a g ree m ents 
were reached as speedily as 
possible to permit on-train 

customs and immigration facil- 
ities. The north of England. 
Scotland and Wales could 
benefit enormously from this 
project with government help. 

Mr Deter Saape, an Oppo- 
sition spokesman on transport 
said the Government had 
failed to show bow the so- 
called economic benefits could 
be fairly spread throughout the 
country. What guarantee was 
there that the scheme would 
benefit industry and British 
Rail nationwide? 

Mr Mitchell said it was 
desirable that customs and 
excise facilities should be 
carried out on the trains if 
possible. Tbe Government was 
discussing with customs what' 
was needed to satisfy their 

For tbe next six years there 

would be more jobs on the 
femes because trade was -grow- 
ing, more jobs in the Kent area 
because of the construction of 
the tunnel and other parts of 
tbe country would have orders 
for engineering and British Rail 
work. All of that was a net 

When lhe tunnel opened 
there would be a short-term 
loss of about LdOO jobs in 
Dover, but after that there 
would be a resumption of 
growth in jobs in traffic on the 
ferries which would mean that 
10 years later there would be 
about 2.000 more jobs than 
there were now and opportu- 
nities for other parts of the 
country to compete more 
successfully in export markets 
on lhe continent. 

Review starts on 
Bill for disabled 

By Nicholas Timmins, Social Services Correspondent 

The Government gave lim- 
ited support yesterday to a 
private member's Bill placing 
tougher obligations on local 
authorities to help disabled 

They would include identi- 
fying their needs and giving 
them a right to representation 
when their needs are as- 

But Mr Barney Hayhoe, 
Minister for Health, said that 
while the Government 
“wholeheartedly endorsed" 
most of the genera! principles 
in the Bill, he was sceptical 
about many of its detailed 

To sound out backing for 
the measures, ministers pro- 
duced a consultative docu- 
ment yesterday. 

Mr Hayhoe said the spon- 
sors of the private member’s 
Bill from Mr Tom Clarke, 
Labour MP for Monklands 
West, were content for the 
Government's consultation 
exercise to proceed. 

The document says a 
statutory right to be repre- 
sented in dealings with the 

health services would be 
impracticable, drawing dis- 
tinctions between disabled 
people and other patients. 

Proposals that social ser- 
vices departments should be 
responsible for assessing tbe 
needs of all mentally ill long- 
stay patients before they are 
discharged from hospital 
with a minimum of 28 days' 
notice given, would be inflex- 
ible and create unncessaiy 
extra administration, the doc- 
ument argues. 

It proposes that hospitals 
should have to inform social 
services departments of all 
cases where a patient has 
received six months* continu- 
ous in-patient treatment 

The imposition on local 
authorities of a statutory 
obligation to assess the needs 
of people who care for the 
disabled would uot be right 
given the pressure such 
services are already under, 
the Government argues. 

But local authorities should 
take into account the carer's 
continuing ability to cope in 
assessing the disabled 
person's needs. 

Cameras Tribunal urged to 

Mr Paul Chasnoii (centre). Secretary of State for Trade and Industry, with Dr John 
Constable and Sir Peter Parka- at yesterday's co n ference 

Brush up your image, bosses told 

Mr Paul Channon, Secre- average less well trained for educational establishments, 
tary of Slate for Trade and their jobs than tbe managers His department wanted to 
Industry, called yesterday on of our major international see companies holding open 
managers to “brush up their competitors". days for the local comm unity 

image” and forge doser links “It seems to me that for and forging close links with 
with the community. ' too long industry and com- schools ana colleges. 

He told a British Institute merce have lived with the He hoped that by the end 
of Management conference in comfortable idea that manag - of the year every secondary 
i London that the facts about ers are bom, not made." school would have a “mini- 
Britain's 2,500.000 managers Mr Channon, who was enterprise” scheme operating 
; were “alarming". Only 2 per addressing leaders in indus- and said that £400.000 was 
cent had a business degree or try, education and the trade being found by the Trade and 
management qualification unions, said that only 7 per Industry Department to co- 
and seven in ten managers in cent claimed membership of ordinate the “work-shadow- 
industry had never been a professional .body as their ing project” in which school 
trained for their role. highest qualification. He em- students loDow top execu- 

“What cannot be denied is phasized the need for closer lives for a week to see how 
that our managers are on hnks between industry and businesses are run. 

educational establishments. 

His department wanted to 
see companies holding open 
days for the local community 
and forging close links with 
schools and colleges. 

He hoped that by the end 
of the year every secondary 
school would have a “mini- 
enterprise” scheme operating 
and said that £400.000 was 
being found by the Trade and 
Industry Department to co- 
ordinate the “work-shadow- 
ing project” in which school 
students Follow top execu- 
tives for a week to see how 
businesses are run. 

go into 

Frank Bough, presenter of 
Breakfast Time, will head a 
team of fom when BBC 
Television presents a week’s 
live coverage of hospital life. 

He wiO be joined at the 
Qoeen Alexandra hospital ia 
Cosham, Portsmouth, by 
Debbie Thrower, of BBC 
South, while Maggie Philbin, 
presenter of Tomorrow’s 
World, and Robbie Vincent, 
of Radio London, will report j 
from St Mary's, Portsmouth. 

Tbe two hospitals provide 
general hospital services fin- 
half a auUhm people in the 

The programme. Hospital 
Watch, which starts next 
Monday, win give daily five ; 
coverage of hospital life, from 
the administration to the 
operating theatre. 

The editor, David Paterson, 
said that Portsmouth had ! 
been chosen because h had ! 
modern and Victorian hospi- j 
tals. “Patients like tbe feel of 
the new hospitals, but the 
nurses still prefer to work in 
Florence Nightingale-style 
wards where at a glance they 
can see all those in tbezr 

hear jail appeals 

By Peter Evans, Home Affairs Correspondent 

A sentencing appeal tribu- 
nal should bear aU appeals 
against prison terms of less 
than five years and some 
fines and compensation or- 
ders. according to Mr Alex 
Caiiile QC. Liberal spokes- 
man on home affairs. 

He told a Prison Reform 
Trust meeting last night that 
a sentencing appeal tribunal, 
consisting of two circuit 
judges and a magistrate, 
should be established m each 

“They should hear a (meals 
against all sentences of less 
than five years' imprison- 
ment and against all foies 
and compensation orders at 
present rates of less than 

£10.000 upon individuals, or 
£50,000 upon corporate 
bodies”, he said. 

Mr Cariile said cases in 
which there was an appeal 
against conviction or heavy 
sentencing would continue to 
be referred to the Court of 

There should also be a 
review of maximum sen- 
tences to give judges the 
power to impose determinate 
sentences for murder. 

Mr Cariile called for the 
abolition of parole for all 
prisoners serving less than 
five years, to be replaced by 
automatic remission of two 
thirds of the sentence. 

Police riot wagon plan 

Scotland Yard has con- 
firmed that armour-plated 
Land Rovers, similar to 
vehicles used in Ulster, were 
“one of the possibilities" it 
was considering to deal with 

The Hotspur Land Rover, 
which has bullet-proof steel 
armour and grilles over the 

windows, could be intro- 
duced as pan of the Metro- 
politan Police public order 

Armoured vehicles are 
used by the Royal Ulster 
Constabulary, of which the 
Metropolitan Police Commis- 
sioner. Sir Kenneth Newman, 
was formerly Chief Consta- 
ble. . 

Mi ¥ 31 * O* >iS£> I 




3 ». ” 

Background to the big East-West prisoner swap 

Shcharansky’s mother weeps for joy 

•*:• ♦ ■*’*• ‘ ’} £ • ;‘X ”•■ 




From Christopher Walker 

M n Ida Mflgrom. the 
mother of the Soviet dissi- 
dent Anatoly S' ' 
yesterday reacted 
to the news of his release 
which was heard by many 
Soviet Jews on the World 
Service of the BBC. 

Mrs Miigrom, aged 75. 
who last saw her son 13 
months ago. spoke to Wea- 
em reporters at the home of a 
Jamrty friend in a bleak 
Moscow suburb. “Anatoly is 
free. Lord God above. 

i* fntT she cx- 

1 used to read h 
only on appeals - free 

^oaioly Shcturansky. I am at 
pcacR Hr will be in his own 
country with his wife." 

Mrs Mtlgrom. whose elated 
mood alternated between 

laughter and tears, has been 
the main conduit for infor- 
mation about her son's con- 
dition which she relayed in 
telephone calls to his wife, 
Avital. in the West. Neither 
she. nor his elder brother 
Leonid, aged 39, had applied 
for Soviet exit visas because 
they were the only people 

:tc;v ■ 
t '«tc 

u-. - 

, .A .1 

% & 

who could rail him in 

. “I believed that he would 
be free, but I did not believe 
I would live to see him. 3 did 
all that I could. I fought for 
him,' I turned to everyone 
that I could." said Mrs 
Milgrom. "The last time that 
I saw him was 13 months 
ago, but I warn to see him in 
freedom. I saw him in 
terrible conditions." 

Mr Shcharansky’s mother 
and brother saw the impris- 
oned human rights activist a- 
total of six times during his 
nine years in various Soviet 

Over and out: Freed Western 
Glienkke Bridge in Berlin 

are4rfven across 
checkpoint swap. 

t. — - 

Ter pi: 

: 5 ]v. 

ii iiKC; 

The Soviet Jews in Israel 

Newcomers find 
it hard to adjust 

From Ian Murray, Jerusalem 

n * * n.s.i 




i .. 

At Israel Aircraft Industry, 
where the next generation of 
top-secret aircraft is being 
developed, and in Ike mathe- 
matics and physics depart- 
ments of Td Aviv University 
the main language in use by 
the senior staff is Russian. In 
the national orchestras it 
rivals Hebrew as the tinge* 
franca. . 

Every second engineer in 
Israel today was tndned in 
the Soviet Union. Every third 
physician and seven out of 
ten music teachers are Soviet 

According to Mr Lear 
Slovin, of the Jewish 
Agency's Russian Desk: 
“They have initiative and 
they are effective because of 
the attitudes they brought 
with them". He claims that 
they hold many of the key 
positions in the national 

Half of the 163£92 Soviet 
Jews living in Israel are 
Russian graduates, and over- 
all they tend to be one of the 
best educated of the country’s 
many national groups. They 
are also among the most 
critical and sometimes most 
disillusioned citizens of the 
modern Jewish state. 

According to Mr Ynri 
Shtero, granted a Sonet exit 
visa in 1981 and now running 
the Soviet Jewry Education 
and Information Centre, this 
is often because Israel fails to 
be Jewish enough for them. 

He explains: “A Jew sits in 
Russia, year after year, 
abused because be is a Jew 
and has asked to live in 
IsraeL To pass the time and 
prepare for the new life he 
begins to study Hebrew. At 
the same tune he's been 
dismissed from his job for 
daring to request an exit visa 

and no one but other 
- refuseniks will associate with 
. him. So while he is turning to 
Judaism, he is increasingly 
isolated from. Soviet culture.*’ 

But when be eventually 
arrives in IsraeL Mr Shtern 
says, he often becomes disil- 
lusioned. “Some Soviet Jews 
wbo have fought for years to 
emigrate turn anti-Zionist 
within their first year in the 
country." . . / . 

He ManKS this en the lact 
that they lean from the 
Ultra-Orthodox that Zionism 
Is wrong. Coupled with die 
inevitable teething problems 
tf fife in a new country, the 
pressures on the new Soviet 
immigrant tuna him against 
the comitry be struggled so 
hard to reach. 

These are problems that 
Mr ShimoD.Peres, the Prime 
Minister, is seeking to face. 
He has just asked Rabbi 
EHahu Essas, who arrived 
with -his family from Moscow 
only three weeks ago, to draw 
up detailed {plans for the 
absorption of newcomers from 
Russia and for hamHirig the 
entire Soviet Jewry issue. 

Post-war immigration by 
Soviet Jews began on a large 
scale in 1969, when every one 
of those grairted a. visa came 
to live in IsraeL- -Ten years 
later there were over 50,000 
visas granted; but more than 

34.000 “dropped out" and did 
not go on to IsraeL 

Since then the number of 
visas has dwindled annnally, 
and the proportion “dropping 
out" has grown steadily. Last 
month only 19 of. the 79 
granted visas -arrived , in 
IsraeL ■ 

There are said to be about 

400.000 refuseniks Tn the 
Soviet Union, out of a Jewish 
community estimated at 2-5 

The names on the lists 

Five from the West, 
four from the East 

| | W > 6 r" 

* ; 



Berlin (AP) - .The follow- 
ing list of prisone rs cx- 
changcd in Berlin yesterday 
was provided by United 
States diplomats. 

From the West: 

• Jerzy Kaczniarei, aged 33, 
an officer in the Polish secret 
service held in West Germa- 
ny since his antfl in March 
1985 for spying « 
Bremen area. 

• Yevgeny Semtyakov. aged 
39. a Soviet computer spe- 
cialist working .at bn 
country's wade mwaon m 
Cologne m September 1985 
when jailed for throe yean 
for trying to otoro hga 
technology banned for export 
to the East Woe. 

• Defief ScharSwort, East 
German state rocunty agent, 
sentenced in West Gamany 
last June to fouf years ror 
recruiting students to spy 
his country. 

• Karl F. Koecher, aged 52, a 
Czechoslovak awaiting trial 
in the United ; Sta^wi 

charges of pasmg C«itrai 

Government white 
for the CIA in the 1970s. 

• Hjuu Koecher, aged 42, 
wifc of Karl Koecher; arrest- 
ed with, him as a material 
witness. An affidavit de- 
scribed her as a pomier for | 
the CzedMMlovakintrifigence 
service from 1975 to 1983 
even though she was not 
charged with having commit- 
ted a crime. 

From the East 

• Anatoly Shcha 
38, Soviet Jewish ... 

bts dissident sentenced m 

Wii to 13 years on charts, 
which he denied, of spying 
for the CIA. He was pan of 
the unofficial Helsinki Ac- 
cords monitoring group on 
human rights in the Soviet 
Union. „ , 

• wolf George Frokn, aged 
41, an East German sen- 
tenced to life imprisonment 
in 1981 for spying for the 

• Jaroslav JaworskI, a 

Czechoslovak sentenced m 
1981 to 12 yeirs^for helping 
Fa** Germans flee to the 

• Dietrich N&troy, aged 50, 
a West German sentenced in 
East Germany in l982 io life 
imprisonment for .spying for 
West Germany's mtdli^nce 

jails and labour camps. Four 
of the meetings were of about 
two hours each and the other 
two of longer duration. 

Several hours after the 
dramatic swap in Berlin, no 
news of Mr Shcharansky’s 
release had been published by 
the Soviet media. Soviet 
Jewish sources here regard it 
as a special case and do not 
sec h as a softening of the 
Kremlin's attitude towards 
them. - 

At the weekend. Mr 
Mikhail Gorbachov, the So- 
viet leader, emphasized in a 
French newspaper interview 

The British reaction 

Howe hopes Russians 
can join UK spouses 

By Nicholas Ashford, Diplomatic Correspondent 

Praising the release of Mir 
Shcturansky; Sir Geoffrey 
Howe, the Foreign Secretary, 
yesterday expressed the hope 
that if there was a new spirit 
in Moscow this would bring 
sympathetic and speedy con- 
sideration of other haras 

said Britain waspartic- 
conceraed about cases 
Jch Soviet spouses had 
not been allowed to join their 
husbands or wives in this 

Britain would keep press- 
ing the Soviet Union to five 

HP to its C PnHMjtmPnfg TTTldrT 

tfee Helsinki Final AcL 

• British Jews rejoice The 
Chief Rabbi, Sir Immanuel 
Jakobovits, welcomed Mr 
Sheba ransky’s release, saying 
he was one of history's most 
champions of hn- 

Dr Lionel Kopekrwitz, pres- 
ident of the Board of Depu- 
ties of British Jews and 
of the National 
for Soviet Jewry, 
said: “The Anglo-Jewbh 

co mmunit y rejoices today." 

that there was no intention of 
releasing Dr Andrei Sakha- 
rov. ihe Nobel prize-winning 
scientist banished to Gorky. 
250 miles from Moscow, 
which is strictly out of 
bounds to all foreigners. 

Mr Shcharansky’s freedom 
win mean he will see his wife 
for the first time since she left 
for Israel the day after their 
wedding in 1974. 

At the time, she was 
following his advice and 
taking up her hard-won exit 
visa just before it expired. 
They were confident he 
would be able to join her in a 
few months. "When we were 
married we felt like big 
winners." Mrs Shebaransky 
once explained. “So excited. 
When we were separated, we 
were sure that we were going 
to meet again very soon." 

Mrs Shcharansky. who be- 
came an observant Jew after 
her arrival in IsraeL now 
keeps the Sabbath, eats only 
kosher food and wears a tight 
scarf over her hair in the 
tradition of married religious 

At the time of her tenth 
wedding anniversary, she was 
asked what her husband 
would find different about 
her if he was able to join her 
in Jerusalem, as is now 
predicted. “Age," she replied 
with a laugh. “We are in 
close contact Maybe outside 
we are changed, but not 

. . . *5 

Dr Jacobus Van Drjk, of Leyden Museum, Holland, and 
Dr Geoffrey Martin, of University College London, right, 
discuss their discovery of the 3300-year-old tomb of 
Maya, T ntankhamnn’s treasurer, at Saqqara near Cairo. 

Soviet minister rapped 

From Our Own Correspondent Moscow 

The Soviet Minister for 
Civil Aviation, Mr Boris 
Bugayev, has been repri- 
manded severely by the 
Central Committee of the 
Communist Party for having 
persecuted journalists who 
criticized him. 

The attack on the minister 
published prominently 

yesterday in Pravda, and read 
on television, and the Party 
decision follows widespread 
criticism of Aeroflot the 
Soviet national airline, for 
which he is responsible. 

Attacks on him formed part 
Of Mr Gorbachov's gampaigii 
to encourage criticism of 
failings in the Soviet system. 





From Michari Hornsby 
Jo hannes b ur g 

Chief Buthdm, leader of 
South Africa's Zulus, yester- 
day ruled out any chance of 
his taking part in the “nation- 
al statutory council" pro- 
posed by P re si d ent Botha for 
negotiations with Mack lead- 
ers, unless die Government 
meets a number of tough 

This seems to have shqt 
down the President's initia- 
tive, since few of the condi- 
tions are likely to be satisfied. 
Chief Buthelezi had initially 
responded quite warmly to 
the proposal His participa- 
tion in the council is essential 
to give it any credibility. . 

Chief Buthelezi said all 
black South Africans were 
aghast at Mr Botha's public 
rebuke of his Foreign Minis- 
ter last Friday for suggesting 
that ihe country might one 
day have a black president. 

Among the conditions the 
Chief laid down are: an. 
unequivocal statement from 
Mr Botha that the Acts that 
classify people into categories 
at birth and enforce segregat- 
ed residential areas, schools 
and hospitals, will be abol- 
ished; dismantling of the 
existing constitution, includ- 
ing the tricam era! Parlia- 
ment; and the release of Mr 
Nelson Mandela and other 
jailed leaders. 

er Club to North America. 

it’s full, it’s not 

British Airways Super Club is 
rather popular these days. 

It could be the six abreast seating, 
the'award winning service, or even 
the fact that. we fly to fifteen dries in 
the US and three in Canada. 

Whatever the reason, you may 
find all the seats have been taken. - 

Don’t worry. 

Unlike other airlines we won’t 
send you away disappointed 

We’ll send you away First Class 
instead at absolutely no extra cost 
(to you, that is). 

Or we might even send you on 
Concorde if you’ve booked a Super 

Club flight to New York, Miami, or 
Washington D.C. 

British Airways would like to 
apologise to its passengers for any 
inconvenience this may cause. 

British Airways 

Theworlk favourite airline.' jJT 















■ a 
8 . 

















1 a 
















' !• 




• rr 
I c 

















aerno* -Od-w.U'ViAi ‘."i 3 *..■* 


1 'V L'CU'. j'NG r&QV\ 3 ^ JANUARY to MAPCH 1386 


8 - 













v . * r ■• % 


i’&^c,- v, ;;*.. «a& v **©**«?. .4F^»»^'*».V>v s*?v , # l£ m ; * m , 

■»■ r««t i' 

Today, even with 3 million unemployed, the best staff 

still expea more from ^pF their employers than a salary- and sick pay. 

Today s employers are expected to provide private medical cover 
along with company cars and subsidised lunches. It’s as though the 
concept of the caring society is moving more and more towards the Board 
Room. And that’s probably not a bad thing. 

But it’s one thing to deride upon medical cover for your staff and 
another to know where to look for it 

If you sign on the dotted line for the first company you think of, 
you may be getting poor value for money and, thus, be selling your 
employees short. And it won’t take long for them to compare notes with 
their friends in other companies and draw' their own conclusions. 

That’s why you should look into Health Firs 

Health First is part of an international fjggpT organisation v 
provides private medical cover for more people than any other 
pany in the world. 

Health First doesn't replace the NHS, it works alongside it c 
away all the waiting and worrying. It makes sure that your people gt 
best possible treatment at the earliest opportunity - so that they get t 
quickly and in comfort 

But the big phis is that with Health First you won’t overspends i 
are so many different kinds of cover that you can tailor exacdy what 
want to spend to your company’s needs. 

for further information, ring 0202 292434. 

From Mutual of Otnaha International Ltd, 






> *„• 

hfrjUl •> <iS£> f 



7 j. 


Philippines: The chaos goes on 

Reagan comments shock Aquino camp 

Mr Paid Nitze, President 
Reagan's special adviser oa 
anns control, seems to have 
done a good job in reassuring 
British ministers in lon^w 
last week. That phrase sad- 
ly means that the United 
States has been persuaded to 

go Car enough on disarma- 
ment to satisfy British and 
other European opinion. Oa 
this occasion it was rather 

Western Europe has 
interests in arms 
with the Soviet Union. One is 
to achieve a iwiwy of 
strength at a lower level of 
weaponry and thereby to 
reduce tension in Europe. The 
other is to avoid the defence 
of Europe being Jeopardized 
in a deal between the super- 

As the peace movement 
gathered strength across 
Western Europe over the past 
few years, all the talk was of 
the first purpose. To be seen 
to be making progress to- 
wards disarmament became a 
political priority for 
European governments. 

Bat the second purpose is 
even more vital to European 
security,- artless it is supposed 
that we are about to live in a 
weaponless Utopia. There is 
often a conflict, therefore, 
between Western 
political and security priori- 
ties, and so it is now. 

The British and American 
governments are agreed in 
their analysis of Mr 
Gorbachov's grandiose ideas 
for the etinrinalion of unclear 
weapons by the end of the 
century. The substance lies in 
his interim proposals 
intermediate range npriya r 
forces (INF). 

He is suggesting (hat sach 
missiles should be 
altogether from Europe pro- 
vided Oat- the British aad 
French de t errent s were kept 
at their present level and the 
United Stotts undertook not 
to transfer any missiles to its 
allies. ' 

This would mean that 
Britain, and : Ihw^coBld 
keep their deterrent? upy so 
long akitay were e biWrcewt 
So the respowse that the 
United States is now discuss- 
ing with its., affies . would 
accept the complete with- 
drawal atz intermediate mis- 
siles from Ernope, hmt with 
different con dition s. There 
would be no . restrictions on 
the British and French deter- 
rents but the number of 
Soviet SS20s in Asia would 
have to be halved. 

The point on which the 
British Government fans par- 
ticularly sought reassurance 
is (bat our deterrent really 
would not be affected fry these 
proposals. A plausible agree- 
ment that ruled out the 
introduction of Trident would 
be contrary to British inter’ 
ests unless there were at the 
same time massive all-round 
reductions hi the armament of 
the superpowers. Even the 
American proposals as they 
stand are open to two 
objections on a rigorous 
■interpretation of West Euro- 
pean seemity interests. For 
the nnmber of SS20s in Asia 
only to be halved while all 
American Euro-missiles were 
taken back across the Atlan- 
tic would not be an equitable 

The SS20s are extremely 

From David Wafts 

_Fqr the Jirst time in die 
Philippines presidential elec- 
tion campaign, Mis Corazon 
Aquino has ■ appealed to 
Foreign countries not to 
support a “failing dictator” 
?ut of short-sighted self- 

“AH of you have seen on 
your television screens and 
in your newspapers of 
one of the most shameful 
electoral frauds ever perpe- 
trated against a people m the 
name of democracy , . . You 
saw a government pitted 
against its own people”. 

With a jingoistic and un- 
usually hostile party *"<**»»»» 
opposing her, Mrs Aquino 
has been careful to do 
nothing that would give the 
appearance of appealing for 
support from what some 
elements of the ruling New 
Society Movement call “for- 
eign meddlers” 

But her supporters have 
been shocked by President 
n's reference to “a 
strong two-party system” 
when her tiny group of 
amateurs is struggling against 
massive fraud to have her 
recognized as President Mi- 
said that the two 
sides must come together “to 
make the government work” 
once the election resell bad 
been declared. 

The President, meeting edi- 
tors and publishers at the 


Left-wing students in Manila protest that the Philippines may slide »hia civil war liln* Nicaragua 

While House before hearing a 
report on the poll from the 
team of observers led by 
Senator Richard Lugar, chair- 
man of the Senate foreign 
relations committee, said that 
“any of us would be 
concerned” at the reports of 
electoral fraud, and added- ”1 
think that what we have to 
watch for is that, in spite of 
all these charges, there is at 

the same time evidence of a 
strong two-party system now 
in the islands and we are 
certainly accustomed to 

Mr Rene Saguisag, Mrs 
Aquino's spokesman, said 
that the comments were 
“motherhood statements. It's 
like me telling my quarrelling 
children not to fight” 

Mrs Aquino, who declined 

to take questions out of a 
clear unwillingness to criti- 
cise Mr Reagan's comments, 
said: “In this time of seed we 
will learn who our real 
friends are. Understand that 
we have won and we will 
take power. 

“May 1 also reassure the 
world that we mean to 
conclude this business as we 
began in peacefully but deter- 

minedly. Our power has been 
the people and their spirit; 
his has been guns. 

“Let nobody, as they view 
us now jQ our moment of 
national agony, believe that 
ibis nation will not rise to 
claim what it has won: the 
presidency’- The Marcos years 
are over. The people have 
overcome. " 


Gdansk (Reuter) — Charges 
of criminal slander a gam-ct 
Mr Loch Walesa, the Polish 
Solidarity leader, were 
dropped here yesterday after 
tons' between court 
officiate and defence lawyers. 

Mr Watesa immediately 
. tailed the move as.lhe first 
towards compromise in 
xL At the hearing, no 
evidence was offered against 
Mr. Walesa, .. who was 
accusedof slandering 15 eteo- 
local, officers during general 
elections last October. 

Instead, the prosecution, 
told the chief judge, Mr Jerzy 
Leaarak that the 15 would 
withdraw the complaint if Mr 
Walesa would “make a state- 
ment which would satisfy 
them”.- -. . 

Mr ; Walesa immediately 
replied^ “My intention was 
'liwfelbi dander anyone. My 
iqteifrion was not to degrade 
anyone” - ' 

Enclaves pact 

Madrid (Reuter) - Ate a 
month of protests, leaders of 
residents of Moroccan origin 
in 5pain T s north African 
enclaves of Ceuta and Melilia 
readied agreement with the 
Government to end a dispute 
over a new aliens’ law. It 
laced many with expulsion 
after March 1, but a census 
will now discover who is 
eligible for citizenship. 

Boxer held 

The Hague (Reuter) — The 
former European boxing 
champion Rudi Koopmans, 
aged 38, of The Netherlands, 
has been in custody for six 
days on suspicion of dealing 
in hashish, a police spokes- 
man said. 

Final gesture 

Freiburg (AFP) - A West 
German woman aged 33 
burnt herself to de a t h appar- 
ently because of her love for 
Christian Ktar, a member of 
the extreme-left Red Army 
Faction serving a . life sen- 

mobile amTffie SorietleaJere I GfOWCrS 20 
could easily move them mto - g . . 

— «*-* 1 Moscow (Reuter) - A 

US hopes for INF 
agreement with 
Russians this year 

From Michael Binyon, Washington 

President Reagan said yes- 
terday that he was optimistic 
that the superpowers would 
reach agreement this year on 
intermediate-range nuclear 
missiles in Europe, because 
Mr Gorbachov no longer 
insisted on the US first 
abandoning its Strategic Do- 
fence Initiative. 

In an interview with The 
Washington Post, Mr Reagan 
said that the new Soviet 
position, outlined at a Krem- 
lin meeting with Senator 
Edward Kennedy, was a 
hopeful sign, although there 
were “points that have to be 
worked out”. 

The President’s remarks 
came as his two senior arms 
control advisers, Mr Paul 
Nitze and Mr Edward 
Rowny, were calling on 
American allies in Europe 
and Asia to consult them on 
the US response to Mr 
Gorbachov's proposals for 
the total elimination of nucle- 
ar weapons. 

Mr Nitze saw die Dutch 
Prime Minister. Mr Ruud 
Lubbers, yesterday, and then 
went on for talks in Belgium. 
He has already bad consulta- 
tions in Bonn and London. 
Mr Rowny has been in the 
Far EasL 

Mr Reagan said it was 
possible that Mr Gorbachov 

had always intended to reach 
agreement on intermediate 
missiles without insisting on 
SDI being scrapped. In their 
joint statement in Geneva the 
two leaders had called for 
early progress in areas where 
there was common ground. 
One of these was the idea of 
an INF agreement. “So may- 
be he's just now confirming 
that be meant this all the 

On his return from Mos- 
cow az the weekend, Mr 
Kennedy said that Mr 
Gorbachov had linked the 
timing of the next summit 
with progress io such an 
agreement But Mr Reagan 
said yesterday that he could 
not believe the Soviet leader 
would want to scrap the 
summit which the US still 
warned to be held in June or 

The President said that the 
Soviet position on British 
and French nuclear forces 
and on Soviet intermedia le- 
range missiles in Asia re- 
mained obstacles. The 
Russians, however, appear 
now to be asking simply that 
British and French forces be 
frozen at their present 
levdswhile Soviet and Amer- 
ican missiles in Europe are 
reduced to zero. 

r /A * • A. * .• ' . • 


: V 

■ “ V 


“l had to remind 
myself I was actually in a hotel? 

Europe at a time of crisis. But 
to bring American Euro- 
missiles back here would be-a 
much more difficult political 
as well as logistical operation. 
Once they had been with- 
drawn it is un likel y that they 
would ever return. 

The other considerations 
that the jwsrpow of siting 
Pershing Q. and cruise mis- 
siles in Western Europe was 
not simply to counter the 
SS20S- That was an argument 
which poStidaus fomd easy 
to deploy with effect. 

But toe original idea was to 
provide a missing fink In the 
rhuin of deterrence. If Amen- 
can military protection of 
Western Europe was to be 
credible, American leadens 
ought to have something** 
their disposal between battle- 
field weapons and strategic 

On this reasoning, there 
would be a ewe for keeping 
§omg K?firo missiles in the 
West, whatever were done 
with the SS20s- But that 
would ran counter _t o the 
[ fflitiral interests of wtstes 

If the 
Gorbachov summit does not 

produce some 

meat towmds anns conmH H 

will be politically 

frig . That would be especially 

X for toe British 

menf if public opinion wereto 

was focusing on theiww™ 
program** So 
sSctSmb mate 

governments refoctam toa&k 

too many awkward qaesriore 
about an arms 

number of workers at a 
southern Russian nursery 
garden have been sacked for 
growing their own roses tn 
their spare time, Pravda 

Brave thieves 

Madrid (Reuter) - Thieves 
stole four pythons, two boa 
constrictors, a Brazilian ta- 
rantula and two alligators 
from a Madrid zoo. 

Pan Am quits 

Sydney (Reuter) — A spe- 
cial Pan American Airways 
jumbo jet left Sydney, mark- 
ing the end of the airline’s 49 
years of service to the South 
pacific and the sale of its 
network there to United Air 

Singer’s cyst 

Los Angeles (Reuter) -j 
The country singer Kenny 
Rogers has postponed 16 
concerts because of an opera- 
tion today to remove a small 
cyst from his vocal chords. 

Wuxi woes 

Peking (Reuter) - A group I 
of 1 1-year-old schoolchildren ] 
from Wuxi wrote to the 
Communist Farr? denounc- 
ing waste, gluttony and hy- 
pocrisy in Chinese society. 

. . After a day in London in width tlx end ufwt 
meeting has simply been the prelude to the next. one's 
thoughts inevitably turn to tU comfortable armchair. tU 
nstorativc brandy and some sympathy. 

Unfortunately, one of the penalties of suatst i* 
that home may be many miles aujy. 

Ample solace hourne will be found by gmsts 
of The Selfridge Hotel. " 

‘ In Stoves Bar (in which tlx ancient beam used to 
support the mf of a bam in Kent). Mario will quickly 
mix you an expert mtver.hnd already it is hard to btlhu 
. that the bustling Wat End is barely a stone's tbrvu auay. 

Over dinner in Fletchers restaurant it is lull 
north taking ones eyes off the magnificent displays of 'pd/d 
and sweets (if only for a moment) to consider the math r- 
pieces hanging on tlx walls. 

No prints these, but Geoffrey Fletcher pen and 
ink originals and the envy of any collector. 

And as one sinks into the luxurious upMshry 
of the lounge fir a final nightcap, the ambience h complete. 

Nat so much that •file ax tragi bad. but mm 
tlx atmosphere of tin goitUnuin dub. 

Which, like all tit Uu clubs, fit Is liki hunt. 

The St l fridge Hotel ;f an txamph of tU 
i nligbtentd This/It philosophy. 

Which if that bn'inas u about phasurt is non 
lUtly to bt unsuccessful business. Ours and yours. 

So U hili tZtry Thl'.'h H»td guj rUV/et.' a SiJU- 
Jard *f accommodation and kiaiinv facilities equal to. 
and in many utscs better than. that offend by international 
/»*/ chain.', then that is whin regimentation tv A ami 
individuality begins. 

Each of our managers is encouraged to main 
and develop the individual character and faluns if 
the building of u hu h be has charge. 

An attitude nhicb creates a relaxed and 
enjiyjhle atmosphere within our staff. I Which in turn is 
fell by <>ur gnats. 

It is a philosophy in u hid? w: an cwtaully 

ini tdivg for the future through txUnuie refurbishment, 
inmvatm and. most importantly, talon. 

Tim. the discovery of j supe rb French bistro in 
The Strathmore Thistle Hotel. Luton, it a particularly 
pleasant surprise. 

Viu tall find the lit us of tin Thames from The 
Timer Thistle Hotel a more fascinating and rtiiarding 
spectacle than the ttleriemt. 

And the Boston Stan Company bar at The 
S/ra/hdou Thistle Hotel a genuine piece of Americana in 
the head of Nottingham. 

No tun Thistle Hotth are the same And defy 
Thistle Hotel has its our personal surprise. A surprise 
u Inch h invariably, and unmistakably, a pleasant one. 

Ask your secre tary to ring central reservations on 
I//-937 8033 fir details of Thistle Hotels in London and 
major lines and tours throughout Britain. 


As individual as )wi are. 

■a ***+*£•* Sniper death 

Beirut (Reuter) - A Leba- 
nese woman: jotimahsu aged 
23 was killed by .sniper fire 
on the- ciiy^ Green . Line 
! banlefrpnt, security ■ sources 
said- - . 

Ki unit i 

II If M ■> K'f 

1 a 














- 1. 





! C 






























6 - 

• f I f ( / ," i. I 







Brazil moves firmly to 
the right as Samey 
chooses his own team 


• • .J ■/ ■ ' 

From Sue Branford 
Sdo Paulo 

After maintaining secrecy 

for several weeks, President 
Jose Samey of Brazil slowly 
divulged over Carnival week' 
end the names of his new 
Cabinet which is to be 
formally announced tomor- 
row. Reflecting the 
President's own conservative 
political background, the new 
appointees mark a dear shift 
to the right 

President Samey, who in- 
herited a ready-made Cabinet 
when he assumed the presi- 
dency last April after the 
death of President-elect 
Tancredo Neves, has lor the 
first time beat able to impose 
his own personal imprint. 
Making 12 changes in the 27- 
man team, he has on the 
whole chosen experienced, 
conservative politicians with 
whom he has worked before. 

No fewer than nine of the 
21 civilian members of the 
Cabinet belonged to the 
political party that backed 
the military during its 21 
years in power. 

The most significant i 
change is the appointment of i 
the former Education Minis- < 
ter, Senhor Marco Maciel, to e 
head the President's civilian e 
household. A skilful, conser- f 
vative politician, he will be in i 

Senhor Fnnaro: More 
entrenched than ever. 

charge of formulating the 
Government's political strat- 

An Irrigation Ministry has 
also been created, an indica- 
tion of the President's con- 
cern to modernize the huge, 
impoverished north-east oi 
Brazil, where he was born 
and bred. 

The Liberal Front Party, 
the more conservative of the 
two partners in the ruling 
coalition, has been strength- 
ened, despite its scant elector- 
al following. It now controls 
five key ministries: Mines 
and Energy, Transport, Com- 

munications, Foreign Affairs 

and Education. 

The Brazilian Democratic 
Movement Party (PMDB), 
the other coalition partner, 
has been more seriously 
weakened than would appear 
at first sight- Although it 
retains its majority in the 
Cabinet, almost all the 
PMDB appointees belong to 
its small conservative fiction, 
which is dose to the Liberal 

The PMDB's dominant 
left-of-centre fiction main- 
tains control only of the 
macroeconomic area, where 
the Finance Minister, Senhor 
Dilson Funaro, has emerged 
more firmly entrenched than 
ever. He was able, unexpect- 
edly, to persuade the Presi- 
dent to retain the left-wing 
economist, Senhor Jodo 
Sayad. as head of the 
Planning Ministry. 

President Sarney's success 
in distancing himself from 
the PMDB was passible only 
because of its disappointing 
performance in the municipal 
elections last November. 

He will now be attempting i 
to increase his Government's I 
prestige, not through radical 1 
action, as the electorate 1 
appeared to be demanding 

lacrr Mraumlu. .L. , 


... ** v 

• v .-*■> 

Hie year of the congresses: Part 2 

East bloc running 
out of promises 

B/Roger Boyes. East Europe Correspondent 

$ . " . - ',v v 

••'/.« V 


-• , .>:• 

' ’ ; '< ’ *■ s i‘- 

■ • . v ■ : . ‘ - . - ; JW . 

X- • : ' i " •• 



Japan hotel fire kills 24 

The future is the natural 
habitat of Commmdst parties 
and promises are the fodder 
of their empresses. But there 
wfll be predoos few economic 
carrots on offer this congress 
season. There is little room 
for manoeavre, less than in 
the Soviet Union, and no 

{BflinatipB to mab» inflated 


The Gorbachov congress, 
however, will force each 
Soviet bloc country to take 
some kind of stand on 
economic reform. The daager- 
ons questions — What are the 

cy of mhustm and. foe 
waywardness of the state 

xhnjn ie t rat j i ff , ... 

The Oechs, by contrast, 
are hannted by the ghost of 
1968, There is sane pressure 
fir change from academic 
economists tat the derision 
makers believe foe conserva- 
tive formula stiff holds good 

- that is, economic reform 

equals political change equals 

chaflenge to C om m iMiis tpgity 
control whkheqaafi chaos. 
Last year, soon after * 
meeting with Mr Gorbachov, 
Mr Gustav Hasak declared: 

greater efficiency and unity. 

Smoke roes from the remains of a wooden 
annexe of the Hotel Daitokan at the Atagawa 
hot springs resort south-west of Tokyo after a 

S e i^ e & ul 24 '-v « *«l 

„ 1 ** two goests escaped as 

flames engulfed the 10-room building after 
neighbours heard three explosions ( Re uter 

re P° Tts )- Guests m the hotel’s two adjacent 
cement buildings were unharmed. 

By eve ning, reseners working in freezing 
temperatures and snow had recovered 15 
bodi«. Officials said there was little hope 
for the others missing. It was Japan's worst 
hotel blaze since 1982 when 33 people died 
m Tokyo's Akasaka Tokyo Hotel 

limits of reform? Does eco- *We wfll net take the mad of 
decaforataatioii mean any of foe market-orientated 
ptfioral change? - wffl be concepts that would weaken 
radred away oat of view [the system oQ socialist 
before foe East European collective property aadfoe 
congresses. party’s leading ml* h* *tu. 

Instead, Poland and East economy/Wehave had had 

Ssrcft&ris »— **■■»“* 
rrt isnasg ia- 

r sawsSfi 

g^tovakfowill disguise. 197© 

2* lack of mtmest in reform that set foe seal taMr 
^ c ^* piu * B Hnsak’s retBra to orfoofoa 

asaktaOTmipbM and ns- Soviet-style comm mSTS 

and Mr Gorhadrav 

rate zs foe educated spearia- 


TWA gives 
business travellers 
special care and attention. 
Special Ambassador Class 
check-in. And separate 
section in the plane 


■ * .. : 

f •••:•: .• Avf 

1 - v- V- „* v > vfr... ^ 

- v v • 

: 1.., ■ - 
+-*' ’ ■ **\ r ; '- r r/ ' 

TWAs Ambassador Class gjv 
business travellers a 
relaxed and restful flight 
Widest 747 business class . 

seats across the Atlantic And 
the most _ comfortable 

2a Our reefine is 
more than the otiiers 

TWAs Ambassador Class seats are only six across, 

,n ^ nt y wide aisles, space to work. 

Ana relax. 

2b Perfect rest for 

; -- 'I ~«v 

■A yvtA^o.. s*-; •. w,*' v-' .. oi 


2c Adjustable 
for back support 
and jyir^j back. 

i service 

Our Ambassador 
Class cabin service is 
specially tailored for 
business travellers. 
Quiet, friendly 

served meals. ■ '.i 


Domestic Departures 

TW*\ flies to over 60 
US cities - across America, with- 
out changing airlines. 

Every business traveller to 
. US A knows that by follow- 

i l 'rig these simple rules he r s on 
j ,■ the way to becoming a 
i / „ f successful business traveller 

y , Thafs what TWAs Ambassador Class is 
f "... clesigied for So why put yourself at a 
f r disadvantage? Fly TW\ Ambassador 
■; Class ajid enjoy it And succeed. 

v • 
. \ v 

Leading the way to the USA 


Qnick, slow, quick like foe 
steps of a bullet teacher, or 
simply slow. The general 
wants foe party to lead 
reform, not quarrel shorn it 
By resigning from foe 
premiership fist November, 
he freed foe party to criticize 
■andprod the Government into 
•aefom. Taking foeir cnefrom 
-foe kosslara, Polish piar^ 
debates wffl probably nse 
tiie congress to make scathing 
remarks about the inefikieo- 

——i ui«n in uKusenws 

Of serions, heavyweight critics 
of ftmeffiatinn with foe West 
Therefore, both East Berlin 
. and Waroaw . have made it 
easier to hunch initiatives to 
foe West after the congress. 
Sacfa trips are about estah- 
itshm^r piteniatioiialrespect- 
ahffity and with h foe kind of 
fini n n al credibility w^fj l 
fir tree economic renewaL 

Tomorrow: Hardline 
fhallpngp fi Poland. 

Gorbachov Prisoners 
may meet on best 

i, r - 1 k J -~ig 1 1 

ii*i 1 1 i.’i) k< iiua 


- ■^•^i~T---V ’’A "■ ; ' j 1- - — S-iV.-'r- V ' -•• : ? - .- •• I 

’-•"- '• ■"...'• '.- ■ ■'"•*'• ■-' •*|^ 1 ** ’ J ‘ ”7"* " . '. "' .' '•■ 

M i *> *i5*> 1 

ProSj * 

•fet ! 




’ S -l 

a! ,i ,7 i; 


».■ L. 

tt' 1 t ■■ 

{>• -’ 

, i et 



. -,rj lift 


{ .• ^ . A «r» »‘ 

• . i : i ^ 

pf <o >*■ 



» « 

, . l id 1 


hi u- 1 
I. :v 

*#■**»•; - 

f -*'** 
S»rf-. ■** 5 

¥ S "" : ' 
-.■•St- : ” 

*»'+ '■ 


“V4 -•?■■ 

_ r i • 

h*** “ 

Back to business in Haiti 

Getting to know the 
bouncing general 




*® Cirt 

A*. •* ' 

We were getting to know 
&e general. There were 
JJ“»ng scenes; everything 
Jj“ c has happened in HahTm 

and the first 
gws wnfereoa of General 
Henry Naraphy, who bends 
the interim Government, was 
no exception. 

JP* general would not 
JN- He bounced 
aroimd the ballroom in the 
presidential palace like a 
bagatelle, ball, and every- 
where be went a frentied 
scram of reporters and cam- 
cruKB followed. 

While the mobile general 
was the star attraction, and 
plainly enjoyed every moment 
of the confusion, other mem- 
bers of the Government were 
by no means wallflowers, and 
were themselves besieged in 
subsidiary press conferences. 

Hoe is what emerged from 
Haiti's first big encounter 
with the world’s (ness. The 
general said that die country 
would try to find a way, 
perhaps through international 
law, of recovering some of the 
immense fortune looted by 
the Datallers, Papa Doc and 
Baby Doc. No one knows bow 
much is salted away abroad, 
bat foe most-quoted estimates 
ran into hundreds of nriitimwi 
of dollars. 

The Dnvaliers Med their 

***“ Trevor Fishlock, Port^n-Prince 

to * citizens conld bring charges if 
wasufcrahle extent off for- they wished. 
e«D aid, mostly from the The 
United States. The Ameri- 
cans w«e interested primari- 
ly In U.M'. 

iy in Haiti's stability, 
although even their support 
wavered in foe fw of 
contin uing evidence of the 
• regipe’s outrageous cruelty. 

The Teutons Maconte have 
boon dissolved and their 
weapons surrendered, the 
general said. He added that 
they wooid remain only in the 
menories of the people. 

Th e Tontons were the 
principal agency for kSimgs. 
torture and disappearances. 
There were about 14,000 of 
them, and they ontnmnbered 
foe Army two to one. They 
had no wages and fired by 
extorting moony, food and 
goods. Their former com- 
mander, Mrs Rosalie 
Adolphe, was once in charge 
of the notorious Fort 
D hnanc . be prison in Port-an- 

Mrs Adolphe has done 
many evil things, said one 
member of foe new Govern- 
ment. She is now in protective 
custody, along with other 
members of foe Tontons 
Maconte. But it is unlikely 
that they win be. brought to 
trial. The new Minister of 
Justice said the state would 
net pursue them, although 

Pentagon pardons 
defence supplier 

From Michael Binyon, Washington 

The Pentagon has lifted its Navy called “a 
suspension on General Dy- 

namics, one of the largest US 
defence contractors, promis- 
ing it immunity from any 
further suspensions that 
might result from criminal 
investigations into earlier 

The pardon, after a two- 
month ban on the company 
following its indictment for 
contract fraud, was ■ an- 
nounced' at foe weekend by 
Mr Everett Pyan, assistant 
Secretary for the Navy, say- 
ing that under its new 
chairman General Dynamics 
was carrying out a “major 
reformation'' of its business 

The Pentagon derision -has 


corporate attitude that we 
find inappropriate to tire 
public trust”, and in Decem- 
ber after four current and 
former executives were in- 
dicted on chaiges of defraud- 
ing the Government of 
milli ons of dollars. 

In return for the partial 
immunity, Mr Pyatt said that 
General Dynamics had 
u> a dose examination 
SO of its contracts over the 
past five years, to place $50 
minio n in escrow to cover 
potential KaMlMwE, to reim- 
burse tjie Government 
$500,000 in administrative 
costs and to return $22 
million in excessive chaiges. 

Pentagon officials 'raid foe 

been criticized sharply, .by agreement- was readied prin-: 
Congress. • *' T ^’ * ripalty. b«m» the P mtag rm 

Mr John Dingefi, chairman . could not do Without General 
of the House of Representa- Dynamics, which is the sole 
lives oversight and investi- producer of Trident sobraa- 
gating sub-committee, called tines Ml tanks, F16 fighter 
it “the most sweeping thing planes and other critical 
since the Nixon pardon" ana weapons, 
said he would demand an They said foe Navy was 
explanation from Mr Caspar satisfied that the company’s 

Weinberger, the. Defence Sec- 
retary. when he testifies on 
procurement abuses next 

General Dynamics was sus- 
pended twice last year from 
competing for defence con- 
tracts — once in May for 
overcharging, illegal gratuities 
and what the Secretary of the 

questionable practices woe 
being rooted out. 

While under suspension, 
die company continued to 
produce and be paid for 
weapons under earner con- 
tracts. Last year it won 56.7 
billion of mUitaiy equipment 
contracts, an increase of 85 
per cent over 1984. 

6m still 
at risk in 

By Nicholas Ashford 
Diplomatic Correspondent 
At least six million people 
in Ethiopia one million of 
them children, will need 
assistance from international 
relief organizations and other 
donor agencies this year 
because of continuing famine 
in parts of that country, 
according to Mr Alan Court, 
programme officer in Ethio- 
pia for Unicet the United 
Nations Children’s Fund- 
The number in need of 
help is two million lower 
foan the total who received 
emergency aid last year. 

Mr Court attributed tms 
improvement in part to foe 
success of the 1 985 relief 
effort, particularly those pro- 
grammes which enabled vil- 
lagers to return to their land 
and thereby end their depen- 
dency on food handouts- 
-The number needing help 
this vear would have been far 
higher if there had not been 
such a successful response, to 
tie Ethiopian femme dunng 
1985", he said. 

But he expressed »ncorn 

that “compasstonfetigue 

was beginning to affect public 
Sf^d this colliding 

that contributions tow^Js 

Ethiopian femme rehef 
be substantially tower. 

He also f^red^t Wc^- 
em opinion had bera afcctfd 
bv the adverse publicity foe 

Ethiopian Governments 
population “resetfoMie® 
programme had received. 

Snow puts 
into chaos 

From Richard Bassett 

Heavy snowfalls and 
storms plunged much of 
southern and eastern Austria 
into chaos yesterday and 
resulted in several 

In tiie eastern Tyrol, a 23- 
year-old Dutch schoolgirl was 
found dead after losing her 
way ha a snowstorm. She had 
avoided bring buried by an 
avalanche bat had frozen to 
death, doctors reported. 

In Graz, the second largest 
city in Austria, more snow 
has AH" in the but three 
days Aan at any-, time since 
1929. Trams and bases 
ground to a halt yesterday 
sind postmen were issued with 
skis to help them negotiate 
the deep raw lying in all 
Graz's streets. 

The Styrian government 

called an emergency inerting 

to cope with the crisis and 
issued A plea for calm. 

The Austrian Army has 
also beat mobilized to help 
firemen and rondsweepera 
attempt to shift the snow bat 
by afternoon ft was still 
snowing heavily in Graz. ' 

Several villages m Styrfa 
are cot off and ■ the 
Semmering railway linking 
Vienna with Italy, was **- 


AD international expresses 
from Italy and the Balkans 
which were expected in Vien- 
na yesterday morning had not 
arrived by midday. 

Rebels down planes 

. , test month. A helicopter 

Islamabad (Reuter) - A£ 
ghan rebels shot downs* 
military aircraft in two jJ n ™) 
luces and killed up toTO 


test month. A helicopter was 
downed last week near Han 
River in the western province 
ofGhor, where four Russians 
were also killed, they said. 

A number of Russians were 
said to be among 90 troops 
IdUed in -a January 29 rebel 
snack on militaiy posts 
around Herat Tfrediptomais 
also reported b mjt — 
in foe Panjsher Valley 
north of Kabul ■ 

Government w£H re- 
spond to a popular demand 
and change the red and Mack 
national flag to the original 
pre-Dovalier red and Mae 
version, created when the 
slaves overt hrew their French 
masters in 1804 and made 
their flag by tearing the white 
section from the French 


The mmerans Haitian ex- 
iles who fled the repression 
.and now live in large concen- 
trations la Miami, New York 
and Montreal will not be 
allowed to come back in a 
rush. The general made dear 
that tiie new Government 
does not want the country's 
delicate state of order upset. 

The road to democracy will 
indnde foe setting up of a 
National Assembly, which 
will draw up a constitution 
and call elections. 

The stodnr general wound 
a p his mobile conference by 
beading for one of the grand 
staircases, the jost l in g cora- 
nmnjcators in tow. To add to 
foe tonnod, waiters appeared 
hearing trays of canapis and 
bottles of pop. Halfway up 
foe staircase the 

general turned and 
ns with a wave. “Have a nice 
day", he cried. “Have a nice 

i ^ r« . fir i . ’ 

General Henry Namphy, the provisional Haitian leader, 
• saluting the flag outside the National Palace. 

. missions 

Pasadena (UPI) - The 
destruction of the shuttle 
'Challenger has grounded in- 
definitely two long-planned 
showcase shuttle probes 
bound for Jupiter and the 

Nasa project officials 
havealso cancelled the shuttle 
Columbia’s planned March 
mission, to carry a battery of 
telescopes into orbit, that was 
to facilitate a study of 
Halley's Comet 

Mr William Graham, act- 
ing administrator of Nara, 
said the 1ms of Challenger in 
a fiery explosion on January 
28 “eroded schedule margins 
for launch site processing”, 
and personnel required for 
planned missions were now 
preoccupied with foe investi- 

The cancelled missions, the 
Ulysses sun study and foe 
Nasa Galileo probe, were 
both to be launched towards 
Jupiter in May. 

Galileo was built to orbit 
the giant planet and study its 
moons and atmosphere, 
while Ulysses was to utilize 
Jupiter's titanic gravity to 
whip it above the plane of 
the solar system and back 
towards the son. 

The orbital relationship 
between Earth and Jupiter 
meant both missions had to 
be launched by June 9. 
Missing the “launch window" 
means a 13-month delay. 

Ex-mayor killed 
by Red Brigades 

The Red Brigades, after a 
silence lasting almost a year, 
have claimed responsibility 
for the murder in Florence on 
Monday of the former may- 
or, Signor Lando Conti, who 
was shot dead when his car 
stopped at traffic lights. 

Copies of a political leaflet 
signed by foe left-wing terror- 
ist organization were found 
after the killers made off in 
two cars. 

The same leaflet, known as 
Red Brigade Resolution 
No.20. was found after their 
last killing, that of Signor 
Ezio Tarantdli, a trade union 
economist, in Rome in 
March last year. 

Signor Conti, aged 52, was 
mayor for 18 months until 
last September. A member of 
the Republican Party and 

From John Earle, Rome 

friend of foe party leader. 
Senator Giovanni Spadolini. 
Signor Conti was still a 
member of the city council 
and was driving to a council 
meeting when he was assassi- 

In business life he was 
local agent for General Mo- 
tors and was on the board of 
an Italian company making 
electronic components for 
radar and defence systems. 

The use of a year-old 
political document suggested 
to investigators that the 
killing was foe work of a 
small residua] groupof foe 
Red Brigades, who have not 
yet succeeded iu reorganizing 
on a national scale. 

Most of foe known leaders 
of foe 1970s and foe early 
1980s are in jail. 

French troops missing 
after helicopter crash 

Ajaccio. Corsica (Reuter) — 
Rescuers plucked one survi- 
vor and one body from 
stormy seas off Corsica and 
continued a search yesterday 
for 12 men missing after a 
French Navy helicopter 
crashed into foe Mediterra- 
nean on Monday. Defence 
Ministry officials said. 

Four ships were searching 
for missing personnel who 
might be on a rescue raft 
from foe Super-Frelon heli- 
copter that plunged into the 

sea off foe island after 
developing engine trouble. 

Two men seen clinging to 
the tail were picked up a few 
hours later but one of them 
died, apparently of cold, in 
one of the iciest spells of 
weather in 30 years in foe 

The helicopter was carrying 
a navy commando group 
between France and Corsica 
when a turbine apparently 
cut out, forcing it to make an 
emergency sea landing. 































ft’s where the investment connoisseur 

keeps his readies. 

It’s called the NatWest Special Reserve Account 
It’s an original. It’s rather select 

And all you need to take advantage of it is a 
NatWest Current Account plus £2,000 or more to 
invest (After that £250 is the minimum deposit or 

On the one hand, you’ll enjoy all the benefits of 
a higher interest investment account Currently earn- 
ing a healthy 8.875% (£10,000+ earns even more). 

Yet on the other, you can make withdrawals 
through your Current Account without any advance 

|Q/ notice This allows your 

investment to earn interest 
in fell, right up until the 
last minute What’s more, any personal Current 
Account linked to a Special Reserve Account is of 
course fine of normal account chaiges provided it’s in 

credit. All ofwhich leaves just one question. Why isn’t 
your money enjoying the same privileges? Ask about 
a NatWest Special Reserve Account 

Cut the coupon or pop into NatWest and we’D 
give you all the information you need 

It’s reassuring to know that your investment is 
always at the ready. 


To: Tbe Manager; National Westminster Bank PLG FREEPOST, 
Hounslow TW45BR. 

Please send me more information about the Special Reserve 
Account . 3/86 

Name— — . 




Rates may vary bat correct u time of going to press. A&k it jour local bunch for derails of current rates. 


































: a 



























I a 















* I- 




I c 


















6 - 








6 - 












~7TV-'- '* 

— IU 













A i 





















i i 




a 1 






IHC. i ju»xlo v» Jj^lNJpaUA * TLflKUAK I 12 1*00 


: At the centre of Berlin’s Glienicke Bridge 

yesterday morning Soviet dissident Anatoly 
Shchafansky stepped into a dark blue 
Mercedes and was driven to freedom. His 

release marks the end of a long campaign by 

his wife Avital which had at its root the slow 

rebirth of a national Jewish consciousness in 

Russia. Martin Gilbert traces the story of 

their meeting, their marriage and their long 
struggle for human rights and the homeland 

Anatoly Shcharansky was bora in 
tbe Soviet coal-mining city of 
Donetsk on 20 January 1948. He 
was a late child of Jewish 
parents, but grew op a thoroughly 
assimilated Soviet citizen. That 
is, until tiie Arab-lsraeli Six Day 
War of 1907. 

In 1960 there was still an 
Israeli Embassy in the Soviet 
capital, but there was little point 
in asking for an exit visa to go to 
Israel. The State of Israel was 
therefore a remote cariosity. 

Then, on 3 December, 1966, 
the Soviet Prime Minister, Alexei 
Kosygin, issued a formal declara- 
tion m Paris that Jews canid go 
to Israel to be reunited with 
-members of their family. This 
chang e in practice electrified 
Soviet Jewry. 

; In June 1967 tbe Six Day War 
broke out. Radio Moscow, jubi- 
lant at tiie initial Arab successes, 
announced tbe imminent destruc- 
tion of tiie 19-year-old state. This 
trumpeting of Israel's last boors 
.of existence released tbe hidden 
Jewishness and national pride of 
Russia’s silent Jews. With each 
Moscow radio broadcast of an- 
other Arab victory, of Tel Aviv in 
flames, of thousands of Israeli 
dead, fear for Israel's existence 
turned into a passionate longing 

to be a part of tbe straggle. 

And Israel's victory gave them 
a dear, indisputable reason to be 
proud of being Jewish. 

“This feeling was so strong", 
one of She hara risky's friends 
later told me, 'that it influenced 
the whole of Russia. Not that 
anti-Semitism disappeared, hot 
now it was combined with some 
kind of respect With pride in 
Israel came a deep desire to make 
a personal contribution: a desire 
which the Kosygin declaration of 
December 1966 seemed to bring 
within the bounds of reality. Bat 
'no sooner had tbe Six Day War 
ended than the granting of exit 
visas stopped. 

The awakening of Soviet Jew- 
ry, however, could not be re- 
versed. that easily. Hebrew 
classes burgeoned; private discas- 
sion groups exchanged informa- 
tion abend Israeli life. 

Shcharansky now, with so 
many tens of thonsands of Soviet 
Jews, embarked upon an exhila- 
rating, and for many an ultimate- 
ly satisfactory, voyage: the road 
to Jewish identity, and then to 

In April 1973, be applied for 
an exit visa for Israel. Seven 
months later, it- was refused. He 
had become one of tiie growing 
band of Soviet refuseniks. 



In 1972, Jewish activists in the 
Soviet . Union bad begun to 
compile lists of those who had. 
been refused exit visaS- Mach of 
the information canto from Israel. 
Sometimes knowledge of a re- 
■ teed erif visa was acquired at 
the visa office in Moscow, by ' 
approaching people as they cam* 
oat. Some declined to give their 
name' and address or the date -of 
their first application. They 
&hrt want to be known as 
refuseniks. Others were willing to 
be listed. 

• Thus a series of lists was 

Anatoly Shcharansky; his every movement, glance and thought 

the Soviet Union. After tiie 
names ^ been put in alphabet*-, 
cal order, city by city, each list 
was 'sent to the WesL Their 
arrival ■ made three things dear 
that the number of refuseniks was 
grow ing; tint die number of visas 
-panted in 1975 would fall wefl 
below the figures for 1974; and 
that the reasons given for the 
reteals were as absurd as they 
had always been. 

Where the reason was given by 
the visa office as. "against the 
interests of the State” or “State 
secrecy”, it was in most cases a 
fiction. Those Jews who were 
really Involved in any form of 
secret work were usually afraid to 
apply for an exit visa,, knowing 
that they would be bound to 
receive a refusal, and were not 
wilting to give up their careers for - 
nothing. Sometimes the absurdity 
of the reason was apparent from 
toe list: tor example, “reason 
given by visa office — secrecy; 
place of work - tiie Moscow 

Instead of replying with some 
statement of indignation, which 
was never his style, Shcharansky 
said be would give them an 
illustration. He would simply go 
out and be followed by the KGB 
minders who toiled him remorse- 
lessly, and the correspondents 
could come along and watch. 
With -two other Jewish activists, 
they put on their coats and went 
to the elevator. 

A wedding morning 
spent in prison 

Avital Shcharansky; end of an eight-year campaign for her husband's release 

The lists of refuseniks, with tbe 
reasons for their refusal, circulat- 
ed freely throughout toe Soviet 
Union and abroad. No effort was 
made by the Soviet authorities to 
step them. For five years, starting 
in 1972, before Shcharansky had 
become involved in the movement 
these lists were part of the 
straggle for exit vims. . In 1977, 
they were used as part u f the 
indictment a gainst Shcharansky. 

His KGB minders 
him everywhere 

On October 6 1973 Syrian and 
Egyptian forces attacked Israel 
The October War united Jewish 
activists in Moscow in a fierce 
bond. On October 13 as the 
battle continued on the Golan 
Heights and in the Sinai desert, 
hundreds of young Jews gathered 
outside the synagogue in Moscow 
in the severe cold of an early 
winter; among them was 
Shcharansky. Another was a girl 
.of 22. Her brother, also a 
‘refusenik, was then serving a 
short prison sentence for protest- 
ing against tbe growing number 
of refusals. Preparing him a 
package of warm clothes, the girl 
smuggled a note inside it, written 
Hebrew, telling him that 


Israeli forces were approaching 

The giri had no idea in which 
of tbe Moscow prisons her 
brother was being held. In search 
of advice, she went up to a group 
of young Jews who were holding 

a small demonstration on tbe 
steps of tbe synagogue. Several of 
the protesters tried to reassure 
her about her brother’s imprison- 
ment As she listened to them, a 
young man came up to her. It 
was Shcharansky. 

“He could see that I was 
afraid”, the giri remembered, 
“and he tried to comfort me. He 
asked me all about myselL my 
work, my plans to go to Israel ” 
“I'm really called Natan”, 
Shcharansky told her. “That’s 
what 1 will be called in Israel.” 

The young giri was Natalia 
Slights. Later she chose the 
Hebrew name Avital. She and the 
young man began to talk about 
Hebrew classes. Shcharansky. 
cold and shivering from ’flu, 
spoke nevertheless with an ani- 
mation which seemed to her 
remarkable. His every move- 
ment, glance and thought suggest- 
ed freedom. Looking at this 
enthusiastic young man for the 

first time, she later explained: “I 
thought, Israel is probably rather 
like him.” A few days lata- she 
went with Shcharansky to her 
first Hebrew lesson. 

In the spring of 1974. Avital, 
on Shcharansky 's insistence, ap- 
plied for an exit visa. While she 
awaited the decision, she and 
Shcharansky decided to get mar- 
ried. He had re-applied for an 
exit visa, and they hoped to be 
able to leave as man and wife. 
Refused a civil marriage, they 
tried a different route. They went 
to the Moscow synagogue. 'The 

No such meeting took place. 
On June 19 1974, the eve of 
President Nixon's second visit to 
Moscow, 18 Jews, including 
Shcharansky, were arrested and 
held in prison for the duration of 
Nixon’s visit 

His wife was told 
to leave quietiy 
so he could follow 

rabbi there was afraid”, Avital 
recalled. “He said no, he could 
not help. It would be a danger for 
the synagogue. He su&ested we 
go to a different city. I started go- 
ing to synagogue regularly and 
one day I met an old man, Girsfa 
Manevich, a very religious man 
and a leading authority on Jewish 
affairs. We arranged to have a 
meeting with him. 

While Shc haransk y was in 
prison, Avital was told that her 
request for an exit visa had been 
granted. There was only one 
condition: she must leave the- 
Soviet Union within 10 days. 
Avital did not know which way 
to turn; in a desperate attempt to 
see Shcharansky, she refused to 
pay for her exit visa until she had 
seen him. Tbe following day, she 
returned to the visa office to seek 
more time. “If you do not take 
this visa" they told her, “you 
will stay in Russia for the rest of 
your life, and you will have many 
problems.” Eventually, she decid- 
ed to hope for the best and take 
the visa. 

activist, I wanted to go to Israel, 
and it would be dangerous for the 
Jewish community and tbe syna- 
gogue if they married us", she 
later recalled. But then be asked 
to see a picture of her fiance, and 
when he realized it was 
Shcharansky, he promised to do 
all he could. The wedding was 

“These KGB operations”, 
Shcharansky explained, “had a 
certain etiquette of their own." 
First, one agent would enter the 
elevator, then* Shcharansky, then 
another KGB man. This was 
what happened. The two Western 
correspondents piled in behind 
Shcharansky. Amid the crush of 
KGB men, there was no room for 
one of the activists; who had to 
run down. ■ 

arranged for July 4, the day 
” ‘ expired. 

before AvitaTs exit visa . 

On the morning of his wed- 
ding, Anatoly was still in prison. 
At 10 o'clock, tbe KGB had told 
him he could leave his cell and 
go home Not wanting to let 

Israel, she thought, 
is probably 
rather like him 

Manevich made a wonderful 
speech about the miracle of . 
. Jewish survrvaL And the rabbi — 
who did not know Anatoly was a 
refusenik — understood what was 
happening because after the 
wedding ceremony we all started 
to sing Hebrew songs." 

In the days of waiting between Y 
getting her exit visa and her 
wedding, Avital had been assured 
that if she went to Israel “quietiy, 
with no fuss”, her husband would 
be allowed to join her within a 
matter of “a few months”. 

them have the last word he 
replied: “No, 1 haven't finished 
my book." 

Despite these assurances, Avital 
had been reluctant to leave. Bui 
Shcharansky convinced her that 
she should go. On July 5 1974, 
the last day on which her exit 
visa was valid, she flew out of the 
Soviet Union, first to Vienna and 
then to Israel 

When' Shcharansky. the two 
journalists and the KGB- men 
reached the ground floor, yet 
more KGB agents were waiting. 
The two journalists were pushed 
to one side. Shcharansky, pushed 
sharply from behind, was forced 
into a waiting car. 

The first news to reach the 
West of Sftchairansky’s arrest was 
m a telegram sent by his friends 
in Moscow late on the evening of 
March - 15.’ “Greatest fears 
realized”, h read. “Shcharansky 
arrested, now at Lefortovo pris- 
on, Moscow. Farailv informed 
KGB investigating Shc haransk y 
for crimes against State. Help 

Avital went to see Girsh 
Manevich to ask him if he could 
arrange a traditional Jewish 
wedding for them, under the 
traditional chuppab or canopy. 
“At first, he said he could not ar- 
range it My fiance was an 

Two hours later, tired and 
unshaven. Shcharansky returned 
home to find that he was to be 
married that day. He at once had 
a shower and hurried to the 
synagogue to complete the wed- 
ding arrangements. 

Despite the assurance which 
Avital had received, Shcharansky 
was refused permission to follow 
her. Wien be applied once more 
to leave, his application was 
rejected This time no reason was 
given. ... 

- That help was not long in 
coming. On March 17 1977, 
Avital Shcharansky flew from 
Jerusalem to London to begin the 
Jong campaign for her husband's 

Adapted by Mary Dejevskv 
from Shcharansky, bv Martin 
Gilbert . to be published by 
MacMillan. London. Reprinted 
by permission of the publisher. 

Copyright: I tatti GBwt <386 


r phis attractive Guernsey zipped 
X cardigan is warm enough to 
double as an autumn jacket Made 
■from 100% pure new wool it features 
a crew neck, patch pockets and two 
distinctive side slits. The cardigan is 
styled in classic Guernsey fashion 
with ribbing on tbe neck, cuffs and 

S uitable for men and women, the 
cardigans are smart and comfort- 
able. mar them with a variety of 
autumn separates — warm woollen 
skirts and shirts or casual jeans and 
flannels. Choose from two st unning 
colours — bright ted or traditional 
Guernsey navy blue in sizes 36' — 42'. 

A welcome addition to any 
wardrobe — the strength and 
quality of the wool will ensure the 
cardigan provides many years of 

PRICE £39.95 


are inclusive of post and 
Please allow up to 21 days for 


l your money without question. 


If you are not satisfied vfewiU 
refund j 

TheTimesGiiexnsey Zipped 

Cardigan Offer, Bourne ] 
Bexley, Kent DAS IBL. 
Tel: Crayfrml 53316 
for enquiries only. 





fito otftf Jo complete rrofmnj 

(Crayford) 0332-5801 1 
3* hows a day - v day* a wek 

Please .send me .Cardigan^) as 

indicated below a £39.95 each. 







NAVY blue 

I enclose Cheque,' PO for £ made 

payable 10 Tunes Guernsey Cardigan Offer. 

Or debit my Access/ Visa 
No ... 


Expiry Date 

to: Times Guernsey Zipped Cardicffl 
Offer. Bourne Road. Bexley. Kent DA5 IBL 



Why being an oddball may not be all that silly 

Eccentrics are seen as 

cranky or bizarre, 

but in a conformist 

world a psychologist 

thinks they have 

much to contribute 

T he world has too few 
eccentrics, according to 
Dr David Weeks, prin- 
cipal dinicaJ psychologist at 
the Royal Edinburgh Hospi- 
tal, who for nearly two years 
has been studying a group of 
volunteers the world might 
dismiss as oddball, offbeat, 
curious, cranky or bizarre in 
an attempt to find any 
common thread among them. 

“The result is entirely 
reassuring. They are probably 
a lot more mentally healthy 
than a lot of people who 
consider themselves to be 

“If there is one cause for 
alarm it is that eccentrics are 

so rare. They have a lot to 
contribute, they often think 
very originally and, after 
talking to them at length, I 
think that society would be 
better if people generally were 
a bit more eccentric," he 

In a conforming, rule- 
ridden world, they represent- 
ed a bright flash of non-, 
conformity, although 
psychologists have devoted 
little time to studying them 
despite the buffer zone 
eccentrics provide between 
tbe dull norm and the darker 
territory of genuine mental 

The Edinburgh study car- 
ried out by Dr Weeks and an 
assistant attracted a response 
from 170 people who felt 
they were eccentric They 
included joiners, a journalist, 
doctors, a surgeon, publisher 
and a restaurateur. 

“It was a wide cross- 
section that we interviewed 
or asked to .fill in a very 
detailed questionnaire. The 

results have been fed to a 
computer, but we have al- 
ready come up with 25 poults 
of similarity in the way 
eccentrics behave.” Dr Weeks 

They tended to be loners, 
often the eldest or the only 
child in a family, people who 
had been under a stronger 
parental spotlight than nor- 
mal, they prefe r red solitary, 
non-competitive sports such 
as swimming or hill- walking 


1 Banish 161 
4 Silencer plate (o) 

7 Behind lime (4) 

8 Sclf-pjicraiami (8) 

9 CoHdtioniior(8) 

11 RabMctl) 

16 First-born 
succession f 1 3) 

17 Unmu-gJV} (3) 

19 Warehouse!*) 

34 Oulotordinar>4&) 
25 Market pessimist 

36 Wrap up (6) 

27 Vul(pr(6j 

CnytonJ 5 J316 tw CTHfimea end) 
Rcjfto. frww*. 


1 Esc (4) 

2 Abundance (VJ 

3 Track (5 J 

4 Conducwfs suck II llumsv CS) 18 .Tom o-d* cUing (5) 

_ *2 t Tally behaviour 15) 20 Wanderer fS) 

5 Moon Irene 13 State!} tomb IS) 21 keepsake {5) 

6 tinder bar dance (S; 14 Contortion 14) 22 Horse hix-kev ( 4 r 

10 Gain point (3) 15 Homed (4) 23 Girt sailor (4 J 

solu HON to no s -1 : 

ACROSS 1 Smooth ■ STonr 8 Image 9 Lout fed 11 Outstrip i3Form 
IS Agglomeration 17 Ibis IS Helmsman 21 Tendril 22 Model 23 Edam 
24 c urn pi} 

UOWN 30*© 4 HUairv Belloc SC rm 6 Muvuni 

20 R GrS“22!Wum DOm,n3,,,,? ,2Took ,4Hann toGnnwd 19 Medal 

E ccentrics often felt tbe 
“ordinary world" was 
mundane and out of 
step with them. As eccentric 
would often be convinced' 
that he or she was different, 
ahead of their time, and that 
others had stolen or exploited 
their good ideas. 

Their thinking was often 
brilliant even when it was 
completely unscientific. 

“One man was convinced 
be had invented a machine 
that achieved perpetual mo- - 
don. Another designed a laser 
beam radiation neutraliser 
which offended every scien- 
tific law. But he also invented 

a militarist and 

a perfectly re^ooabte device «« refold to get" oilttfbeAa 
for clearing up oil pollution - 5** charming man who livedhi a 

Eccentrics were usually uu- 2=JLS“ ». 

self-conscious and totally pre- 
occupied with' one or two 
subjects. They were generally 
dogmatic highly opinionated 
and did hot suffer fools. 
Rather than dealing with 
local politicians and official- 
dom they preferred to take 
up issues by writing to at 
least a Cabinet minister or 
the Prime Mimster. 

Women eccentrics when 
their children left home were 
apt to leave home themselves 
or throw their husbands out 
and embark on a whole 
blossoming or eccentric ex- 
periments and ideas with .no 
holds barred. 

Male eccentrics were usual- 
ly humbler by nature than 
females- who tended to be 
very assertive 

They can be a curious 

fortaWe questions and do not 
suffer embarrassment. 

They tend to be lower 
middle class, slightly right 
wing and usually perceive 
things visually. Their spelling 
is often poor to the point of 
minima] dyslexia. 


wearing his 





1® was long and 
r 7 eccentric, but Dr 
eeks insisted that none of 
the individuals was mad. 

“But I can very well 
imagine a psychiatrist who 
did not have the concept of 
eccentricity m his 

M ost “normal" people m bis repertoire 

usually try to ignore J 1 *!? 118 f 31 ^ were. That 
eccentric behavmnr 15 w °y 2 setter understanding 

er understanding 
is necessary." he said. 

eccentric behaviour 

which makes eccentrics feel T , . 

socially invisible and even 0 “ 2 lrue eccentric, 

more determined to be no- *i ,erS0fl must possess at least 
iirvd 60 per cent of ihp lUKAnoim. 


Hence the woman who 
appeared at Dr. Weeks? inter- 
view pulling behind her a 
large plastic * lobster on a 
chain, the. man who drove 

. of* the personality 

traits Dr Weeks and his 
partner have -pinpointed. 

10 SOme of them 
himself My colleagues tell 
eccentricity is 

> . 

Tv art * 

In March 1977, # harassment of 
Jewish activists m the Soviet 
Union was reaching a pitch not 
seen for many years. 

Then on March 15, tiie Soviet 
authorities - unexpectedly an- 
nounced the re le a s e of . Dr 
Mikhail Shteriv, a 60-year-old 
doctor, who still had five-and-a- 
hatf years to serve of his eight- 
year labour camp sentence. 
Shtero’s release, declared the 
Soviet news agency TASK was a 
“humane act” in the light of 
Shiem’s age. “I flunk they will 
now arrest someone else instead 
of Sbtern”. was Shcfaaransfcy’s 
first comment to two .Western 
journalists who were with him 
when he heard tbe-newa. 

The. two- journalists — Harold 
D. Piper of The Bahimore Sun 
and David Sattfir, an American 
who worked with The Financial 
Times hi London - asked 
Shcharansky what it was like “io 
be followed so intensively”. 



v j.-'.." • 

.a - 

everywhere on a lame tncycle mnrnS to ^ to 

of Sa own jnveSr^ : ■1°“™^ he confessed 
articulate man who called 

Ronald Faux 


. •. .•/ .. . 



' The U- 




- v 

-rs-. r- 


■gflj BWg'Ksr. y^--.v 

;«»,!. -. ; 4 *»<* •? 1 

Miy>3Ji 4> JiSo i 



*; *- 

«Mi *? 

fll *: 

» 'rtr 


* -•:. .- 
v ^»nii.*.i 

M' ■-■■ 



4r-s. • 


K ... 

^4- — 

» - 

F £1 

V t-Jk 

- - f ' 


Lent: giving up 
is hard to do 

A nn Nairn was taken into 
hospital when she was 
eight months prcgnantfthe 
baby was lying crossways 
and needed to be watched. One 
morning her obstetrician arrived to 
see her with his Hass of students. 
They all studied her notes. “And 
what”, he asked the students, “is 
wrong with this mother?” 

A forbidding young woman at 
the back piped upr“She’s too old”. 
There was a little embarrassed 
laughter. “That means she's more 
likely to have a baby with Down's 
syndrome, her blood pressure is 
probably very high and she’ll have 
- more' complications at birth.” 
Hardly comforting, even if funny 
when later recounted as a joke to 
friends. The disapproving medical 
student was, of course, perfectly 
right Ann Nairn was 44, and 44, 
from a purely medical point of 
view, is not the ideal time to 
produce a first baby. But with 
amniocentesis, the test which • 
reveals foetal abnormalities, now 
widely in use, and with vast 
advances in the study of fertility, 
the feet is that many older women 
can and are having first babies 
perfectly successfully. 

In New York, ft seems, there fias 
recently developed J a vogue for 
profess io nal women' to'-wait untfl 
39 -or 40 before starting tbeir " 
. families. In London, women bar- 
risters, bankers, journalists and 
doctors appear to be beginning to 
do the same. 

As Penny Bladde explains in 
Becoming a Mother after Thirty, 
the women in social classes one 
and two are more likely to have 
their first babies later than those in ; 
classes three, four and five (and 
even then the average age of all 
mothers, though rising, was still 
only 25J5 in 1982). 

O ver 40 may indeed sound 
old - but whax, for both 
babies and mothers, does 
it actually mean? For Ann 
Nairn it has meant nothing but 
pleasure. Amy will be one in two - 
weeks’ time. She is round, smiling 
and extremely contented. The past 
year has been fun. Even the. 
months leading up to her arrival 
were good, if difficult 
Ann had had trouble conceiving 
at 42, having been married 10 
years, she decided that she could - . 
no longer leave it all to fete and 
that the time had come for a last 
concerted attempt to get pregnant 
She put aside her work, as a 
television producer and govern- 
ment agency adviser, and started 
attending a private fertility clinic. 
“It was immediatley cheering to be 

Bridgrag fc generation gap; Norma Ricketts, (left) with her son Adam, and Ann Nairn with da u ghter Amy 

When life begins at forty 

The problems of childbirth can be increased if the mother is over 40 . 
But, as Caroline Moorehead reports, so too can the joys 

doing something, to have made a 
decision. No one made me fed 
101 - 

Today, Ann Nairn is very dear 
about what having a child late 
means to her. “After 40, your life 
tends to be better organized. 
You’ve got a good network of 
friends and somehow you' know 
who. you are. You’ve got more, 
money. And, of course, I’ve got 
what I wanted: having wanted it so 
very badly. I’m not going to throw 
it away.” 

If there is a drawback to her late 
baby, she says, ie& t he exhaustion. 
AH mothers over 40 talk of being 
tired; they are tired before the baby 
ccunes and even more so after. 
Diana Hughes, a magistrate and 
serving on a number of voluntary 
committees, gave up work alto- 
gether when she was five months 
pregnant. Sbe was 40. She was so 
tired sbe couldn’t get out of bed. 

Her story is somewhat different 
She started trying to get pregnant 
soon after she mamed. at 27.. 
“There’s not a hospital in London, 
or probably even ' southern En- 
gland. that I. didn’t go to.” Three 
operations and prolonged treat- 
ment at a fertility clinic produced 
Robert, now 18 months old. “I had 
been obsessed by the thought of 
having a baby for nearly 14 years. 

I really think I would have had a 

nervous breakdown if I had foiled. 
Fd been frequently depressed. My 
wony while pregnant was that 
perhaps I had put everything bn to 
that, and that once the baby came 
Fd really find it was my life whicb 
was wrong.” 

Sbe needn’t have worried. For 
her, as for Ann Nairn, the 
experience has been happy. She, 
too. has thought a great deal about 
what her single baby will mean. 
“At 20 1 was very selfish, I wanted 
to get on with my own fife. Now I 
know very much better just how 
short the five years before he goes 
to school really are. 1 don't intend 
to waste them.” 

D iana Hughes breastfed 
Robert for 14 months. 
She has looked after him 
almost entirely without 
help, “even if I do get dreadfully 
bored with baby games and I don’t 
like bong the only older mother at 
children's parties and in the park." 

Realizing that she will be 60 
when her son readies 19 she also 
considers the future with great 
care. “That's an advantage. . I try 
and learn by the mistakes my 
friends have made. I look at their 
teenage children and model myself 
on the others whose children are 
turning out well” Best of all, she 
says, is what the child has done to 

her marriage: “It has made us feel 
like a real family." 

Pausing in mid career to have 
her baby has been easier for her 
than for many. But most older 
first-time mothers who have 
worked say that waiting gives you 
vital time to establish youselfi so 
that, as one woman put it, when 
you do go back it's not a question 
of “Who?* when you ring up, by 
“Hello, when are you back?” And 
if you decide not to return to work, 
you can look back on the years 
when you had appetite and energy 
for a career, and the resulting 
confidence h leaves you with. 

Sara Dale was 41 when she 
married, 42 when she had a baby. 
Having minded, in her thirties, not 
having children, she had long since 
put the idea behind her. Mother- 
hood now came as a very pleasant 
shock; she instantly adopted two 
more. She is now 55. To look after 
them all, she stopped her success- 
ful job as a film director, but 
without regrets. When they were 
aD nt school, she had no trouble 
going back to it, part time. She has 
now just finished a degree with the 
Open University. 

“When I look around and see 
women in their thirties panicking 
in care they never have a child, 1 
want to tell them: relax, get on 
-'with your work, don't panic, 

The medical risks of late pregnancy 


Since the advent of andot 
obstetrics, death in cblldbiitli is 
extremely rare. But its likelihood 
bears a riose relationship to the 
age of the woman: after the age oi 
35, mortality from the complica- 
tions of pregnancy and delivery is 
well over four times that in the 
pregnant population in general; 
after 45 the chances of disaster 
rise- to 15 . times that of the 
younger woman. 

In the older woman there is also 
an appreciable mortality from 
inddental disease made worse by 
pregnancy. Babies of the over 35s 
are 50 per oral more likely to be 
stillborn, or die in the first week 
of life, than these of younger 

Older women are less efficient 
at reproduction in every aspect; 
their fertility bite, unexplained 

miscarriages are more common, 
premature delivery more likely 
and their babies are smaller. 

Labour is more efficient if 
women have tbeir first baby before 
they are 30. In older women each 
stage lasts longer and carries an 
increased chance of causing exces- 
sive stress to mother or baby. 
Bccaase of thisjorceps delivery or 
Caesarean section are needed 
more often. Haemorrhage, and the 
retention of the placenta (after- 
birth) also occurs more often in 
older woman. In pregnancy, high 
blood pressure and toxaemia are 
frequent complications in the over 

The result is damage to the 
placenta, which is too snail to 
sustain normal intra-vterine 
gr ow th in pregnancy and may be 
im jeqmte to supply oxygen to the 
baby during labour. 

Twins are more common in 
older women, which increases the 
tikriibood.ofinteauTiages, prema- 
ture deliveries and prolonged 

Fibroids are common in the over 
40s. In pregnancies they can give 
rise to acute pain, and during 
deliveries very occasionally ob- 
struction. Down’s Syndrome (mon- 
golism) and other related 
chromosomal disorders increase 
after the age of 35, when the 
incidence is one in every 650 
pregnancies. By the age of 40 this 
has rises to one in 50, and 
thereafter progressively increases. 

Seme rare diseases are found 
more often if the father is over the 
age of 40. But roost doctors believe 
that tbeir risk is not great enough 
to warrant foetal monitoring. 

Dr Thomas Stuttaford 

you've got much more time than 
you think. Bijoy iL You'll enjoy 
the baby more later." 

Not all mothers, of course, have 
found it so easy. For some, the 
medical warnings are real, and the 
consequent drawbacks enough to 
make life extremely hard , especial- 
ly if accompanied by bad luck. 
Norma Ricketts was 40 when she 
married and 42 when her son 
Adam was boro. She wasn’t really 
expecting children, having had 
gynaecological difficulties when 
younger. But she was pleased and 
for the first year, despite her 
husband's slight misgivings, they 
were very happy. Then he sudden- 
ly had a heart attack and died. 
Adam was exactly one. 

T he medical problems she 
had endured throughout 
pregnancy persisted; she 
had put on three stone, 
and never seemed able to take it 
off She developed a stress allergy 
and her ankles are still often too 
swollen to be able to take Adam to 
the park. He is now six and a half 
and energetic. While delighting in 
the company he gives her, Norma 
worries about their isolation. 
“Adam doesn't know what it is to 
have loving grandparents. My 
sister’s children are grown up. My 
closest friends are becoming grand- 
parents while I do the school run. 
Friends who know how lied I am 
don't ask me out so much 

Norma has been unlucky. All of 
the other “elderly primagravida” 
women I spoke to - the rather 
unkind term for those who in 
medical eyes seem past their prime 
— seemed full of euphoria over 
what they had achieved, even if 
sanguine about possible pitfalls. 
“Motherhood has no status", says 
Diana Hughes. “I think it should 
be up to us, for the most part freer 
of financial and social worries, to 
show that it should have.” For the 
rest, they all seem to collect the 
slightly self deprecating jokes that 
come with having babies when 
your face is lined and your hair 

When Amy was 10 days (rid, 
Ann Naim pul her in a sling and 
took her to a baby dothes shop to 
buy a sweater. Standing undecided 
before a rack she said to the rather 
elderly lady behind the counter 
that she wasn't quite sure of the 
size. “I never quite know either”, 
said the woman comfortingly. “I’m 
a granny loo." 

Becoming a Mother after Thirty is 
published tomorrow by Basil 
Blackwell at £18.50. 

f That very old-fash- 
g. ioned notion of giving 
■Sk up some thing for Lent 
nBt has never been easy. 

However small the 
sacrifice, the six weeks 
which start today. Ash 
Wednesday, can seem very 

But over the years I've 
found another difficulty 
creeping in. People, public 
opinion, call it what you will, 
are invading my Lent. It's 
like a conspiracy. 

Health fanatics, in partic- 
ular, are bent on taking the 
spirituality out of my Lenten 
exercise. The “it's bad for 
you" school are making 
nonsense of my six weeks' 
sacrifice. It came home 
forcibly to me this year when 
1 mentioned I was giving up 
my great weakness, cream 

* Before I could say “Lent” 
I found myself unwillingly 
locked in a conversation 
about calories, weight loss, 
combining exercise with diet- 
ing, etc. There wasn't any 
point where 1 could protest: 
“But I'm giving them op for 
Lent . . ." 

I can see that giving up 
small pleasures sounds a bit 
feeble. I know it's a long way 
from wearing sack doth and 
ashes. But since it means 
something to me. I'd like my 
little sacrifice to be because 
it's Lent and not for any 
secular purpose. 

There was a time when 
giving up anything had a 
definite Lenten flavour, bnt 
no longer. Cutting out some- 
thing nowadays is assumed 
to be for your physical well- 
being and not yonr spiritnaL 
Take, or rather don't take; 
sugar in yonr tea. If you are 
in the habit of tipping three 
or four spoonfuls into tea or 
coffee, it’s very hard to do 
without. I know — I’ve tried. 

If you virtuously reject the 
sugar bowl the reaction is: 
“Oh, very wise. Personally 
we never keep the stuff in 
the house”, followed by a 
lecture on what sugar does to 
your system. 

Health-conscious mothers 
give their children fruit 
instead of sweets in an effort 
to cut down on fillings and 
painful encounters with the 
dentist Very commendable. 
I'm sore, but tatrwi to its 
logical condnsion well end 
up a nation of non sweet- 

If I contemplate giving np 
alcohol, friends will think 


Christine Brown 


I'm taking the diink/drive 
laws very seriously and won't 
risk losing my driving li- 

Cigarette smokers — and 
giving up smoking used to be 
a great favourite — will face 
a similar difficulty. Who is 
going to believe they're 
giving it up for Lent? The 
anti-smoking lobby wifi just 
take them to tbeir bosom 
and assume that the adver- 
tising campaigns have won 
another convert. 

There was a time when 
giving np the weekly cinema 
trip was a sacrifice par 
excellence. No longer. The 
custom, for me anyway, of 
going to the cinema isn't 
what it was. Who wants to 
pay a minim um £2 per head 
plus car parking dmrgp*, 
etc, when a good video and 
your own fireside is cheaper 
and more enjoyable ? Anoth- 
er little Lenten exercise 

I suppose I could unplug 
the video and turn the 
television set to the walL No 
doubt, friends would think I 
was making a statement 
about the quality of pro- 
gramming and draw me »n«n 
a “is our television too 
violent" debate. 

So if yon meet someone 
over the next six weeks who 
has given np alcohol, smok- 
ing, chocolate; the cinema, 
television or £JSts 

the like, give him tjjjg 
the benefit of the 
doubt. He could just Jr 
be doing it for Lent. 

Home comment 

From Jo Ash. 

H eat hside Gardens. 

Woking. Surrey. 

It seems Penny 
Penick(“ Working women 
who want to go home”, 
Monday Page, January 27) 
oversimplifies matters. In- 
deed the comparisons she 
makes seem lo betray more 
concern for a neat piece of 
writing than for the truth. 

I can understand that as a 
working woman” herself, 
she may have something ol 
an emotional reaction against 
those who want to “go back 
home”, but I do not think it 
very helpful to paint such a 
naive picture. This is a 
complex situation whicb 
causes many of her readers 
serious heart searching. 

It is just too easy to 
dismiss women who want to 
give up their careers to have 
a family as “drop outs”, who 
give up “when the going gets 


It is also naive in th 
extreme to suggest that worn 
en at home are able to have ; 
light nap after lunch! In m; 
experience it is far mori 
likely to be the execuliv. 
woman who achieves this. 

It may be that Ms Perricl 
did not entirely intend ti 
dismiss all women at home 

She does suggest in her La* 
paragraph that we may fin> 
ourselves doing a little c 
each role in our time. Bu 
this in its turn begs the ol< 
question, how can we achiev 
career success and also d> 
our best for our families? 

May 1 suggest that M 
Perrick is mistaken in refei 
ring to two kinds of womei 
The women who want to g 
home are no different fror 
her. they just happen lo fa 
leaning in the other directior 

The winter vegetable plot thickens 

To read a propaga n d is t, a 
person with vested intellectu- 
al interests, is as dull as 
dining with a vegetarian. 
Propaganda is no less numb- 
ing now than it was when 
Peter Fleming aired the 
proposition 50 years ago. But 
today, I venture, he would 
choose a different .analogy, 
because it is in vegetarian 
kitchens that some of the 
most exciting cooking is 

being done. ■ . 

Meatless a may be, but 
dull it is not. 

Speaking for mysen i 
would not consider it a 
deprivation to live on Indian 
vegetarian food, or oh 
gutsy style .of wholefood 
cooking practised by 
and their clones. Nor would 
it be a hardship to oe 
restricted to a rcaso^y 
varied repertoire ofgood 
dishes that happen to be 

m WhaMvouki be unbearably 
dull are meals produced by 
the. nut cutlet wifop^s and 
potatoes school °f 
that resorts to tinned vegetar- 
ian sausages when time, or 
perhaps it is energy, *$ scan *; 

Itis a very short tnne ago 
that a vegetarian dining out 
thought to h^e 

anv choice beyond a reluc- 
tantly produced ^ 

one that 

cooked. Now, sudde^thoe 
are vegetarian dishes °n 
menus everywhere 
a kind of 

style of cooking designed to 


look right alongside pretty 
plates of popularized noueeue 
cuisine. - . 

in the wrong hands — those 
tha t eschew salt and fat- — 
haute vegetarian is as dull as 
propaganda. It leaves you 
hungry too:. Bui in good 
hands it can be light, fresh, 
exciting and satisfying, and it 
need not be complicated u> 

The following dishes are 
adapted from recipes cooked 
by . two entrants in the 
regional finals of the Young 
Chef Of The Year 1986. The 
subject of this year’s competi- 
tion is healthy, eating. For his 
first course, Shaun Cook of 
the Cooper Inn, ftragbpurne/ 
Berkshire, made a dish of 
marinated leeks with a toma- 
to and winter savoury sorbet. 
The leek part of the dish 
stands very well on its own. 

Marinated teaks 

Serves four 

450a (11b) small leeks ~~ 

1 shallot-- 
12 fennel seeds 
5 tablespoons, lemon wnejjir 
or' wWte Wine vinegar -. ■ _ 

Thinly pared zest of % lemon 

5 tablespoons sunflower oB 
150ml (K pint water) 

6 peppercorns 

Salt - - 

If there are only large leeks 
available, use at least double 
the quantity, and strip them 
down.. The outer leaves can 
-be used for soup or a puree. 
Clean the leeks well and cut 
- them -into 5cm (2rincb) 
lengths. Peel and chop the 

Put the shallot, fennel 
seedv vinegar, zest, oil, 
water, peppercorns, and salt 
into a pan. Bring to the boil 
and remove from the beat. 
Blanch the leeks in boiling 
water ' for two minutes (or 
steam them) and refresh 
them in iced water. This 
preserves both colour and 

Place the leeks in the 
marinade and bring to the 
boiL- Remove the pan from 
foe beat and stand m a bowl 
of icc to cool down as quickly 
as possible. Leave to man-, 
naie. for at least two. hours 
and up io 24. . 

Remove the leeks from the 
marinade and arrange them 
on a serving plate or plates. 
Take out the lemOD zest and 
dress the leeks with some of 
the. marinade. Serve with 
plenty of warm, crusty bread. 

The next dish was the 
vegetarian main course of- 
fered by Stephen Duffieid of 
the Imperial Hotel, Great 
Yarmouth. I tasted these 
parcels of carrot wrapped in 
spinach and served on spa- 
ghetti with fresh tomato 
before I saw the recipe and 
was surprised by the simplic- 
ity of the ingredients. The 
tastes and textures are unusu- 
ally lively and satisfying. For 
hearty appetites, double the 
quantities given in the recipe. 

Spinach and carrot parcels . 
with pasta 

Servos twei' 

225g (8oz) carrots 

% dove garlic 

1 tablespoon lemon juice 
Salt and black pepper 
6 large spinach leaves 

Freshly grated nutmeg 

30g (loz) white breadcrumbs 
30g (loz) ground almonds 
1 teaspoon oil or butter 
ilbg(4oz) wholewheat - . 

2 ripe tomatoes 

Decent fresh spinach has 
been in short supply and 
expensive for the past week. 
Frozen spinach will not do 

for this recipe, so if there is 
no raw spinach in the market 
alternatives may be needed. 
The thick stemmed, fleshy 
leafed spinach sold in Greek 
shops is an idea! substitute. 
Cabbage could be used in- 
stead, or opened out layers of 
cooked leek. 

Scrape and finely grate the 
carrots. Cook them lightly, 
without fet, >in a non-stick 
pan with the garlic and 
lemon juice. They should 
retain some of their crisp- 
ness. Season with salt and 
pepper and set aside to cool. 
Sweat the spinach leaves in a 
covered pan over a low heat 
and then cool and season 
them with salt, pepper and 

Open out the spinach and 
use it to wrap two neat 
parcels of carrot Set them on 
a baking tin. Brush with the 
oil or butter. Mix the crumbs 
and almonds and sprinkle 
them on the parcels. Bake in 
a preheated moderate oven 
(1 8CFC/350T, gas mark 4) for 
about 20 minutes. 

In the meantime cook the 
spaghetti in plenty of boiling, 
salted water. Peel, deseed and 
dice the tomatoes. Combine 
the freshly cooked spaghetti 
with the diced tomato and 
season it with salt, pepper 
and nutmeg. 

Divide the spaghetti be- 
tween two hot plates and top 
’each with a spinach pared. 


Helping make the \ 
disabled able ' 
really isn't very 
difficult - we're doing 
it all the time. In fact, 
it's as simple as ABC 


\ A is for Ability to help. We've got the 
\ specialised staff and training centres 
A needed to do the job. 


V J B is for Benevolence - 

- . r , yours is essential if 

i A' I-s \ we’re to reduce the 

: Y | J ;| long waiting lists at 

' A : J our 4 centres. 

r V^^CARE 

\ \f C is for Care - we 

■ J care for the 
■‘jf disabled - we 
j ' ‘ hope you care 

enough to help us. 

C is also for clipping the coupon. Do H 
now and help make the disabled able. 


fd lie to help you with rh* hord port. TT2D| 

d^tor- BFiHNFin ^. 1 


5endta OEFO. FREEPOS1, Lmjlherhsod, Surrey KT220BR 



to London? 

Few, not one 

■ The Ex-Services Mental Welfare 
Society has come unstuck by 
using a false case history to get 
public donations for wounded ex- 
servicemen. An ad in the 
national press stated: “Squadron 
Leader R G n DSO. DFC, was 
one of the first of the ‘few*. 
Without him and his Spitfire, the 

■ fires of London would have been 
much worse." The ad was acc- 
ompanied by details of his per- 
sonal history. A member of the 
public from Chelsea (a Chelsea 
pensioner?) questioned the de- 
tails and complained to the 
Advertising Standards Authority. 
The Society admitted it was an 

■ “amalgamation” of case histories, 

* claiming that individuals hM to 
be protected. Regardless, the ASA. 

* found the Society in breach of its 
code of practice. 


I hope Leslie Carpenter, chief 
executive of Reed International, 
is better informed than IPC 
compilers of the 1986 Look and 
Learn annual. From it 1 bring 
you this piece of misinformation 
being fed to our children. “When 
white settlers first penetrated the 
African continent in the middle 
of the nineteenth century they 
were attacked without respite by 
the many African tribes. It was to 
take many years before the 
settlers were able to live in peace, j 
for the Zulus steadfastly refused , 
to give up their (and. Today, i 

however, they live peacefully in 
villages in South Africa.” TeH 

Africa.” Tell 

that to the Pondos. 






*1 had no idea he was harking 
the American offer 1 


While Labour’s chief trade 
spokesman John Smith may have 
enhanced his reputation over the 
Westland affair, he ready should 

g t a grip of his speech writers. 

is outpourings on Labour’s 
industrial strategy at Sussex 
University this week were full of 
such gems as “the UK's manu- 
facturing tradeable capacity”, 
“ raising capacity mutilization 
and a “central informational 
function to identify the capital 
requirements of the overall out- 
put and employment growth 
targets of the recovery pro- 
gramme”. Fortunately for Smith, 
the press — inducting Murdoch’s 
banned organs — translated, but 
he may not always be so lucky. 


Sitting through David Owen’s 
distinctly odd What the Papers 
Soy speech on broadcasting last 
week I suddenly realized it was 
all very familiar. Letting a 
million independent producers 
bloom, cabling Britain -with 
public money and selling ITV 
franchises to the highest bidder 
are all fantasies that have for 
years cluttered the imagination of 
Peter Jay, once oar a m bassador 
to Washington- Yesterday, how- 
ever, Jay confided that he had 
not read, let alone written, the 
speech, although he did like the 
sound of it Owen's aide. Maggie 
Smart, described my speculation 
as “absolute rubbish”. But would 
it have mattered if her boss had 
picked Jay’s brains? She wouldn't 
comment on that, but 1 suppose 
that Jay, unlike his old Foreign 
Office pal Owen, does still call 
himself a socialist. 


Chunnel: the 

David Owen 

4 ?-.* 

*£••**■ - 

ANC leader Nelson Mandela 
may be released and flown to 
London in the next few days, 
inside sources in South Africa 
told me last night His continued 
imprisonment embarrasses Presi- 
dent Botha, who believes his 
release could help defuse the 
township unrest and placate 
South Africa’s critics abroad. 
Previous reports that Mandela 
would be set free — the most 
recent that he might be included 
in a swap with the Russians — 
proved unfounded: but my infor- 
mants tell me that this plan 
stands the best chance of any. 
Botha is naturally reluctant to 
have Mandela at large in South 
Africa during the present tense 
atmosphere and Mandela himself 
is said to have turned down 
another option — exile in 
Zambia, where the ANC has its 
headquarters. On the other hand 
he could come to Britain — which 
more than any other foreign 
country has an interest in a 
peaceful settlement in South 
Africa - until the situation had 
quietened sufficiently for him to 
return home. Last night the FO 
said no approach had been made 
to it but “all sorts of rumours 
had been buzzing.” 

The signing of the Channel 
Tunnel treaty today marks an 
end as well as a beginning. It is 
the end of the government’s 
untramelled role as principal 
player. Bom now on the initia- 
tive largely lies elsewhere. 

So far. progress has been 
remarkably smooth. The tunnel 
has escaped the fate of most civil 
engineering projects of its scale in 
Britain: it has not been subject to 
I the seaching examination and 
possible delay of a public inquiry. 

Why the government chose 
this particular project to resurrect 
the proposition that might makes 
right is unclear. After all, 
Stansted and Sizewdl were 
equally suitable for such heroic 
treatment yet both went, or are 
going, through the normal hoops. 

Perhaps the sheer nerve of the 
derision not to have an inquiry 
numbed the opposition. Or it 
mav have been simply that, 
unlike Stansted or Sizewell, there 
is a national consensus support- 
ing the tunnel Whatever the 
reason, tine government set itself 
a seemingly impossible timetable 
and succeeded. 

The next steps will be harder. 
Even though the government will 
itself introduce the bill giving 
effect to the treaty. Channel 
Tunnel Group (CTG) cleariy 
expects to be closely involved in 
its drafting. Monday night's 

The Bar.if it doesn’t get its own 
way through litigation, is threat- 
ening to go on strike, which must 
be the best news for litigants 
since Bacon was removed from 
foe Woolsack for taking bribes. 
Not long ago, the lawyers bunged 
in a claim for a pay rise of 30 to 
I 40 per cent for publicly funded 
cases, which was promptly ns 
1 jected by Lord Hailsham, the 
minister responsible for the 
nationalized half of the industry. 
No doubt mindful of hts 
government’s determination to 
keep down the rate of inflation 
by restricting wage rises in the 
public sector to single figures, he 
said they could have a derisory S 
per cent 

At this the general secretary. 
Robed Alexander QC, nearly 
burst with indignation and an- 
nounced that, if the bosses 
wouldn’t improve the offer and 
the judges wouldn’t come across, 
he would call the lads out Mr 
Alexander was, of course, insis- 
tent that unlawful secondary 
picketing would not be under- 
taken, and gave an assurance that 
breaking the windows in the 
homes of scabs would in no 
circumstances, whatever the 
provocation, be countenanced. 
Acas is standing by). 

1 have not, I assure you, come 
hoe today to jeer, foe things I 
keep bearing about the appalling 
poverty to which banisters have 
been reduced would in any case 
temper my mockery. Eminent 
silks have been bitten by dogs 
from which they were trying to 
snatch a bone to gnaw; others, 
having pawned their wigs and 
been unable to redeem them, 
have been obliged to refuse briefs 
until their own hair had grown 
long enough to pass muster. 

One such case, indeed, has 
actually been reported in the 
press; it was that of a barrister 
who, to make ends meet, was 
moonlighting as a waiter in a 
Chinese restanianL (1 know him 
well; he’s foe one who always 
brings the wrong dish and blames 
foe customer). Anyway, I am 
happy to make more widely 
known the efforts of a group of 
public-minded citizens who nave 
set up soap kitchens outride foe 
gate of Gray’s Inn. together with 
containers in which guts may be 
deposited. Particularly needed 
are socks, hard-boiled eggs, bala- 
clava helmets and beef dripping; 
ail such articles will be distrib- 
uted by members of foe Bar’s 
national executive, in strict order 
of need, to their more indigent 
colleagues, some of whom 
haven’t had a square Rolls-Royce 
for months. 

Nevertheless, there are still 
certain questions of public policy 
to be considered. The miners and 
foe schoolteachers, in their very 
different ways, have recently 
taken industrial action; the law- 
yers, provided they obey all the 
provisions of the government’s 
trades union laws, are folly 
entitled to do the same in 
furtherance of their dispute. But 
the analogy may be somewhat 
more exact than many of them 
might wish. The miners were 
offered a productivity deal; they 

Tom Burke warns of the environmental 
danger if the contractors get 

their way on secondary development 

rebellion by Kent Tory MPs is 
fair warning that foe bill’s 
passage through Parliament will 
be turbulent because many of the 
issues normally raised in the 
measured calm of a public 
inquiry will get their fust airing 
in foe more fervent atmosphere 
of the House. 

The Council for the Protection 
of Rural England, with foe 
. momentum of a string of reant 
victories behind it has made 
plain its intention to lead the 
charge of petitioners concerned 
with the tunnel's environmental 

It is foe environment that 
could prove the government's 
sternest . test. Environmental 
opinion was broadly united in 
preferring the CTG proposal to 
foe other options on offer. 
Indeed, the tunnel was seen by 
some as environmentally wel- 
come for providing a boost to 
British Rail's freight carrying 
prospects, thus promising to 
reduce the number of heavy 

diminishing the justification for 
entanane Stansted. 

enlarging Stansted. 

Bui environmentalists are 
deeply hostile to the effects of foe 
“consequent” or “induced” dev- 
elopment that might occur, in the 
motorway programme,- an inch 
given has often meant literally a 
mile taken. 

Environmental fears have been 
fuelled by foe decision of the five 
“concrete pouring" members of 
the group - Balfour Beatty, 
Costain. Tarmac. Taylor Wood- 
row and Wimpey — to establish a 
joint, property company to take 
advantage of foe opportunities 
created by the tunnel. Commer- 
cially, this is only prudent. 

The Channel Tunnel is clearly 
a very risky venture. Delays and 
unforeseen technical . hitches 
could push up costs dramatically. 
The purchase of several large new 
ferries by Seaiink might, well 
threaten CTG with an unwin- 
nable tariff war. A large stake m 

lorries and providing strong .. . 

competition to the airlines, so tial cover for 

cash-generating secondary- dev- 
elopments will provide substan- 

The Conservatives have re- 
cently made much of their 
conversion . to . “greenery”. Pub- 
lications. from foe Bow Group 
. and foe Centre for Policy Studies 
and speeches by William 
Waldegravc and Kenneth Baker 
have loudly proclaimed Conser- 
vatism as the natural haven for 
conservation. There has certainly 
been some substance behind this' 
claim- — - on- the relationship 
between . farming and the 
countryside.' for example, or the 
reversal of DoE policy on new 
house building on greenfield 
sites. But many battles have been 
lost, most notably on add rain. 

The. government is now firmly 
fixed ‘between . two conflicting 
ambitions: its desire to stimulate 
enterprise on the one hand and 
its wish to be seat to protect the - 
environment on foe other. Devel- 
opers and environmentalists alike 
will bear down heavily on. the 
government during the bill’s 
passage through foe House and 
beyond. How' well this issue is 
handled will test not only foe 
government’s true balance of 
interest between the environment . 
and foe economy bat also the 
capability of : a free market 
philosophy to cope with environ- 
mental conflict ‘ 

Incomes lesson 

from Europe 

elopraents will provide si 
tial cover for CTG’s bet 

The author is director ' of the 
Green Alliance. 

Bernard Levin 

A bargain the 
Bar can 
hardly refuse 

4r v 

V - « 


were asked to agree to new 
working practices and the dosure 
of toss-making pits. The teach er s 
also came up against demands 
that they should undertake cer- 
tain strictly nun-pedagogical du- 
ties, such as supervising school 
dinners. And both unions were 
told that, at a time when every 
effort was being made to contain 
public expenditure, there could 
be no exception for them. 

On the latter point, 1 cannot 
see how there could be any 

serious argument Possibly Lord 
Hailsham will not stick for ever 

Hailsham will not slide for ever 
at the S per cent offered; as the 
negotiating, or foe strike, drags 
on, he win probably go up to 5Vt 
per cent, or even to 5% 
backdated to foe beginning of foe 
year. But only the lawyers, surely, 
would combine gaff and naivety 
in such quantities as to produce a 
demand fin* an increase of 
between 30 and 40 per cent (I 
will give a pair of best seats at 
any theatre in London to the first 

reader who supplies me oath a 
genuine quote from a practising 

genuine quote from a practising 
barrister — Hansard is a likely 
source — denouncing either Mr 
Scargfll or Mr Jarvis for demand- 
ing a higher pay increase than the 
country can afford). 

But it is the matter of 
restrictive practices that, in Bertie 
Wooster's words, makes the old 
bead swim. Last week, I touched 

upon some of the Old Spanish 
Customs beloved of the printing 
unions. I think I spoke no more 
harshly than was deserved; bat I 
have to say that the equivalent 
moflkeyshmes practised by the 
lawyers most have Sogat and the 
NGA spitting blood with envy. 
As long ago as 1968, Professor 
Michael Zander published a book 
called Lawyers and the Public 
Interest : A Study in Restrictive 
Practices . 1 rang irim up to ask 
him which of the immense list of 
crimes that he detailed — against 
the dient, the nation, foe public 
purse and even credulity — have 
by now been abandoned, and 1 
swear 1 could bear him scratching 
his head as he struggled to think 
of an answer. 

Come; let me make a perfectly 
serious proposal for resolving the 
dispute between the government 
and the Amalgamated Society of 
Widow-Grinders and Licensed 
Pickpockets. I shall list a small 
selection of the Bar’s restrictive 
practices; for every one that the 
Bar Council will publicly declare 
itself willing to abandon, I shall 
actively campaign for a rise of 1 
per cent over the 5 per cent 
promised. (This may bear fruit; 
even the present government has 
often smiled upon pay rises 
matched by increased productiv- 

There are at present some 

80,000 cases a year in the Crown 
Courts. Although in some cares a 
litigant or defendant may repre- 
sent himsdfiin virtually all those 
in which a lawyer is engaged, be 
must be a barrister, solicitors 
have only foe barest and most 
restricted right to speak for a 
client, although many cases 
involve only the most straight- 
forward advocacy, and even in 
many which require more, many 
a solicitor could do at least as 
well as* a banister. Is the Bar 
willing to agree, without qual- 
ification, to a foil and equal right 
of advocacy? 

Here’s a simpler one. At 
present, High Court judges are 
appointed only from the ranks of 
the Bar, wffl foe Bar now declare 
that it is perfectly happy for 
appropriately qualified solicitors 
to be appointed to the Bench,' 

and winin g to camp ai g n in 

Parliament and outside for such a 

Here’s a tricky one. Some 
lawyers are better than others; 
experienced solicitors will usually 
know which is which, and even 
some litigants may. The dividing 
line is not in practice always 
between QCs and juniors, al- 
though the QCs fee is invariably 
higher. To encourage true com- 
petition, will foe Bar be willing to 
see the rank of QC abolished, 
and for all hamsters to be 
engaged cm estimates of their 
int rinsic merits? . 

And here is a big one; some 
would say the biggest of alL In 
many countries there is only (me 
legal profession; there is no 
reason to believe that that fact 
alone leads to a lower standard of 
justice, though our dual system 
certainly leads to a higher 
standard of costs. Are the 
barristers willing to embrace a 
complete fusion of our two 

There are other, broader ques- 
tions. Would foe Bar give an 
undertaking that barristers will 
always find out what their case is 
about before coming into court, 
rather than malting the discovery 
in foe course of foe proceedi ngs , 
or even, as in some delightful 
instances, afterwards? Will it co- 
operate in legislation to make it i 
possible for a dient to sue his 
barrister for neglige nc e? Will 
banisters give up headline-hunt- 
ing (“Duchess ‘Poisonous Liar’, 
says QC” - a real example, not a 
parody by me), even when it is 
less flagrant than its use by that 
old rogue Gilbert Beyfus? (Stop' 
licking your lips, gentlemen; 
Beyfus is dead). 

There’s the bargain, then. If the 
Bar will give up the seven blood- 
squeezers I have listed, it will 
have the full force of Levin’s 
rubber dagger in its fight for a 

pay rise, and by the terms of the 
bargain I shall be obliged to 
campaign for a rise of 12 per 
cent True, that still falls far short 
of the 30 to 40 per cent 
demanded, but I dare say that if 
the Bar put its mind to the 
problem it coukl easily come up 
with a renunciation of enough 
similar wheezes to raise the ante 
to 50 per emit, or even 100. May 
it please , the court? 

Iran: the ayatollahs’ mixed blessings 

The Iranian countryside is a 
world away from the bustle and 
politics of Tehran. It was there 
that support for the ayatollahs 
was strongest when their experi- 
ment in Islamic rule began seven 
years ago, and it was there, is the 
Shi-ite heartland, that faith in the 
new regime was likely to persist 

I have just made the journey 
from London, where I now live, 
back to my borne village about 
20 miles from the city of 
Nishabonr, birthplace of the poet 
Omar Khayam, in eastern Iran. 
Today feelings are mixed about 
the changes brought by foe 
Islamic revolution. 

The villagers’ lives have 
changed dramatically, mid some 
changes have been to the good. 
They now have better roads, 
telephones, bigger schools and 
modem public baths. Most of foe 
bouses have running water, there 
is a small library and, although 
women are less free than before 
foe revolution, more girls attend 
the now sexually segregated 
schools, which have the mullahs’ 

But the villagers are angry at 
the low prices tire government 
offers them for their cereal crops; 
they say it would be cheaper to 
buy subsidized bread in foe 

nearby towns than to bake their 
own. They resent the nepotism 
and bribery increasingly common 
among local officialdom. The 
trend nas not escaped the eye of 
foe ayatollahs in Tehran, and a 
number of clerics and officials 
have been jailed for taking 

One other big complaint is the 
dearth of medical care. Hundreds 
of doctors have left Iran for foe 
West and those who have stayed, 
prefer to work in foe cities. 

The lure of foe town is 
undimihished. In the past 20 
years the population of Tehran 
has increased fivefold and has 
more than doubted since foe 
revolution. For foe first time, it is 
thought, a majority of Iran’s 45 
million people have become 
town dwellers. 

Then there is foe war with 
Iraq. About two dozen young 
men from the village have joined 
the Baseq Volunteer Corps and 
frequently do a stmt at the front 
Many more would like to 
accompany them. Military train- 
ing and ideological indoctrination 
occupy a large part of their lives. 

The boys return from foe war 
whh combat jackets and a 
strange new vocabulary com- 
bining religion and warfare. They 
recount with relish their tales of 

bravery and anguish, victory and 
defeat, and eulogise the fallen, 
the captured and the m is sing. 

This village has been lucky. So 
far it has not suffered one 
casualty. The neighbouring vil- 
lage, less fortunate, has a roll of 
17 killed and several missing. 
However, the Iraqis do not 
always give the names of their 
prisoners to foe International 
Red Cross, and some Iranian 
soldiers long believed dead by 
their families have subsequently 
been found alive m PoW camps. 

Aside from the war, television 
has brought foe most important 
change m village life. In the 
Shah’s time, television was 
banned by the mullahs. Now it is 
one of foe government’s main 
instruments of indoctrination 
and most villagers have access to 
a set. 

The programmes are pon- 
derous and boring, but television 
itself remains a novelty which 
attracts large audiences in foe 
countryside, A fast-talking mul- 
lah who mixes his religion and 
revolutionary preaching with 
gripping stories has become a 
local hero. When be inspected a 
literacy campaign in foe village 
recently be was mobbed, as a pop 
star might be in foe West. 

Television and foe villagers’ 

participation in the revolution 
have raised expectations for the 
future. The pre-revolutionary 
craze for electrical appliances has 
become more intense and the 
waiting hsx for locally assembled 
cars is longer than ever. 

But whatever the villagers’ 
reservations about foe revolution 
and its consequences, it was dear 
to me that a majority of them 
still support foe present leader- 
ship in Tehran, although this 
may not be true of other rural 
co mmunit y* which are not 
Persian or Sbi-ite. For foe 
villagers, as for many urban 
critics of the regime, opposition 
leaders who have sought refuge 
abroad have become irrelevant. 
They see foe only hope of 
improvement in the emergence 
of a more realistic and competent 
government from inside the 
present establishment. 

This hope will take time to be 
realized. For the moment, the 
war with Iraq looks set to 
continue as long as Ayatollah 
Khomeini is alive, and it will 
take rims before his designated 
successor, Ayatollah Montazeri/ 
gains the stature needed to 
initiate a radical change of policy. 

The cost of economic expansion, 
in the absence of an effective 
incomes strategy, is higher infla- 
tion. Governments of foe centre- 
left in Australia, New Zealand, 
Spain and Italy are all experi- 
menting with different, typ« 
incomes strategies which have 
useful lessons for parties ■ in 
Britain such as the SDP. .. 

These countries have chosen to 
place their . incomes st rateg ies 
within a framework of greater 
market liberalism, with reforms 
to e nhance incentives and create 
more flexible labour markets. 
Bob Hawke’s Labour government 
in .Australia, for example, (te- 
dded to expand the economy to 
reduce unemployment. Hie econ- 
omy grew 63 per emit last year 
and is expected to grow by 
around 4 per edit this year. 

However, foe Hawke gpvero- 
ment chose to fight inflation and 
unemptoyment at the same time. 
Inflation has halved to 65 per 
rent and unemployment fallen to 
. & per cent from 10-3 per cent. 
The chief weapon against infla- 
tion *i««; been- an incomes policy 
in which the nninns have been 
persuaded to regard wages in- 
dexed to consume price rises as 
a mi»Ti«nnm rather than a 

minim um. 

The government has also been 
p hasing out a number of labour 
regulations and has helped to 
reduce wage pressure t hrou gh 
more competition- The growth 
rate wiO make it easier for foe 
government to restrain inflation 
by containing consumer price 
rises through cuts in indirect 
taxes. This will also stim ulate 
demand and help to lower 


In New Zealand, the Labour 
government of David Lange has 
scr apped exchange controls, re- 
moved all tax c o ncessions on 
new mortgages, life assurance 
contracts and pension schemes, 
and pursued a number of other 
suppiy-side measures to improve 

It seems to be working. The 
economy is growing at around 4 
per cent and registered un- 
employment has fallen from a 
postwar peak of nearly 5:4 per 
cent to 17 per cent last 
September. The government has 
recently announced its intention 
of cutting income tax by an 
average of 25 per cent, to be paid . 
for by an acrossfoe-board Goods 
& Service Tax.Most interestingly, 
the 1 an p * government’s 
have ended a prices and wages 
freeze, and encouraged greater 

legislation Is in jnospttt to 
overhaul the chaotic sooal se- 
curity system. „ 

At the same time tnfi.gqvera- 
ment has pursued a modestly 
expansionary economic poficy 
which has resulted in steady 
output growth and a reduction in 
inflation to 10 from 12.5 per 
( ynt Unempfovmeut has osen to 
warty 19 ser ^ ** 

recently leveled off and ,nx -foe 
last quarter fell for foe first time 
in three years. 

The Gonzafez pay strategy has 
been distinctive. Strict wage 

norms of between ? and Iff per 
cent for the principal public 

.sector industries and enterprises 
last year have been largely 
adhered to. Pay increases lave 
also been held in check, by 
lairing Th*m to improvements in 
unit labour costs and productiv- 
ity. Wage rises in foe private 
sector will also have to slow 
down substantially if the official 
target of 7 per cent inflatipo is to 
be attained. 

. The government has taken a 
number of steps — including the 
of regulations governing 
the dismissal of workers,' part- 
time employment, and foe in- 
troduction of fixed-term con- 
tracts — to liberalize the labour 
market and establish a closer 
relationship between wages and 

fit Italy the coalition govern- 
ment, under the Socialist Prime 
Minister Bettino Cnuri, has also 
pursued deregulation measures. 
Artificial curbs on bank deposits 
have been lifted, the social 
security budget printed and a 
range of anomalies crated. The 
government has . also tried to 
improve tax incentives by broad- 
ening, the tax base and increasing 
the emphasis on indirect taxes. 

flexibility in wage settlements. 

The Spanish Socialist govern- 
ment, under Felipe Gonzalez, has 
pursued a number of maiket- 
oriented policies. A more flexible 
and mobile labour market b 
bring created by reforms to 
Spain's rigid job security and 
redundancy provisions; the pub- 
lic sector defrnt has been art by I 
per cent as a proportion of gross 
domestic product; jobs are bring 
cut from the country’s notori- 

anstenty, the economy b growing 
at nearly 3 per cent, while 
inflatio n has been cut to 6 from 
&5 per cent last year, although 
foe seasonally adjusted un- 
employment rate has fallen only 
sligh tly • 

- There have been reforms to the 
expensive hiding wage scale 
(Scale mobile”) system. Between 
1983 ami 1985, while retaining 
the baric index-linked mecha- 
nism, the government reduced 
the index-linked portion of 
wages. For 1985/86 foe govern- 
ment has set a target limit of 7 
per cent on foeincrease in total 
wages, but for foe private sector 
it has been left to foe unions and 
management . to establish a for- 
mula, involving arbitration. 

The chief lesson for the. SDP 
from aft of foe above is that 
incomes strategies can work to 
restrain inflation They must, 
however, be placed in a frame- 
work -of incentives and market- 
oriented devices not normally 
associated with governments of 
foe centre-left. Perhaps market 
liberalism and incomes policies 
can go together after afl. 

moreover . . . Miles Kington 

As the cliches 

For 19 years this sleepy island 
republic has been ruled by foe 
iron grip of Papa “Maurice” 
Duvaher (writes our man in 
Washington). It was a reign of 
terror that seemed destined never 
to end, bat so quickly did it 
collapse that I was actually at a 
dinner party in Washington one 
moment, the next moment in a 
cab going to the airport, still 
eating my prawn and egg mousse. 

“Where to?” growled foe cab 
driver. “Port-au-Prince, Haiti,” I 
said. “That’s one hell of a drive,” 
be said, “but IT! do it for 

“Tm flying , I said. He took • 
me to a snail hut marked Air 
Voodoo, Special Terminal, where 
a young girl dressed in war paint 
and feathered headdress pot 
several pins in my arm and bam! 

- next moment I was in Haiti, 
this sleepy island republic which 
for 19 years has been gripped by 
the iron rule of Baby “Doc” 
Holliday (writes our man at Port- 
au-Prince airport). Much of foe 
island is fertile .and joined to the 
capital by well constructed roads, 
it said in the brochure at foe 
airport which is an I knew about 
Ham, except of course lor foe 
Aids business. 

“May 1 have your attention 
please?” said the airport loud- 
speaker. The 300 or so journalists 
round me came to attention. 
“Newspapermen covering our 
little island who need copy may 
be interested in the following.'’ 
We all got out our notebooks. 
“For 19 sleepy years this island 
republic has been under the iron 
lu«! of Baby ‘Doc’ Martin. But 
today the inhabitants went wild 
with joy as the hated dictator was 
driven along foe well constructed 
road through fertile farmland to 
the airport where . . 

“Excuse me." said a voice at 
my elbow. It was a member of- 
the dreaded Ton ton Macoute and 
Excise, the secret lax people who 
have brought terror to this fair 
isle and confiscated Playboy 

has been ruthlessly ruled by Pa; 
“Marcos” Chevalier and his wi 

Macoute. Now at last elections 
have been forced on him by the 
people, as I had learnt only that 
evening at dinner in Washington 
from a guy named Walter sitting 
next to me, and although Papa 
“Marcos” Aurelius had taken the 
usual precaution of having all 
other candidates except himself 
foot, Filipino politics are. so 
volatile that he could still lose 
The woman I had to speak to 
was lovely, heart-broken oppo- 
sition leader Mrs Cortisone 
Aspirin, or some name like that, 
and there was only one person 
who coukl help me. 

“Hello?” ( writes our man in a 
phone booth at Manila airport). 
“Walter? Hi! I'm that English- 
man who was sitting next to you 
at dinner a moment ago, well. 
I’m in the Philippines now and I 
need your help ...” 

With difficulty I wrote down 
what Walter dictated over the 
phone. It was an amazing story. 
Apparently, according to Walter, 
the Philippines are a group of 
islands which for 19 years have 
been held in a ruthless chain of 
terror by Rapa “Doc” Marcos 
and his wife. Baby. But com- 
munist guerrillas hiding out in 
the fertile farmland near the 
airport have ... 

At that moment the airport 
was taken over by insurgent 
co mmunis t guerrillas. My prawn 
aD d egg mousse was ripped 
roughly from me but f managed 
to i get on a plane leaving for 
Washington by going on board 
disgu i sed as a passenger. As I 
new out of this sleepy, idyllic, 
tragic, delirious island racked by 
elections, ! wondered if I would 
be back in Washington in time 
for coffee. 

“Hi,” said Walter. “We kept 
some mm baba for you. How 
was Haiti and the Philippines?” 

“Your newspaper phonedjust 
now, aid my hostess. “They 
want you to fly to Lesotho and 
report on the situation there.” 

. “Lesotho?” I said. “Yes, it’s a 
tiny, idyllic republic completely 
surroun^d by SoufoAftica 
wtofo for the last, fiagfle 19 

“Eton’i worry ” I said, “Hi 
wile it here, (\ writes our man 
Having a .peaceful post-prandial 
I0W *' 

whenever possible. “Do you have 
an import licence for that?" He 
pointed at the unfinished prawn 
and egg mousse, still in my hand. 
I shook my head. 

. “Then Fin afraid I must . , 
An official of Air’Voodoo came 
forward ami stock more needles 
in my aim, and rap! I was ax M&- 
□da airport (writes our man in 
the Philippines) where -lor 19 
years this idyllic chain of islands 

Baqer Moin 

ii ^ 


Tee and Amutgnac 
Washington DQ, 



I , y>jji 4> I 

1 Ov,‘.. 

Ss ir»-v. 

* V, V* r\. 
r-> -^vjn 

i HiL UMhS WHDlNhSljAY hfcBKUA-Ki U. I'jtbO 

* i •: v '■* , 

W j -- -. ; v-x ■& 

v < , i 

1 Pennin 8 ton Street, London El. Telephone 01 481 4100 


ssssuisJse ssxss 

sswsstwt aS©S~ EBBS 

move governments. It is a 
V tribute to Shcharansky's own 
steadfastness under persecu- 
tion, and a tribute to the 
loyaJty and persistence of his 
family and supporters in the 
Soviet Union and abroad. 

What Shcharansky's release 
is not is evidence of any 
change of heart in the 
Kremlin either towards 
dissenters or towards those 
who seek to leave the Soviet 
Union. When Shcbaransky 
crossed the Glienecke Bridge 
in Berlin in the full glare of 
television cameras, it was no 
v altruistic gesture on the part 
L • of the Soviet authorities — 
although they will doubtless 
present it as such. It reflected 
rather a calculation in Mos- 
cow that Soviet interests were 
best served by letting him go. 

In the short term, their 
calculation rested on the 
damage Shcharansky’s contin- 
ued imprisonment was inflict- 
ing on the Soviet Union's 
reputation abroad: the 

wnnin reacn once the 
Shcharansky affair ceases to 
obtrude. There are con- 
cessions on trade and arms 
control from the Americans 
to be played for a resumption 
of diplomatic relations with 
Israel. In the longer terra, 
perhaps there is the prize of 
Soviet participation in Mid- 
dle East peace talks. 

The Soviet authorities may 
have shrewdly banked on the 
tendency of Western opinion 
to fix on the individual rather 
than the principle. It has been 
the Shcharansky case, rather 
than the freedom for all 
Russians, Jew or gentile, to 
choose their place and coun- 
try of residence. Shcharansky, 
the symbol of the Soviet 
Union's Jewish refuseniks, is 
free. The danger now is 
neglect of those who are left 

There are upwards of 
100,000 Soviet citizens who 
have been refused visas to go 
to Israel, as Shcharansky was, 
and who now find themselves 


South Africa has once again 
observed Mr Alan Paton's 
rule: in the beloved country 
hope for the future is usually 
** followed by despair within 24 
hours. Thus has the moderate 
excitement engendered by 
President Botha's reformist 
speech at the opening of 
Parliament been thoroughly 
dampened by two not un- 
connected events: the star- 
tling and precipit resignation 
of Dr Frederik Van Zyl 
Slabbert, leader of the Liberal 
Opposition in the White 
House of Assembly, and 
President Botha's own brutal 
repudiation of his foreign 
minister for spelling out the 
inevitable consequences of 
Pretoria's new - and in 
nationalist terms - heretical 
t commitment to power shar- 
ing with the country’s black 
majority: the eventual elec- 
tion of a black president 

That repudiation was 
couched in terms which in 
other, milder, political climes 
would have left Foreign 
Minister Botha no choice but 
to resign. But nationalist 
politicians are made of 
sterner stuff. 

Instead Dr Slabbert re- 
signed. It would been much 
better for everyone concerned 
if Mr Pik Botha had taken his 
hat and his followers and quit 
the Nationalist Party caucus 
to create a pressure group on 
the left of government and if 
i Dr Slabbert had suppressed 
his moral qualms and re- 
mained in his seat. 

the Opposition's sense of the 
“grotesque irrelevance" of the 
South African parliament was 
deeply felt. It was certainly 
exacerbated by the 1983 
constitution which excluded 
the country's black majority 
and which Dr Slabbert’s party 
bitterly opposed. There is 
equally little doubt that those 
who believe extra par- 
liamentary action is the only 
true force for change in South 
Africa are today cheering Dr 
Slabbert’s resignation, which 
however personal its motives 
remains a political statement 
with profound overtones 
The first effect is already 
being felt by Dr Slabbert's 
own dismayed followers. The 
Progressive Federal Party 

its dissaray in the wake of his 
departure, that its role as 
official Oposition could 
shortly be usurped by Dr 
Andries Treurnicht’s extreme 
right wing Conservative 
Party, thus removing pressure 
on the government from the 
left and making it even more 
sensitive to the carping of the 
extreme right It was that 
carping which induced Presi- 
dent Botha to yield to right 
wing pressure within his own 
cabinet and sacrifice not only 
his Foreign Minister, but his 
own credibility. For if the 
South African President's 
promise that the new Na- 
tional Statutory Council is the 
"first step towards , 
institutionalised power 

may be the standard bearer of sharing" with the country's 
white moderates, but it is black majority means any- 

also, as its name implies a 
party of coalition, its size 
(still puny when compared to 
the National goliaths) ac- 
quired more through merger 
than natural growth. Co- 
alitions seldom make for 
happy families in govern- 
ment. Under the fiercer 
pressures exerted on those in 
opposition they often teeter 
precariously on the brink of 

Dr Slabbert was a unifying 
force within the PFP. His 
departure has left it rent 
between two opposing fac- 
tions, those who would make 
common cause with extra- 
parliamentary forces and 
those who beckon to the 
enlightened elements within 

thing, then Mr Pik Botha’s 
forecast is correct. If it does 
not then the Leader of the 
Oopposition should have 
been around to make him eat 
his words. 

The feet that Dr Slabbert 
chose this moment to cut and 
ran means that black mod- 
erates like Chief Butbelezi 
who were attracted by the 
new council have been left 
out on a precarious limb. It 
certainly means that pre- 
sented with a very real crisis 
in government, he not only 
failed to exploit it, but created 
one in his own ranks. 

Dr Slabbert's frustrations 
are understandable. South 

Doubtless, the ex-leader of government Indeed, such is 

African moderates will find it 
harder to forgive .his indul- 
gence of them. 

Buying British 

From Mr Sydney Shemon 
Sir. It would appear our precari- 
ous situation has now to some 
extern weaned Tim Congdon 
(feature. February 5) from his 
role of watchdog and supporter 
of Government fiscal policies 
and their hair-sh irt criteria 
through M3, MO. MTFS, PSBR 

One does not have to be an ex- 
pert economist to see the 
significance of the laust figures at 
their most optimistic level; our 
surplus on oil trade gone by the 
early 1990s: current-account sur- 
plus into deficit, probably 1987, 

certain by 1988; deficit up to 
about £12 billion (2 per cent of 
the whole GDP in the early 
1 990s ) „ 

No one can suggest Govern- 
ment policies alone are respon- 
sible for the consistent 
deterioration in our trade m 
man ufacluri ng goods, between 
1977 and 1985. about £15 billion 
and now in substantial delicti for 
the first time in our history. 
Management and unions have to 

improve, but the Government 
must play a more constructive 
role to enable us to get the act to- 

^Evervthing possible has to be 
done to help, not hinder, manu- 

impact of just a small percentage 
change from foreign to home- 
produced goods would have great 
benefit The shift from foreign to 
domestic sources of inputs into 
manufacturing, and all sectors 
purchasing from domestic rather 
than foreign suppliers is essential. 

The Government has paid 
little more than lip service to the 
efforts of a few patriotic and 
motivated individuals running 
the “Think British" campaign 
and in fact has permitted many 
public authorities to place large 
and significant contracts abroad 
with the slimmest of justifica- 

Whitehall has to put teeth into 
this effort forthwith. Everyone 
should be induced to support the 
effort and. where price and 
quality are comparable, home 
purchase must be made. There is 
no other country, lei alone in 
such a critical position as 
ourselves, which would have 
behaved in such an irresponsible 
and altruistic manner. 



95 The Crescent, 




February 5. 

While all of the secrecy 
surrounding the competing 12 - 
metre syndicates in Perth makes 
good publicity for the syndicates 

and good copy for the journalists, 
it is neither particularly sporting 
nor good for the sport, and the 
excuse that it is an “attempt to 
protect the Syndicate’s $12 mil- 
lion investment" won't wash. 

Since when has sport been 
regarded as an investment? 
Accepting that sponsorship is 
necessary is one thing; but it is 
personal publicity for the spon- 
sors that is the aim. not 
investment; the syndicates aren’t 
trying to sell 12 -metre yachts! 

Una Fox tells us that for the 
1937 Cup, and for some years 
before, the designers of the 
contending yachts exchanged 
lines plans; these campaigns 
would today cost the equivalent 
of $40 million each! Need one 
say more? 

Yours faithfully, 



BoHure Grange. 


Lymington. I 



Thoughts that underlie that leak 

second-class citizens in the 
country of their birth. There 
are the estimated 400.000 
Jews who would like to leave 
the Soviet Union but who 
fear to apply to leave. Many 
of them have relatives living 
in Israel or the West. And 
there is Andrei Sakharov, 
member of the Soviet Acad- 
emy of Sciences, winner of 
the Nobel Peace Prize and 
human rights campaigner, 
who is still in exile in Gorky 
and cut off from the outside 

Details of Dr Sakharov’s 
treatment over the past two 
years have jusL emerged. They 
fill a catalogue of enforced 
hospital stays, deliberately 
mismanaged medical care and 
force-feeding — and give the 
lie to any claim by the Soviet 
authorities to have acted 

Over the past eight years, 
“Free Shcharansky” became a 
familiar cry wherever official 
Soviet visitors travelled in the 
West Now Shcharansky is 
free. But the appeals must go 
on. In his name, in the name 
of Sakharov and the name of 
all those left behind 

From Sir Eric Sharp 
Sir. Your leader of February <5 
refers to the need for resolution 
of some still unanswered ques- 
tions about the Westland affair. 

No matter how fascinating - or 
boring - it might appear to the 
public to see politicians exploring 
almost obsessionaliy the mechan- 
ics of the leaking of the Solicitor 
General's letter and the pro- 
cedural practices of senior Civil 
Servants and their relations with 
ministers and each other, surely 
the central public interest is why 
the Solicitor General fell obliged 
to write bis letter in the first 

In seeking to concentrate on 
the leaking of the Solicitor 
General's letter and continuing to 
do so notwithstanding the 
explanations given by the Prime 
Minister, the two secretaries of 
state concerned and the report of 
the Secretary to the Cabinet; 
despite also the regrets expressed 
by the Prime Minister about the 
method of disclosure of - the 
Solicitor General's letter, those 
members of Parliament following 
this course need to explain their 
own motives. 

They have - perhaps delib- 
erately - failed to recognise 
publicly that it was the clear duty 
of the Prime Minister and the 
secretary of state responsible for 
the industry concerned to ensure 
with all the means at their 
disposal that Government state- 
ments did not mislead existing 
and potential investors in West- 

Those of us in industry who 
deal in hard commercial realities 
know that in prospectuses, and in 
situations such as those confront- 
ing the Westland board, every 
authoritative statement has to 
pass a meticulous scrutiny by 
lawyers and especially verifica- 
tion of all the facts cited. 

The facts had to be made 
known. The intention, therefore, 
of the Prime Minister and the 
then Secretary of State for Trade 
and Industry was irreproachable 
in the context of seeking that the 
Government did not mislead 
investors and that the public 
interest was safeguarded- The 
method of release to the public 
has already been regretted by the 
Prime Minister. 

To see parliamentary time and 
Government energies continuing 
to be wasted on what is becoming 
the wretched and irrelevant 
Westland affair should increas- 
ingly concern the public in the 
context of the urgent social and 
economic issues confronting the 
nation and requiring the un- 
divided attention of HM Govern- 
ment and her ministers. 

Yours faithfully, 


The Athenaeum. 

Pall Mall. SW1. 

From Mr D. C. Humphreys 
Sir. I was interested to see the let- 
ter in yesterday's Times I Feb- 
ruary 5) from Dr EdmunJ 
Marshall about the appearance of 
Civil Servants before select 
committees of fee House of 
Commons. 1 remember fee 
incident he describes very well, 
since it arose from evidence 
which the Hydrographer and 1 
(then an under-scc rotary in the 
Navy Department) had given to 
a previous session of fee Select 
Committee on Trade and In- 

Then, under close questioning 
from fee chairman. 1 had been 
obliged to admit that 1 was a 
member of a Cabinet Office 
committee of officials charged 
with examining 2 proposal feat 
the civil departments should 
contribute to fee cost of the RN 
Survey Fleet. 

For this concession I received a 
good deal of stick from the 
Cabinet Office, who prefer their 
role in these matters to remain 
obscure-, on fee other hand ’we 
later achieved temporary fame by- 
being re-broadcast live on The 
Week in Westminster as an 
example of fee overweening 
bureaucracy bowing fee knee to 

Subsequent events were as Dr 
Marshall describes them. The full 
antique might of parliamentary 
authority was deployed 10 com- 
pel our attendance at the House 
and we all trooped down, about 
fifteen of us. under the command 
of fee Lord Privy Seal to account 
for our activities. 

The proceedings were indeed 
memorable. 1 cannot now recall, 
however, whether my colleagues 
and 1 were more impressed by 
our esteemed leader's cavalier 
altitude to facts and issues or by 
the 2 bsurd deference wife which 
he was treated by fee committee. 
Both were the source of mild 
hilarity in Whitehall for several 
weeks thereafter. 

In the end fee committee were 
able to escape from fee constitu- 
tional hook on which they had 
impaled themselves, but 1 do not 
think feat even they would claim 
that this particular session 
contributed much to the study of 
maritime safety on which they 
were engaged. 

The episode may have been 
useful to a degree as a reminder 
to all concerned of fee principle 
of ministerial responsibility, but I 

Violent attacks 
in hospital 

would not myself quote it as a 
prime example of the value and 

prime example of the value and 
effectiveness of parliamentary 
select committees. 

Yours faiihfuflv. 


North Drive, 
Virginia Water. 

February 6 . 

Casualty Surgeons’ Association. 
Royal College of Surgeons. 

Royal College of Surgeons. 
35-43 Lincoln's Inn Fields. WC2. 
February 5. 

New exam 

From Mr Andrew Nash 
Sir, Your leader (February 6 ) 
about the boycott of fee new 
GCSE by fee National Associ- 
ation of Schoolmasters and the 
Union of Women Teachers and 
fee National Union of Teachers 
fails to recognise the massive 
upheaval feat fee proposed new 
exam represents or fee cbaotic 
state of preparation for it. 

For instance, although we are 
supposed to start teaching fee 
new courses this September, the 
Secondary Examinations Council 
has yet to approve any final 
official syllabuses. Further, such 
provisional syllabuses as are 
available indicate changes from 
the O-level approach which are 
fundamental and ultimately ami- 

In English literature, for exam- 

for novels. Is this "English 

Simlarly, in English language 
internally assessed course work is 
to be compulsory. Yet every 
teacher knows that it is impos- 
sible to ensure that such work 
done outside fee classroom or 
exam room is not "helped" by 
parents, other pupils or commer- 
cial crib sheets. 

GCSE as currently proposed is 
a botched ■'mixed-ability” exam 
which has sold out on academic 
standards; and yet it will mean 
teachers spending a great deal of 
unproductive time trying to 
implement iL Of course the 
resulting frustration is being 
exploited, albeit cynically, by 
some militants amongst fee 

The result will be yet more 
academic staff leaving the pro- 
fession, or at least the maintained 

pie, the detailed critical study of sector of iL Before he goes. Sir 

a literary text will be rendered 
impossible by fee new require- 
ment of six compulsory texts 
enforced by the new CSE-style 
course work. Indeed, the GCSE 
guidelines encourage instead such 
projects as conducting imaginary 
television interviews with charac- 
ters, inventing board games 
about books and drawing covers 

Keith must have the courage to 
admit feat he has been wrong 
and call a hair to fee academic 
chaos which GCSE is bringing. 
Yours faithfuMv, 


The Oratory School. 


Nr Reading. Berkshire. 

February 7. 

Tory loyalties 

From the Chairman of United 

Sir. The headline in The Times 
on Monday. “Tebbit calls for 
unity and loyalty to Mrs 
Thatcher", reflects the view of 
millions. The recent major storm 
in a tiny teacup is being 
magnified out of all proportion 
and fee lime has come for fee 
carping and cnucism to stop. 

Have we already forgotten 
what it was like before 1979 
when there were wage controls, 
price controls, dividend controls, 
exchange controls, and taxation 
of up to 98 per cent on income 
from savings? Have we already 
forgotten what has been achieved 
since then: inflation down to 5 
per cent or less, industry un- 
shackled from prices and in- 
comes controls and other 
centrally imposed restraints, 
trade unions brought within the 
law. direct taxation reduced and 
the investment income surcharge 
abolished, exchange control abol- 
ished ? 

Baking times 

From Mrs T. T. Houisbv 

When JPs travel 

From Mr Alec M' Jackson 

Sir. I do not need to measure The Sir. The Home Office have 

Policies of i Freeze’ 

From Dr J. M. Lewis 

CSSS 1 ®™ The America’s Cup ^ 

□u?t^incredib!e?haL when pre- From Mr H. Mackenzie Vhlson “Freeze” campaign, of which he ^S^rland p 
inred Sfe a whole range of Sir, Face Bany PickfeaU s articte is national coordinator, is not a S u fe sKk? * 
Sft? options from a House of of February 6 on fee America s ^ or staBaag horse for CND” L r 

Lords coSn^thered from Cup; tme sport is not abopt who assisted by Bernard Uun 

Times to know feat it is getting 
narrower (letters. January 30, 
February 1). This has in fact been 
going on for many years. When I 
was first married in 1950 a full 
sheet, opened out and folded 
horizontally into four, went 
comforiablv round the tin in 
which I bake my Christmas cake, 
with several inches of overlap. . 

It has gradually become small- 
er over the years until now, alas, 
wife this latest reduction 1 can no 
longer make its ends meet. Is 
this. too. a sign of The Times’! 
Yours failhfullv. 


48 Sunderland Road. 

i h p most successful and experi- can spend the most money to (January 5). 

. I.. ih* land- the design, develop, test and then This claim 

advised magistrates that they are 
now permitted to charge 20.7 
pence a mile on cars of 1.500 cc 
when using feeir private cars on 

Wessex Regional Health 
Authority allow 32.8 pence a 
mile: Hampshire County Council 
allow 35.09 pence a mile. 

Noting from your pages (Feb- 
ruary 3) feat the Home Office is 
about to circulate guidance to 
every magistrate on sentencing, 
one is inclined to reflect on fee 
need for a degree of uniformity in 
travelling expenses throughout 
the public services. 

Yours failhfullv. 


Hinton Buildings. 

Hinton Road. 

Bournemouth. Dorset. 

Of course there have been 
mistakes - the person who never 
makes a mistake works for 
someone who does. There is 
nothing easier than destructive 
criticism without actually putting 
forward any realistic or construc- 
tive alternatives: but those of us 
who are responsible for helping 
to create fee national wealth in 
the private sector know feat fee 
long-term welfare of fee nation 
would be pul at risk if there was 
a return to socialist, centralist 

Let us hope feat fee Conser- 
vative Party has the sense to pul 
aside recent unfortunate in- 
ciderus and has fee vision to look 
at the long term, fully back Mrs 
Thatcher and therefore capitalise 
on what has already been 
achieved since 1979. 

Yours etc. 

HECTOR LAING. Chairman, 
United Biscuits, 

Syon Lane, 

Isle worth. 


February 1 1 . 

n i e j n fee land, the design, develop, test and then This claim would carry more 

rhanccSorshouJd immediately compete wife fee most radical or weight however, had Dr Howard 
LnaniCiior snu . . __j /if pn moment to nn » ium firet th»» fMHs 

SfrnricV it all as irrelevant and expensive piece of equipment to y mse if no t been first fee CND 
dismiss it rob a competition; it is con- foll-time “financial strategy « 

C n9 pp rlicacfpr Houston. President Reagan was be an age of happiness? Is there 

” pledging fee continuation of the never to be any rest?” 

From Mr Alan Capper space programme. Cabal: “Rest enough for the 

Sir, Following fee tragic loss of Is this also a reflection of fee individual man. Too much of it 
fee space shuttle I nave been apparent confidence that fee and too soon, and we coll it 

struck by fee difference in tone of Americans have in themselves death. But for man no rest and 

the coverage by fee British and and feeir own nation and fee no ending. He must go on - 

American media. British media general pessimism feat many conquest beyond conquest. This 

were quick to speculate as to people in Britain express about little planet... Then the planets 

special pleading. 

full-time “financial strategy co- 

controL cotildtaw helped, such evenly matched ^advmanes. 
controu couiau- rnh *cive and The Americas Cup « 

comroL 7 ^ America’s Cup is an 

as conarafttOT o a ce stnl _ aKem pi to try to establish which 

expansionist B of best match raring team i in 

selective use or is the best match racing team in 
egy and fee setecu ^ of n mmetn vactats in fee world. 1 

“f of which** would fee word .“team'’ advisedly, 
f bU, &^miemoto%cnt and since it is not just fee skipper or 
have reduced unernpioy** _. e helmsman or crew feat wins, but 
avoided paying SO ng* £222 r3e organisation that 
to do nothing- wife .fee money ite « the ^ 

spent on rcconstrwHon. can^fgn from the conceptual 

. ,s »hi?h V SXgn m » £ 

“‘SE'SI E Essays w « *«<» 

run fee “Freeze” organisation. 

As fee CND's treasurer at fee 
time, Mr Mick Elliott, stated in 
Tribune on October 28, 1983: 
“This is not a change of line. A 
freeze would only be a stage on 
fee road to unilateral nuclear 
disarmament.” I quite agree. 

Yours faithfully, 


"The Athenaeum, 

Pall Mall, SWl. 

February 5. 

From Mr Alan Capper 

Sir, Following fee tragic loss of 

fee space shuttle I have been 

be an age of happiness? Is there 
never to be any rest?” 

Cabal: “Rest enough for the 
individual man. Too much of it 
and too soon, and we call it 


FEBRUARY 12 1866 

From Dr J. G. B. Thurston 
Sir. The article by Sally 
Brampton (February 5) highlights 
a very worrying trend m modem 
emergency medicine practice. 
Our association has become 
increasingly concerned about fee 
rise in violence to staff particu- 
larly at night. 

In my cvwt department at 
Queen Mary's Hospital. 
Rochampton. a far from 
"underprivileged” area, the 
following incidents have oc- 
curred: A sister was assaulted on 
New Years Eve and her arm 
broken: a lady psychiatrist was 
trapped and threatened by a 
patient wife a blunt weapon until 
disarmed: the waiting-room seats 
have had to be replaced by hard 
chairs which cannot be slashed: a 
cubicle has been fitted with 
shatterproof glass because it has 
been broken so frequently: the 
deportment was wrecked by a 
“gangland" fight; and a sister 
courageously and single-handed 
disarmed a patient who threat- 
ened a female radiographer with 
a knife. The sister who did this 
was incidentally the one whose 
arm was broken earlier by 
another patient and has rightly 
received a letter of commenda- 
tion from the hospital admin- 

Our district health amhoriiv 
cannot be blamed. The cuts thev 
have had to make by the DHSS 
through the regional health 
authority have been swingeing. 
The porters are not paid as 
security guards and although they 
help on a “Good Samaritan” 
basis in cases of observed assault, 
they are neither trained nor paid 
for this purpose. 

The nurses are almost entirely 
female and my six newly ap- 
pointed junior doctors all happen 
to be female and. therefore, less 
able to cope with physical 

In emergency rooms in the 
Llnited States armed security 
guards are provided. Without 
wishing to make my department 
look like Heathrow Airport. 1 
must plead for money to be made 
available to the district health 
authority so that some form of 
security can be provided. This 
problem is comparatively mild in 
SWl 5. Do we have to wait until 
a real tragedy occurs? 

The unsung heroines are fee 
regular, daily, mostly female staiT 
who C3rn/ on feeir vital work 
throughout fee country with 
dedication and good humour. 
Yours faithfully, 


Hon Secretary. 

were quick to speculate as to 
whether the loss of the Chal- 
lenger might lead to fee termina- 
tion of fee manned space 
programme. Possibly there was a 
jubilant note in some quarters 
because of fee link with fee “Star 
Ware” programme. 

In fee United States no such 
speculation was reported. Instead 
the boundless confidence of fee 
United States took over and. as 
early as the memorial service at 

ourselves and our future? 

Ironically. I was recently re- 
minded of possibly the best 
rationale for man's drive to 
explore space which appeared in 
Britain before fee war. It was in 
H. G. Wells's novel and the 
brilliant British film version 
made in 1 936. Things To Come , 
that it is set out as a conversation 
between two key characters:- 

Passworfey: “Is there never to 

iitiie planeL.. Then fee planets 
about him, and at last out across 
immensity to fee stars. And 
when he has conquered all fee 
depths of space 2 nd all the 
mysteries of lime - still he will he 

1 remain. Sir. your obedient 

alan Capper, 

Reform Club. 

Pall MalLSWI. 

February 6 . 

Who was the Peabody who has 
given hit name to blocks of flats in 
parti of London ? George Peabody 
1 1 795- 1MS9) was an American 
whose ancestors had emigrated 
from England in lbH5. His parents 

were poorhui he prospered to 
become a (coding merchant and 

financier in America. He settled in 
London in JfyJ7 which owes much 
to his philanthropy; his most 
considerable benefaction being an 
endowment for the provision of 
tenements for the working class 
/or u hom he had greiu 


The fullowing correspondence 
has been forwarded to us for 
publication: "London Jan 2d 
’‘Oendenicn. - When I made a 
donation of 150.000 for the benefit 
of the p>x>r of London in March 
1862. it was my intention, if my 
life was spared until my retire- 
ment from business and Provi- 
dence continued me in prosperity, 
to place in your hands, as trustees 
of the charity, a ftuther gift for 
the same object. . . Taking the 
joint capital of the two girts at a 
minimum of 250.000/, it will form 
a fund the operation of which is 
intended to be progressive in its 
usefulness as applied to the relief 
of the poor of London (so 
correctly defined in your recent 
report I, w ithout exclusion in 
consequence of religious belief or 
political hias. It will therefore act 
more powerfully in future genera- 
tions than in the preseni; it is 
intended to endure forever. A 
century in the history of London 
is but a brief period comparatively 
with the itfe of man. and should 
your successors continue the 
management of the charity as you 
have begun it, it is mv ardent 
hope and trust that within that 
period the annual receipts from 
rents for buildings of .this 
improved class may present such 
a return that there may not be e 
poor working man of good 
character in London who could 
not obtain comfortable and 
healthful lodgings for himself ana 
his family at a cost within his 

means. . . 

“You are fully authorized to use 
any portion of the fund in 
building lodginghouses for the 
labouring poor, as expressed in 
my former letter; but, as before 
many years it is to be apprehend- 
ed that desirable sites for such 
buildings may be difficult to 
obtain at moderate prices within 
the limits of the metropolis, in 
that event, it is my desire that ray 
trustees for the time being may 
seek out and secure et such rates 
as the state of the fund may 
warrant such freehold sites, with- 
in ten miles of the present Royal 
Exchange, as may appear eligible, 
both on account of salubrity of 
position and proximity to the 
great centres of labour and 
railroad accommodation, due re- 
gard being had to the probable 
burden of taxation. It may also be 
desirable to obtain from railroad 
companies the most economical 
arrangements procurable for the 
conveyance of working, people af 
slated hours to and from London 
at such moderate fares as will 
come within their means. 

"Comfortable and convenient 
houses are to be erected upon 
those sites for the exclusive 
accommodation of the honest and 
industrious poor of London, under 
such regulations and on such 
terms and conditions as my 
trustees may direct, subject only 
to the guiding principles laid 
down in respect to my former 

"As dwellings in such sites may 
in some instances be remote from 
schools and other facilities for 
instruction, the trustees shall be 
at liberty, in such cases, should 
they consider it needful, to set 
apart space adjacent to the 
building and suitable for school - 
houses for the children of the 
families holding tenements. 

“In conclusion, looking to the 
object of this donation and to the 
large development in coming 
years of an arrangement designed 
to promote the physical, moral 
and social welfare of the deserving 
poor of the metropolis, I entertain 
a strong and earnest hope that the 
project will so commend itself to 
the sympathies and judgment of 
the inhabitants of London as to 
insure un their part that interest 
and co-operation which will 
secure to fiiture generations of the 
poor those comforts which, with 
the blessing of Providence, it Ls 
my object to bestow upon them. 
"With great respect and regard, 

I am, your humble servant. 


“To his Excellency Charles 
Francis Adams. United States’ 

“The Right Hon. Lord 
Stanley, M.P., Sir James Em- 
erson Tennent. 

C.M.Lampson-Esq.. andJ.S. 
Morgan Esq.. Trustees of the 
Peabndv Donation Fund." 

Seen along the line 

From Dr Paul Fursdon 
Sir. The fanning landscapes seen 
from fee carriage windows are as 
lovely as ever. But fee one thing 
1 miss above all else is fee 
scarecrow. There do not seem to 
be any left. Has no one time for 
this endangered species of art 
form? Seeing them in my 
boyhood added to the pleasures 
of the journey. Perhaps Entish 
Rail could offer prizes. 

Yours sincerely, 


Albert House. 

Lockwood Road. 


West Yorkshire. 

February 5. 


























































a 1 










February U: The Queen held 
an Investiture at Buckingham 
Palace (his morning. 

The Earl of Airiie (Lord 
Chamberlain) had an audience 
of Her Majesty and presented 
an Address from the House of 
Lords to which The Queen was 
graciously pleased to make 

Major-General James Eyre 
had the honour of being 
received by The Quern upon 

relinquishing his appointment 
as Major-General Command-, 
ing the Household Division, 
.when Her Majesty conferred 
upon him the honour of 
Knighthood and Invested him 
with the Insignia of a Knight 
Commander of the Royal 
Victorian Order. 

The Queen and The Duke of 
Edinburgh were entertained at 
dinner this evening by His 
Excellency the High Commis- 
sioner for Australia and Mrs 
Parsons at Stoke Lod g e. Hyde 
Park Gate, London, SW7. 

The Marchioness of 
Abergavenny, Sir Philip Moore* 
and Sir William Heselline were 
in attendance. 

The Duke of Edinburgh,' 
Chancellor of Cambridge- 
University, this morning vis- 
ited the University Engineering' 

Squadron Leader Timothy 
Finneron was in attendance. 

The Princess Anne, Mrs. 
Mark Phillips, this morning 
visited the Offices of the 1 
Overseas Development Admin- 
istration, Stag Place, London, 

Her Royal Highness was 
received by the Secretary of* 
State for Foreign and- 
Commonwealth Affairs (Sir 
Geoffrey Howe), the Minister 
for Overseas Development (Mr 
Timothy Raison) and the 
Permanent Secretary. Overseas 
Development Administration. 
(Sir Crispin Ticket!). 

Lieutenant-Colonel Peter 
Gibbs was in attendance. 

Lady Abel Smith has suc- 
ceeded Mrs John Dugdale as 
Lady in waiting to The Queen. 
February II: The Duchess of 
Gloucester, Patron of Cot 
Death Research, the Founda- 
tion for the Study of Infant 
Deaths, was present this morn- 
ing at the judging of the 
-Create a Christmas Card" 
competition at Garidge's, Lon- 

Mrs Michael Wvgley was in 

February II: The Duke of 
Kent, a Liveryman of the 
Salters' Company, this evening 
attended a livery dinner at 
Salters' Halt, London, EC2. 

Sir Richard Buckley was in 

The Prince and Princess of 
Wales will visit Project 

Fullemploy’s Lambeth Train- 
ing Project at the Brixton 
Enterprise Centre on February 

A service of thanksgiving for 
the life of Eric Conrad Peters 
will be held today at St 
James's, Piccadilly, at 1 1.30am. 

A memorial service for Peter 
J. Smith will be held today at 
the Guild Cburcfa of St 
Lawrence Jewry-next- 
GuiMhall, EC2, at 11.30am. 

Early aineteenfo-ceHturj 
historical revival is still by no 
means fashionable but at 
Sotheby's yesterday a presen- 
tation parcei-gOt silver cap 
and cover hi 

neo-gothic style sold for 
£93*500 (estimate £30,000* 

Birthdays today 

Lieutenant-General Sir John 
Akehurst, 56: General Sir John 
Archer. 62; Professor AH. 
Beckett, 66; Lord Boothby. 86; 
Miss Annette Crosbie, 52; Sir 
James Dun nett. 72; Admiral of 
the Fleet Sir John Fieldhouse, 
58; Lord Granville of Eye, 87; 
Lord Greene of Harrow. Weald, 
76; Mr Paul Hamlyn, 60; Mr 
Anthony Howard, 52; Sir 
Robin Mackworth-Young, 66; 
Lord Moyola, 63; Mr John 
Raisman. 57; Mr Franco 
Zeffirelli, 63. 

Forthcoming marriages 

NJVf. Cheetham 
and Miss H J. Brodie 
The engagement is announced, 
between James, elder son of Sir 
Nicolas Cheetham, of Cadogan 
Square, London: SWI, and 
Lady Brooke, flf Castellans. 
France, and Henrietta, elder 
daughter of Mr S.E. Brodie. 
QC. of Philtimore Gardens. 
London, W8. and Mrs R.H. 
Rose, of Chester Street. Lon- 
don. SWI. 

Mr R.M. Brodie Cooper 
and Miss N.Z. Price 
The engagement is announced 
between Robin, younger son of 
Mr and Mrs Michael Brodie 
Cooper, of Little Bockbam. 
Surrey, and Natalie. . eldest 
daughter of Mr and Mrs Derek. 
Price, of Mississauga. Ontario, 


Mr IJD. Carrington 
and Miss F25. Phillips 
The engagement is announced 
between Ian David, son of Mr 
and Mrs M~ Carrington, of 
Holm rook. Cumbria, and 
-Fiona Susan, eldest daughter of 
the late Captain H.R. Phillips 
and of Mrs Phillips, of Lytchett 
Matravers, Dorset. 

Mr CJ. Harrison 
and Miss LX. Watson 
The engagement is announced 
between Christopher James 
Harrison, The Queen's Own' 
Yeomanry, only son of Mr and 
Mrs Michael Harrison, of 
Beaconsfield* Buckingham- 
shire. and Lynn Elizabeth, only 
daughter of Mr and Mrs 
William Watson, of Airdrie, 

Mr R.WJ. Hatt 
and Miss C, Hatchings 
The engagement is announced 
between Richard, elder son of 
Mr and Mrs D.F. Hun, of 
Cambridge, and Caroline, 
younger daughter of Captain 
and Mrs B.C.G. Hutchings, of 
Hartley Wintney, Hampshire. 
Mr P. Jones 
and Miss BA. Fnrlonge 
The enga&uneul is announced 
between Peter, elder son of Mr 
and Mrs D.M. Jones, of 
Han worth, and Bridget Anne, 
younger daughter of Lieuten- 
ant-Colonel and Mrs Timothy 1 
Furionge, of Rhode St GeneseJ 

Mr PJ. Line 
and Miss C. Draycott 
The engagement is announced 
between Peter John, son of Mr 
and Mrs SJ. Line, of Lane 
End. High Wycombe, and 
Charlotte, daughter of Mr ■_ _ 

Douglas Draycott. QC. of Sir ( JLUHCilCOn 
Harry's 'Road, and Mrs Betty l nT r-t.— -f-mit c-_ 

D^on. of Pakenham RoaZ 

Steve Cram, bolder of the 1,500 metres, the mUe and 2,000 
metres records* after being invested with the ™pgni'n of % 
member of the Order of the British Empire at an investi- 
ture held by the Queen at Bncltiiigluini Palace yesterday. 


Whittington Hi 
Princess Anne, Chancellor of 
the University of London, 
attended a reception at the 
Whittington Hospital on Mon- 
day held by the Joint School of 
Medicine, University College 
London, and the Middlesex 
Hospital Medical School, to- 
gether with the Islington 
Health Authority. Among those, 
present were: 

Lord n iwm. urn) LovcDOavta. SB - 
James LtantMH. me Mayor of iaune- 
ion. Professor D.v.l. Fairweamer. 
Maior -General LH. Baker. Mr E. 
Moon man. Mr B. Harr toon. Mr IC. 
KHtson. Mr WW. Slack. Dr PJ. 
vmifl. Professor S-J.G Semple. Dr 
NX. Partner. Dr P. Moult. Dr J. 
VUdUn. DT B.I. Hcrtbrand. Professor 
D.w. James. Profewor a m. Emerson. 
Mr D. Hoodless. Mr R.D. Lawton ms 
Dr JJL Davies. 

Land and City Families Trust 

Institute of Chartered Accoun- 
tants in England . and Wales. 
Chartered Institute of Building 
The fennual dinner of the 
Chartered Institute of Building 
was held at Guildhall last 
evening. Mr John Garnett, 
Director of the Industrial 
Society, proposed the toast to 
the institute and emphasized 
the important role of industry 
and the aims of Industry Year 
1986. Mr Norman E. Wake- 
field. president of the institute, 
responded. The toast to the 
guests was proposed by Mr 
David Llewellyn, senior vice- 
president of the institute, and 
Mr Paul Orchard- Lisle, Presi- 
dent of the Royal Institute of 
Chartered Surveyors, replied. 



Prussia recalled 

By Geraldine Norman, Sale Room Correspond eat 

empress, one for her father 
and one for her unde * the 
Duke of Mecklenburg. It was 
the test that Sotheby's had 
lor sale from his descenders, 
described by as “a princely 
German family*, ft was 
bought by Rainer Zietz, a 
Goman dealer in .works of 
art who fives in London* 
The rest .of the sale of 
European silver went much in 
fine with expectations, total- 
ling £267,058 with 10 per cent 
left unsold. . 

In the Republic of Ireland 
on Monday - Christie's sold 
the renaming contents of 
Carrickmlnes House. , 
Foxrock, Go Dublin* for the 
owner, Dan Mclnerney, -a 
property developer who had 
lived there for 20 years. . 

WhQe be was taking meet 
of his ftauitur e with him from 
the gyeat boose be .bad 
decided, to disperse the re- 
markable collection of Irish : 
paintings he . ' had . formed 
there. A very Victorian scene, 
“Cbildrea in church”, by 
Walter Frederick Osborne, 
secured Pt54,920 (estimate 

Jack Buffer Yeats was his 
special favourite and out of a 
Urge group of his works, “ 
The Circus Proprietor”, first 
exhibited in 1923, sold for 
Pt37*346 (estimate PtI7,000- 
Ptl 0,000), or £33,050, to the 
Pyms Gallery , London, 
siting a new auction price 
■record for his work. 



English gentleman in 

pace-setter was de- 
signed by Karl Friedrich 
Schinkei, the greatest Berlin 
architect of his day, for the 
splendid party held to cele- 
brate the birthday of the 
Empress Alexandra 
orovna of Russia oh Jnly 
13, 1829. 

She ms the daughter of 
King Friedrich William HI of 
Prussia and the party was 
organized at toe Nenes Palate' 
at Potsdam by her unde, the 
Dnlte of Mecklenburg. 

The whole celebration was 
on a medieval theme with a 
tournament, a theatre perfor- 
mance in which the guests 
participated, and a ball. The 
tapering cylindrical body of 
the cup fa. set with enamel 
armorial plaques, apparently 
recording the guests at the 

The cover and the base of 
■the cup are set with 
nary coats of arms wi 
Sotheby’s surmises, may re- 
flect imaginar y characters 
adopted by the guests for the 
fancy dress event. 

Three similar caps were 
made by the ctiort goldsmith, 
Johann Georg Hossauer, to 
SchinkeTs design, one for the 

I'fmrnes irnst Among the guests were repre- 
Mr Neville Shulman, Chair- sen la lives of the Government, 
man or the Trustees of the 
Land and City Families Trust, 

was host al a reception in 
Westminster Abbey last night 
to launch an appeal to save 
The Old Pheasantry as a 
country home for use by 
deprived children from inner- 
city areas. 

Edgbaston. Birmingham. 

Mr M.F. McCann 
and Miss AJ. Howell 
The engagement is announced 
between Martin Francis, sec- 
ond son of Mr and Mis TJ. 
McGann. of Cambridge, and 
Alexandra Jane, only daughter 
of Mr and Mrs K.F. Howell, of 
Bickley, KenL 

Mr D.B. Sampson 
and Miss NJV1. James 
The engagement is announced 
between David, younger son of. 
Mr and Mrs Richard Sampson, 
of West Southport, Maine, 
United States, and Nicola, 
elder daughter of Colonel and 
Mrs J.CS. James, of Car- 
sbalton Beeches, Surrey. 

Mr CJTJB. Searie 
and Miss RJri. Price 
The engagement is announced 
between Charles, youngest son 
of Dr and Mrs J.B. Searie, of 
Folkestone, Kent, and Mair, 
youngest daughter of the Rev 
H. and Mrs Price, of Childrcy. 

Mr JJLP. Wallis 
and Miss R.ELS. Longs tuff 
The engagement is announced, 
and the marriage will take 
place shortly, between John, 
elder son of the late Mr J.F. 
Wallis and of Mrs L. Wallis, of 
Nice, France, and Rosemary, 
elder daughter of Lieutenant- 
Colonel EJ. Longstaff, MBE, 
(retd) and Mrs Longstaff, of 
Ringwood, Hampshire. 

Mr J. Watson 
and Miss L. Baker 
The engagement is announced 
between James, twin son of Mr 
and Mrs J.F. Watson, of 
Berkhamsted. Hertfordshire, 
and Lucy, second daughter of 
Mr and Mrs N.A Baker, of 
Nailsworth, Gloucestershire. 

Mr Teddy Taylor, MP. enter- 
tained members of the London 
branch of the Institute of 
Chartered Secretaries and 
Administrators at luncheon in 
the House of Commons last 
Friday, in the presence of the 
chairman, Mr G.H. Woodward* 
and the vice-chairmen. 


Parish Clerks' Company 
The Shrove Tuesday ladies' 
dinner of the Parish Clerks’ 
Company was held in Painters' 
Hail last night. The speakers 
were CofoneF Philip Can, Lady 
Wilkinson, the Very Rev Law- 
rence Jackson and the Master, 
Mr Arthur H. Green. 

London House 

A dinner for accountancy 
students was held at London 
House last night Mr Stephen 
Carden, vice-chairman, pre- 
sided and among the guests 
were the High Sheriff of 
Greater London and Mix 
Macnamara. the Agent Genera! 
of Nove Scotia and Mrs Smith,- 
Lord Denman, and Alderman 
Brian Jenkins, President of the 

the City, the presidents and 
chief executives of many pro- 
fessional institutions and other 
trade associations wi thing the 
building industry. ' 

University College London 
Sir Peter Matthews, Chairman 
of the Council of University 
College London, presided at a 
dinner held at University 
College last night to mark the 
160th anniversary of the first 
meeting of the council and the 
150th anniversary of the 
university. The Provost, Sir 
James LighthilL and the Vice- 
Chancellor. Lord Flowers, also 
spoke. Among those present 

Lady Flowers. Sr Onwa rd Waley- 
Cohen and me Hon Lady w«Jev- 
Cohan. Sir Pater and Lady 
Swlraurr on Dyer. Lady Mattnewa. 
Lady UgbttiHt. Sir James and Lady 
Mentor. Sr David and Lady WUnams. 
Sir Arthur and Lady Snefllns. g r 
Francis and Lady Sand l Uwma. Sjr 
James Hamttten. Professor and Mrs D 
V I FamnuUwr. Professor and Mm J 
W MuUln. Professor and Mn J E C T 
WMie. and MaMf-Oenenri and Mm 1 H 

Anwrfcs-Earopeau Commuhity 

Mr Jack Kemp, member of the 
United States Congress, was 
the guest of honour at a dinner 
held by the America-European 
Community Association with 
the American Chamber of 
Commerce at the Hyde Park 
Hold yesterday. Mr and Mr* 
Derek Hornby, together with 
Mr and Mrs Harry Cressman,. 
welcomed the guests who 
included Sir William and Lady 
Harding, Mr Roy Willia ms , 
and Mr and Mrs Raymond 

Latest wills 

most, romqritic gift 
of perfume:, - 

J ; Cool underwear aid to fertility 

/v ; 


*C. P 





Mrs Gertrude Goorritch, of 
Chelsea, London, left estate, 
valued at £1,082,954 net. 

Mr Terence Daffy, of Bickley, 
Kent, former president of the 
Amalgamated Union of En- 
gineering Workers, left £76,903' 

Mr Leslie Alexander Jarvis, of 
Maidenhead, solicitor, left 
£830,309 net. 

Mr Stewart Ward Livesey, of 
Wilmslow, left £949,143 net. 
Other estates include (net, 
before tax paid): 

Belt Mr John Gfllam, of 

Helston, Cornwall £339,238 

Boyd, Mr Henry William, of 

Crewe £413,717 

BockneU, Mrs Juanita Emily, 

of Reading £49015 

Carter. Mr Eric John, of 

Angmering-on-Sea £379,398 

Champion, Mr Alexander John, 

Of Ascot, florist £397,404 

Cofaun, Mr Leslie Denereaz. of 

Falmouth £317,166 

Haddock, Mr Cedi Frederick, 
of Reading £318,005 

Church news 


Canon M S McLean, honorary 
canon of Norwich Cathedral and team 
Rector in me Parmenteraate team 
ministry, diocese of Norwich, to br 
Residentiary Canon of Norwich 
Cathedral after the retirement of 
Canon J Poulton. Canon ResMenUary 
and V .je-Dean of Norwich Camedrai. 
. The Res c Newton, vicar. 
LJandcqla and Bryneglwys. diocese of 
St Asaph. Clwyd. to he priest in- 
rnarge. Surythorpe. Acklam. Leaven- 
(now w«tow. diocese of YorK. 

The Rev w K rowcil curate. 
Oakenoaies and Kelley, diocese of 
Uchfletd. to Ur Rector. Norton Le. 
Moors, same diocese. 

_ The Rev M d View ter. team Vicar. 
SI Katherine's. Carnes' Island, diocese 
Of Chelmsford, to be vicar. NazeinB- 
Mtne diocese. 

The Rev R a R Whdu. Vicar. 
Bassenthwalto. Bel and SetmurUiy. 
diocese of Carlisle, to be PrteslCn 
Charts*. Oouohion. and prlesl-in- 
rtiargr. Hackneu w Harwood Dale, 
diocese of York. 

Turkish visit 

Mr Tuxgut Ozri, Prime Min- 
ister of Turkey, will visit the 
United Kingdom from Feb- 
ruary 17 to 20. It will be the 
first British visit .by a Turkish 
Prime Minister since Mr Men- 
deres came in October 1952. ■ 

Masons appointed to 
church inquiry 

By Clifford Longley RetigtousAfiiairs Correspondent 

Two Freemasons have 
been appointed to a special 
committee in the Church of 
England set up to investigate 
whether Christianity and Ma- 
sonry are compatible. The 
inquiry was demanded by the 
General Synod in 1985, since 
when the Methodist Church 
in Great Britain has officially 
warned its members against 
becoming Freemasons. 

In accordance with assur- 
ances given by the Archbish- 
op of Canterbury, Dr Robert 
Runcie, neither the chairman 
of the committee nor its 
secretary are Masons. The 
chairman will be Dr Margaret 
Hewitt, a prominent member 
of the General Synod and of 
the Church Union, and its 
secretary Mr Nigel Barnett, a 
member of the synod's secre- 

The two Masons oh the 
committee are Dr Robert 
Hart, a member of the 
General Synod for Exeter, 
and the Dean of St Albans, 
the Very Rev Peter Moore, 
who has been conspicuous in 
defending Freemasonry pub- 

Brian Aherae, who died on 
February 10 in Florida at use 
age of 83, will be remem- 
bered as a British leading 
man of both stage and screen, 
who brought a gentle-man- 
nered charm to all his roles, 
notably those in which he 
played the inescapably attrac- 
tive cad. 

He had been popular on 
the London stage in the years 
following tire ' First world 
War, and appeared in a 
number of British sflenr and 
early sound films, before 
going in 1930 to America 
where he spent, substantially, 
the rest of hia career. 

He was bom at- King’s _ 
Norton. Worcestershire, on 
May 2, 1902. and made his 
first appearance on the stage 
at seven, in Fiafineile in 
Binmngbam. In 1913 he 
mflfte bis first London ap- 
pearance at the Garrick in 
Where the Raintxm Ends. 

:■ -After the war his, first big 
success was in White Cargo 
at the Playhouse in -1924, 
when he. played a young 
white Titan falling under the 
sped of a coloured temptress 
in a steamy tropical drama. . 

This ret him up for a . 
successful run of appearances 
in London for the next six. 
■years, but at the end of 1930 
he went to America and was 
thereafter seldom seen in this 

He made many successful 
stage appearances in New 
York and cm tour in particu- 
lar he was highly successful 
with the national company as 
Henry Higgins in My Fair 

■ But his qorn (essentially 
“British" - as the Americans 

Aherae in “J maf* 
saw it - got of ji b and manner 

piarlg Him a natural ~rawHL 

date for the English rates so : 
beloved of the HoBywoo&of 
the era. Thereafter a string of f 
films saw . him cast as the > 
American - ideal of the chanri- * 
ing Englishman, often in a- ; 
mildly vflteinous mode; . 

Among his forty .screen 
appearances were; notably, 
whal Every Woman Knows - , 
(1934) and Beloved Enemy 
(193 6) and in 1939 he 
received an Oscar nomina- ' 
lion as best supporting actor - 
for his performance as. the 
Emperor Maximilian in Juaf ' 

Later parts included Kmg J: 
Arthur in Lancebtand Gmnr i 
evert in 1962. .. f; 

He was twki married,” 
firstly to the Hofiyiifobd 
actress, Joan Ftatara The - 
marriage ended in cgw^rcec'Z 
and he married Eteanoit.dfr^ 
Ltegre Lateot, who survives ; 
him. •' 


ive licly against the chop of I ™ 

tal being inimical to Christian- J ^? c a 8®. 

of ity; on the Kibbutz which he 


The committee will report 
to the standing committee of 
the General Synod, and in 
due course to the synod itself 
It is now inviting evidence 
from the public. It is under- 
stood that the English Grand 
Lodge will be presenting a 
case to the committee, as it 
did to the earlier Methodist 
inquiry. The lodge has ampli- 
fied its policy towards reli- 
gion in the last two years, to 
emphasize that it. is- not a 
rival creed and that it 
supports religion. 

Allhough Freemasonry 
among the clergy and bishops 
has been in continuous de-. 
Cline in the past few years, a 
substantial number . of "Ma- 
sons are also Anglican lay- 
men. Opposition ' to 
Freemasonry has come main- 
ly from Evangelical circles. 

Evidence should be sent to Mr 
Nigel Barnett, Church House; 
Dean’s Yard, Westminster, 
London, SWI, before April. 30. 

Bridge win 
hat trick 

Barry Posner’s team won the 
main event for the third year 
running at the bridge congress 
held at the Moat House Hotel 
Stratford on Avon, over the 
weekend. Sandra Landy, who. 
has just returned from Brazil 
where she was a member of 
Britain's winning world 
championship team, was in 
second place. Results: 

MLwtf pafisi. Mr A Mn DC Oram. 
IS?8: 2. J Lawson. Mrs M Hams. 
Mr ana Ms D JaUlm. 1336: 

R J 



4. C B«ck. E E Beck. 1264. 
Wodninouxn Rose Bowl- l 
Rowlands . O Canter. 081 

CoCKtrtrft. Mn E AstRdllv 

Mrs H Dost!. B Altnam. 6.. 
Fletcher. M Hocnaao. 6481. 

Avon Insurant* Cup: t. B _ 

SMOer. A J Waieifow. D smerdon. 
106: 2. MB S Maattar. C J EtUML I 
Panto. 1 Gordon. 96: 3. triple tie: R J 
Ro wlan ds. D Carlisle. O WotfiKth. J 
CattMtar. 84: J Poster. Mrs 1 Rhodes. 
E Latham. Mrs J Am. 80; and Mrs A 
LFtaiio. Mn V anghats. K E 
Stanley. G Hun B*. 

University news 


trinity COLLEGE. E3ectlonK From 


Sch ool: EntfMi. J.M.R. OUwoool. 
nxnmona^me caaegs. connerter of 
Tonh ndpe School: history. MJL Hall. 

SES2P"tT S' ^9“*=- toTTOgrtif or 

Science report 

Improvfa^ a man’s fertility by 
the equivalent of wearing 
damp underpants is the basis 
of a new approach to male 
infertility that has been 
developed by American re- 

There are said to be 26 
babies who would not have 
been bora if their fathers had 
hot been prepared to wear a 
spectel outfit for coding the 

Based on the principle that 
a liquid takes away beat as it 
evaporates, the specially de- 
signed underwear improves 
sperm quality by cooling tire 
testicles by two degrees 
Centigrade, according to Dr 
Adrian ZMgmotti, of the New 
York University School of 

j In a paper presented to the 
American Urological Associa- 
tion he and hte colleagues 
have shown that in the most 
favourable circumstances 
more than SO per, cent of 
couples who have had an 
infertile marriage for two 
years or more are rewarded 

By Barry Shurlocfc 

by pregnancy after the male 
partner wears foe cooling 
device for at least 16 weeks. 

All the men were infertile 
for reasons which cwdd not 
be explained ,nr by such 
events as mumps, and many 
of them had had without 
success an operation to tie 
varicose veins in the scrotum, 
a surgical procedure for 
reducing the local tempera- 

Bw mi iiing their sperm mi- 
croscopically enabled doctors 
to calculate what they called 
foe Motile Oval I«4w , which 
helps to identify those men 
who are likely to benefit most 
from the new freatmc**- 

The necessary apparatus, 
which involves a reservoir of 
water or water ami alcohol, fa 
produced by Repre-Med, of 
New York. The company was 
set up by Dr Zorgnio tti ami 
an engineer, Andrew Sealfbn, 
a farmer pattest who de- 
signed the hardware. Seaifoa 
says that the birth of hte 
young daughter is a direct 
result of foe device. 


The effect of temperature 
on sperm quality has long 
been recognized. Doctors tend 
*- *ive homely advice such as 
up Y-fronts and cold- 
before bed. The 
advance pioneered by foe 
Americans is, however, the 
first to take a more active 
approach to coating. 

The British male infertility 
specialist, Dr Ann Jequter, of 
Que-i’s Medical Centre, 
Nottingham, pointed out that 
before individuals could pos- 
sibly benefit from the new 
treatment it would be neces- 
sary to establish that raised 
scrotal temperature was foe 
most likely cause of their 

She also said that sperm 
quality is subject to large 
variations is normal men and 
farther research was neces- 
sary before the American 
could be vafidated. **lf 
you take a group of couples 
with oue year's infertility, 30 
to 40 per cent will be 
pregnant by foe end of the 
second year without any 
treatment at aB.’ 


Prince to be 
trustee of gallery 

The Prince of Wales has 
accepted an appointment as a 
trustee of the National Galleiy, 
Downing Street announced yes- 
terday (Charles Kneviti writes). 
Trustees are usually appointed 
on the recommendation of the. 
chairman, currently Mr Jacob 
Rothschild, and serve for a. 
term of seven years. 

The announcement comes 
just two weeks after the gallery 
appointed Mr Robert Venturi, 
from Philadelphia, to design an 
extension on the neighbouring 
Hampton site in Trafalgar 

The Prince entered the pub- 
. lie debate about a previous 
design for the extension in 
1984 when he described a 
revised scheme as “a mon- 
strous carbuncle on the lace of 
a much-loved and elegant 

The Prince has not yet seen 
the design submitted' by Mr 
Venturi in competition with 
four British and one other 
American architects, but he 
will be involved in detailed 
discussions of the scheme, 
thought likely to cost up to £25 
million, as it is built over the 
next few years. 

The gallery said yesterday 
that it was "deeply honoured" 
by (he news of the appointment, 
although the Prince has never 
paid an official visit to the 
gallery. The appointment is ■ 
being .seen by .some observers 
as settling any differences with 
the gallery over his blistering 
attack on the previous design. 
Biil the Prince does not get 
involved in projects without 
seeking advice, long consid- 
eration and a commitment to 
the task. 

The Prince replaces Lord 
Annan, the Iasi chairman, who 
retired in: June. 

Other appointments include: 
Sr Own Green to be a trustee 
of the Natural History Museum 
in succession to Sir Hugh 

Dr D.W. Dykes, aged 52, 

founded 55 years ago, played 
an important role hr prepar- 
ing the foundations for 
Israel's defence in its 1948 
war of Independence. 

A secretive man. hisn^ga-- 
•nizaiionai ability built the 
underground Haganab army 
into a potent force in the 
period, which ended in 
Britain’s retinquisbing hs 
mandate in Palestine: 

Bom in the Ukraine in 
1910, he was brought to 
'Palestine at the age of four 
and ran messages for the 
Jewish Self-Defence Forces 
during the Arab riots in 1921. 

. He was 14 when he became 
one of the organizers of the ; 
Ndar Ha-’oyed^. ; the. youth 
wing of -the Histadrut Labour 
movement, and in 1930 be 
founded Kibbutz Na’an in 
the Judean foothills and It 
became his home .for. the rest 
of his life. 

His maiit interest was the 
Noar Ha’oved and hte work 
las an organizer with it 
■brought him to the notice of 
“David Ben-Gurion who in 
1935 chose him as a delegate 
for the 18th.Ztontet Congress 
in Lucerne, a trip he used as 
cover foe an attempt to 
smuggle weapons into Pales- 
tine from Antwerp. . - 

His Kibbutz became a 
Haganah aims workshop and 
in 1941 he. joined Central 
Command and was given the 
job of drawing up a plan of 
last-ditch defence in case 
.Rommel's Afrika Corps . 
reached Palestine. 

With foe end of the Second 
World War he became one of 
the main organizers of under- 
ground opposition to Britain' 
as political commander of the 

But Ben^urioii mistrusted 
him Amt forming, a breakaway 
political party and a fortnight 
before independence he was 
-dismissed, only to be rein- 
stated after six dayvfotiow- , 
ing a revolt in his favour , by '' 
the ~ Haganah High Cdnt-' n,< 


. Nevertheless, he was grad-'-* 
ually eased out df any r 
meaningful role and fineUy-'' 1 
resigned in 1948 to devote - ' 
himself to his party, Ahdut : 
Ha’avoda, a left- wing, anti-,. 
Stalinist group. 

It was not until Ben-' 
Gurion resigned in 1963 that* 
he agreed to join the govern- ‘ 
ment of. Lew Eshkol. first as 
Minister without Portfolio 
mid then as Minister of 
Information... 1 

His return to the centre of 
natiahal politics paved the' ; 
way ' for the merger of left- 
wing parties into the present 
Israeli Labour Party. 

After the six-day war in; 
4967 be became the Labour 
Party’s main architect oT 
policy in the ocogned territo- 
ries. His scheme included the . 
idea of territorial compro- 
mise as part of any prace' 
agreement with Jordan. 

At foe same time be mgecL 
settlement of foose areas'*' 
which were considered to be r . 
an essential part of the State; 
of Israel after an eventual 
peace treaty. 

These ideas remain to this -T 
day as the negotiating posi- 
tion of the Labour Party -. 
under Mr Shimon Peres. 

In 1980 he withdrew from 
national politics, when Mr 
Peres, the protege of Ben- 
Gurion, became . undisputed; 
leader of the party. Since 
then he had devoted his time' 
to his Kibbutz and to the. 
Kibbutz movement's edoca^ 
tional centre. 



Leslie Frank Southwood^ 
known throughout the rowing 
world as Dick South wood, 
died al home at ' Long 
Wittenbam, Oxfordshire, on - excitement, 
February 7 at the age of 80. South wood 
South wood’s 
river was 

rowing events, and were 
indeed unbeaten until the 
penultimate event of the day. 
Then amidst scenes of wiki- 
Beresfond and 
creaked their. 

M's career on the German opponents and went j£ 
brief out encora- . on to win the gold m edaL - ' - 

fe 1 

passed two historic victories. 

The late Jack Bcresford 
spotted Southwood as a 
hitherto undistinguished 
sculler at Attrioi Rowing 
Club .. and took him to 
Thames Rowing Club where 
he -flowered ' as a single 
sculler, finishing fourth in foe 
Olympic single sculls in Los 
Angeles in 1932 and wi nning 
the Wingfield Scull, the 
amateur championship of the 
Thames in 1933. 

Southwood then joined 
Beresford in the double sculls 
for the 1936 Olympic Games. 
The German team were 
thought to be set for a clean 
sweep of all the Olympic 

Three years later Beresford 
and Southwood joined forces 
again to compete in the 
Centenary Double Sculls, in- 
augurated in that year to. 
celebrate the 100th anniver- 
sary of Henley Royal Regafc 
ta. In the finals, against G. 
ScherH and E. BroschT of . 
Italy, the British pair came 
from behind to force a 
heat - ’ «* • 

So exhausted were .batfi . 
pairs that, uniquely in Henkst 
history, there was no re-raw 
and the trophy was shared^"' 
South wood had a. wife . 
Winifred, and a son Richard; 1 
both of 'whom predeceased.; 

him . 


secretary and acting director of 
the Na' 

Museum of 

the museum's 

Wales, to be 

Mr Gerald Malone, aged 45, 
Conservative MP for Aberdeen 
South, to be the Government's 
Scottish Whip in succession to 
Mr Ian Lang, who has become 
Under-Secretary of State for 

Mr EJL (Lyle) TaruboH is 
appointed Chairman of the 
Council of the Commonwealth 
Press Union. 

Dr. Rachel Waterhouse is 
appointed' Chairman ' of the 
Council for Licensed Convey, 

MTUoriardK" DaleTCBE, 
DL, founder and head of 
Dale Electric International 
died on February 7 in 
Portugal, aged 69. 

His* business, which he 
started in 1935 at the age of 
18, developed in the course 
of 50 years into a highly 
successful group, naking gen- 
erator sets. 

The son of a Yorkshire 
farmer, be was fascinated 
fa® an early age by the 
possibilities of eie«ric power 
■Dunng the war he was 
engaged in munitions and in 
servicing American-built gen- 
erator sets- 

His electrical knowledge 
was combined, with a flairfor 
salesmanship which saw his 
firpt expand in foe late 1960s 

and 1970s from modest 
proportions into the . front 
rank of exporters in that 

Me was created MBE bj 
,‘vey for services to export- 
mg, and in 1972 formed Date' 
Electric International M 
What had started as a 
in Filey had expanded 
by 1981 mio a group with 
seven factories in th« coop* 
fiy and Others in Mexico and 
France. Up to 70 per cent of 
lts r £?^ uc ® wore exported, 
uale,. who was advanced w 
m 1983, remained 
c “‘H na an until his death- ’’ 

In 1984 he- was made.jr. 
Deputy . lieutenant for North 


He is survived 




iri - _"“ 5 - V at— r 

- V\V J >vV-./V -• 

L>° j 


;Ri>* ' 

• ■ ^ -an 

inc n.vm WEDiNbsDAY j-hiJKUAKY 12 1 986 




Fall of a 

Franco Rossi’s Quo Vadts 
(Channel 4) is a dark, 
sumptuous and intelligent 

* piece of work that has beer, 
destroyed bybad production. 

Adapted from the novel by 
Henryk Sienkiewicz. and set 
during the last years of 
Nero’s chaotic and dissolute 
reign, its story gives us the 
pattern of the epic Christian 
spectacular a patriotic Ro- 
man commander is drawn to 
Christ through the transfig- 
uring power of love; a mad, 
pagan Emperor is set impla- 
cably against the new faith, 
determined to stamp it out 
by fire, torture and other 
elaborate brutalities; the mar- 
tyred apostle, St Peter, rallies 
the faithful, his voice thick 
with holy rhetoric, as they 

* stand united against persecu- 
tion and die lions. 

In previous versions, the 
story has been a gutsy 
melodrama, full of set-piece 
extravagance, thunderously 
daft dialogue and greasepaint 
decadence. Rossi has at- 
tempted something more 
thoughtful and psychological- 
ly ambitious. 

David Robinson reports on the Rotterdam film festival 
where Tetrospectives have played a leading role 

life to the new 

Falling only a month before the 
nrsi major competitive festival of 
' he JW in West Berlin, the 
Rotterdam programme is inevita- 
bly m lame pan a reprise of the 
autumn festivals: many of the 
•urns, for instance, have already 
been seen in the London Film 
Festival last November. Rotter- 
dam however scores with its style 
■ ^^ntation; and particularly 
in backing up new films with 
appropriate and illuminating 

Fire Festival, for example, 
figured in Rotterdam, as it has at 
several festivals including Lon- 
don; but here it was instructively 
placed in context, with showings 
of earlier works by the same 
Mitsuo Yanagimachi, 
who first came to attention with a 
documentary on Shinjuku bike- 
boys. God Speed You Black 
Emperor. The independent-mind- 
ed hero of Fire Festival, with his 
final, desperate act of suicide and 
murder, can now clearly be seen 
as related to the methodical young 
avenger of A Nineteen- Year-Old's 
Plan* and the despairing hero of A 
Farewell to the Land. 

In the same way The Coca-Cola 
Kid was supported by a compre- 
hensive retrospective of the work 
of its Yugoslav director Dusan 
Makaveyev, including Innocence 
Unprotected and W.R. - Myster- 
ies of the Organism-, and Stephen 
Frears's now rarely-seen Gumshoe 
(1971) was revived as a compan- 
ion-piece to his new My Beautiful 
Laundrette. Rotterdam is excep- 
tional among festivals in this 
effort to exhibit films not as an 
ephemeral harvest but in a critical 
and historical context 
Peter Greenaway's A Zed and 
Two Noughts provided a particu- 
larly appropriate opening artrac- 

Francotse Fabian 

The hero, Marcus of 
Vinicius, is not the usual 
beefcake slob and. behind his. 
. neat patrician beard, be looks 
courtly and alert: Lygia, the 
woman he loves, is a shrewd 
and tenacious idealist quite 
unlike the glacial sexpot of 
the De Mille tradition: the 
Nero of Klaus Maria 
Brandauer isn’t some camp 
pantomime villain but a 
quick-witted psychopath with 
a Hitlerian passion for the 
immortality of Great Art 

Played out in a Rome that 
owes more to Fellini and the 
Sat vr icon than MGM or 
Twentieth Century Fox, this 
could have been a grave and 
frightening treatment of the 
story, underpinned by a 
convincing political hysteria 
3nd violence. But although 
this three-part series was 
made in English, the actors 
■ are dubbed and, while we 
watch an opulent and subtly- 
drawn film, we hear an 
excruciating radio play. 

On screen, and in the TV 
Times , Brandauer, Frederic 
Forrest (Petronius) and Marie 
Therese Relin (Lygia) get star 
billing, with support from 
Max von Sydow and Fran- 
coise Fabian, in fact, their 
G performances are bulldozed 
back into B-movie cliche by 
some of the worst voice 
artists I have ever heard. 
Forrest looks 30 but sounds 
60, with a gravelly, sedated 
voice; Maria Therese has the 
cute American vowels of one 
of those factory-bred Dynasty 
starlets; Brandauer talks 
snooty and peculiar like 
someone doing a bad Orsino 
at Stratford. Ignore those 
impressive credits: Quo V'adis 
is the work of a firm called 
Associated Recording Artists. 

Andrew Rissik 

lion. Not only is it an Anglo- 
Duich co-production, but it has 
the special local appeal of being 
largely shoi in Rotterdam Zoo" 
The first reviews from this Dutch 
premiere were as mixed as the 
London reactions: De Volkskrant 
found the film “original'' and 
“playful”, but IVoi/iv’s headline 
summed it up as “beautiful, 
arrogant, cold and childish". 

Rotterdam's major catch. 
Krzysztof Kieslowski’s No End, 
had been refused by the cautious 
Polish authorities to several previ- 
ous festivals, especially in the 
United States. Rotterdam's radical 
sympathies were perhaps consid- 
ered a guarantee that the film 
would not be interpreted in any 
hostile fashion. Like the new 
Polish films shown at the Nation- 
al Film Theatre last autumn. A7> 
End demonstrates that Polish 
film-makers refuse to be stifled in 
the aftermath of the damp-down 
on Solidarity, even if their 
message must sometimes emerge 
out of mists and ambivalence. 

Kieslowski, after a series of 
lough and frequently censored 
documentaries, had an interna- 
tional success in 1979 with 
Camera Buff, a brilliant comic 
expose of the ideology and 
fallacies of “socialist realism". 
Now. he says, the time for 
comedy is past: though not 
lacking in irony. No End is an un- 
compromisingly dark film. The 
hero is dead as a result of a road 
accident: the film opens on the 
day of bis funeraL and. though in 
his neat black coffin-suit* he 
remains a curious observer of 
what goes on during the rest of 
the film, his presence is unnoticed 
by his nearest and dearest. 

The film is set in 1 982. Antoni 
(significantly plaved by Jerzv 

Radziwilowicz. the hero of 
Watda's Man of Marble and Man 
of Iron) was in life a lawyer who 
specialized in defending people 
charged with political offences. 
His widow, devastated by his 
death, forces herself, against her 
inclinations, to assist in the case 
he was prepan ng at the time - the 
defence of a workman accused of 
planning an illegal strike. 

In the law courts, as among the 
accused man's mends and collab- 
orators. she finds no villains — 
only people struggling io discover 
solutions to the difficult equation 
of freedom, discipline, dignity, 
compromise. She can find neither 
solution to the equation nor 
consolation for her personal loss: 
she ends up joining her husband 
io death, leaving behind a bright, 
brave young son as the single 
gleam of future optimism. 

The dry wit of Camera Buff 
hardly anticipates the powerful 
emotional charge of this film, 
experienced most infectiously in a 
scene where ihc young son finds 
himself at what appears to be the 
grave of a Gdansk worker-victim. 
Nor have many films so acutely 
described the pam of bereave- 

With the inauguration by the 
television station VPRO of an 
annual award for the best Dutch 
film, Rotterdam offers an oppor- 
tunity to review the national 
annual production. For so small a 
language market, an output of 
some 15 films in a year is 
remarkable: and few of them fail 
below passable commercial stan- 
dards. The biggest international 
box-office success of 1985 was 
Paul Verhoeven's extravagantly 
silly tale of the lusty and lustful 
Dark Ages. Flesh and Blood. Two 
other solidly commercial ven- 

Down among the rattlesnakes: James Michael Taylor and Cathryn Bisscfl in Red Desert Penitentiary 

lures. Dimitri Frenkel Frank's Dc 
Jjassalon i The Ice-Cream Salon) 
and Kees van Oestrum's He: 
bitterer kruid ( Bitter Swcer) were 
well-staged dramas about Jewish 
life under the Nazi occupation, 
both seemingly based on fact. 

Adjudged the year's best film. 
Pervola written, produced and 
directed by Orlow Seunke, dem- 
onstrates a talent and invention 
head and shoulders above the rest. 
Seunke (whose prize-winning first 
film .-I Taste of H ater has already 
been seen in this country) creates 
his own worlds — in this case an 
eerie, primitive. war-torn arctic 
region which might be in the past 
or the future. Seunke is so 
persuasive that we never question 
the odd chance that results in two 
middle-aged Dutch brothers jour- 
neying by horse-sledge, bearing 
the corpse of the father for w hose 

love and legacy they have been 
bitter rivals. The variety, vitality 
and conviction of the narrative is 
a tribute to Seunke and his fine 
actors. Gerard Thoolen and Hein 
var der Vlugt. 

Although generally spumed by- 
Dutch critics and public alike. 
George S! Inzer's Red Desert Peni- 
tentiary' was a close contender for 
the award. With a lone, distin- 
guished record in documentary. 
Sluizer had the idea for the film 
while making a documentary — he 
caiied u a “mini- western" — about 
a rattlesnake hunt in Sweetwater. 
Texas. Joining forces with the 
local theatre group, and casting 
James Michael Taylor, a small- 
time country singer and young 
Charlton Heston lookalike. in the 
lead, he has composed an inordi- 
nately witty and attractive film 
about a down-at-heel film unit 

making a V» eslem un J--r the 
direction of a sickly Polish .m:gre 

The film was achieved for next 
to nothing, but heirs its poverty 
with exemplar, elegance. There is 
not a graceless image or a wasted 
line. Among i;& assets are spar- 
kling cpigrammaiic English dia- 
logue: a stylish country score 
composed b*. the same James 
Michael Tcy lor: ard a comic, 
innocent, chubby, 
herein; (Ca’rirv* rlis.elli uhj 
real!-, convinces vtj that site 
coy id be -ne j fc v.:Lh Marilyn. 
There e- also ,i New \ or!. Jewisii 
mclanthOMC wp**se bitter tales oi 
justice turned upside down pro- 
vide :he Mini with some nice 
comic par j duxes, it will be a 
shame if brush television does 
not swiftly snap up Red Desert 


Radiance unveiled 

Cfeva Bar da 

Eyes on the far horizon: Jose van Dam 

Covent Garden 

sung at Covent Garden). 
Would that Everding's stag- 
ing. now in the hands of 
Jeremy Sutcliffe, still had 
such character. Key mo- 
ments, such as Narraboth's 
suicide and Herod's final 

OYiidiz Kenter. probably 
Turkey's best known actress, 
will give a single performance 
at the Queen Elizabeth Hail 
on February 19 of I. Anatolia, 
a recreation of sixteen fam- 
ous women from the area. 
The performance will be in 
English, with translation by 
Gungor Dilmen. 

The current Covent Garden 
revival of Salome may be 

short on finesse, short too on . . , ... . . .. 

the decaying perfumes of shnek of “Man tote dieses 
Richard Strauss's score, but it 'Yetb , go lor imle. Judea, 
makes up for a good deal of where everyone lusts after an 
this in straightforward musi- unobtainable body, is a drab 
caJ endeavour. All is summed an< f underpopulated place 
up in the perform oace of now -. ®‘8 performances are 
Dame Gwyneth Jones, back required to sur it into life, 
in the title role at the Royal One certainly comes from 
Opera House after a substan- Jose Van Dam, Karajan’s 
tial interval. Jokanaan in a very different 

Her Salome falls into two Salome in Salzburg in the 
two distinct halves. The late Seventies. Most 
child, hungry and inquistive Jokanaans make the most of 
for new sensations in a court the cistern's echo-chamber 
hardly lacking in novelty, no possibilities and then are cut 
longer suits either her voice down to size when they 
or her frame. The words are emerge into the light. Not 
indistinct, sometimes non- Van Dam. His shaggy, firaalt- 
existent, in an opera where cal visionary is fearsome; the 

they matter so much; the 
girl's white smock and gar- 
land of white flowers cannot 
conceal the woman. It is a bit 
like a mature ballerina insist- 
ing on still dancing Clara. 
But once matters come to a 
head, as it were, and 
jokanaan is likely to be 
served up on a salver, then a 
new and totally different 
Salome takes over, assured 

eyes are fixed on a far 
horizon and never meet those 
of Salome, as she prowls 
around him with a feline 
curiosity that will surely kill 
this cat The pan lies 
excellently for his baritone, as 
do so many parts nowadays. 

Other newcomers to the 
cast include Robert Tear's 
Herod, bald and bearded. 

; ^HE&tiUSiCAL 

1 ^omdfl&NGFOtip 


EVENING . . . SPEND IT . . . 


A .? are sti 
w it HP*. ts ... »a» [3 srsouM 

riKi’.QU «’i II *»»»•.•.■ hi. 

: j- 

- , . . • ^ tense and articulate, but a bit 

and single-minded and utter- lacking in oulr jght decadence. 

ly selfish, bkeaHtoo many of Heige 8 Demesch’s Hebodias 
those around her. „ comes from an older and 
Salome has ir i vocal terms more melodramatic school 
beconre ] and from this artist was a 

Dame Gwyneth J^hs disappointment. Robin 
twenty namutes unleashes a Leggate repeats his pining 
great gush of sound- 0 f a Narraboth to 

It is what her fans have been 
waiting for and she does not strong 
disappoint them. Nor, with 
the support' of a body 

stocking, does she dodge The 
Dance of the Seven Veils. It 
must be some time since a 
newly appointed Dame 
stripped off in public. 

Gwvneth Jones was August 
Everding’s chosen SaJome 
when fifteen years ago he 
went to Hamburg to improve 
on the production he had 
already given London. Some 
of me elements he gave her 
still there: the tiunchcd 
ouMers tc reduce her 
Hf.ihi. that white dre«. 
boiVc i 3 w resting on palm at 
me iwed while the Jewish 
illiolars squabble away (well 

Andrew Davis has been 
probing into Strauss during 
his Toronto years, and a 
concert performance of 
Daphne is expected with the 
Symphony in a late spring, 
with a New York repeat His 
Salome is strong on fire and 
the dance figures that punctu- 
ate the score - dance is 
crucial .not to say fatal in the 
opera — but weak on the 
subtle undercurrents that np- 
ple through the orchestra, 
alerting all those with cars to 
hear that something nasty is 
going to happen on this 
mooniil Judaean night. 

John Higgins 


Swedish Radio 

Festival Hall 

Sad times for Sadler’s Weils 

The Swedish Radio Sympho- 
ny Orchestra is typical of the 
workmanlike ensembles 
which keep broadcasting or- 
ganizations throughout the 
world supplied with depend- 
able performances for all 
seasons; They are“medium” 
orchestras in more than one 
sense: playing mostly to 
microphone encourages a 
safety-first attitude . Add 
touch of fatigue — in f 1 days 
the orchestra has visited 10 
British cities - and the 
prospects for Mahler's First 
Symphony seemed unpromis- 

But the orchestra's princi- 
pal conductor is that young 
Finnish firebrand Esa-Pekka 
Salonen whose own coltish 
energy seemed to invigorate 
his players, at least fitfully. 
Salonen does not yet pace 
long paragraphs judiciously: 
passages such as the approach 
to the finale's exultant coda 
tended to spurt suddenly . He 
might have pointed the irony 
of the third movement's 
banal pastiche more sharply, 

Yet in the Landler one 
could admire unreservedly 
the raw, heavy-bowed string 
quality, and the violins' G- 
string ardour in the finale 
was both lyrical and well- 
trained. He needs more 
confidence to carry through 
those quintessential 
Mahlerian subito pianissimo 

The orchestra had opened 
with modem Swedish music: 
lngvar Lidholm's Greetings 
from an Old World, written 
for the bicentenary of the 
United States. Judging by the 
stylistic sway from Penderec- 
ki-style orchestral violence to 
conventional chromaticism, 
the composer has rather 
ambivalent feelings about 
pioneers and new worlds. 
The most sinking feature was 
the quotation, much in Berg 
Violin Concerto fashion, of 
Heinrich Isaac's Innsbruck, 
ich muss dich lassen. The 
beautiful old love-song was 
first heard distorted and 
inverted on low woodwind, 
then its contours became the 
basis for a remarkable cello 
cadenza, before Isaac's origi- 
nal harmony blazed trium- 
phant (more or less) in brass- 
chorale form. 

It was difficult to recognize 
the soloist in a hard-driven, 
unbending account of 
Beethoven’s Third Piano 
Concerto as the same 
Mitsuko Uchida who is 
currently tinkling so tasteful- 
ly through a Mozart concerto 
cycle. I could not warm to 
her new stridency, but it 
certainly revealed an unex- 
pected side to her musician- 

Richard Morrison 

The immediate plight of 
Sadler’s Wells Theatre is so 
grave that any expedient to 
help seems desirable. But the 
solution proposed by the Arts 
Council to be discussed 
between the interested parties 
on Friday, fudges the issue 
and seems likely in the long 
run to do more harm than 

The suggestion is to give 
extra money to three leading 
subsidised dance companies 
which regularly use the Wells 
Tor Loudon seasons. They 
would pass it on to the 
theatre in the form of a 
higher rent That would 
provide some benefit to 
Sadler's Wells Royal Ballet. 
London Contemporary Dance 
Theatre and Ballet Rambert, 
and won Id give Sadler's 
Wells Theatre a breathing 

But it immediately intro- 
duces a new problem in place 
of the one it solves. Inevitably 
rents for other companies 
would also be driven up. The 
high cost of travel, accommo- 
dation, subsistence and or- 
chestras already makes it 
difficult for companies from 
abroad to visit London. High- 
er rents for tbe only theatre 
regularly available for dance 

and opera would make mat- 
ters worse. 

By undermining one of the 
most important and valuable 
functions of Sadler's Wells, 
giving some extra money (but 
less than it needs) via this 
roundabout route woold thus 
diminish the theatre's value. 
And in doing so it would push 
up ticket prices and thus 
destroy another of the func- 
tions Sadler's Wells Theatre 
has always served of attract- 
ing audiences who cannot 
afford Covent Garden prices 
or are put off by fears of the 
grand opera house atmo- 

This looks like a classic 
case of jumping out of the 
frying pan into the fire, and 

all for the sake of an aliened 
principle which the public 
perceives as invalid. For 
years tbe Arts Council ha* 
poured money into theatrical 
bricks and mortar, carefully 
building up a circuit of 
regional theatres (with 
Sadler's Wells as one of its 
bases) able' to receive the 
national touring companies. 
That programme has ended 
but the Arts Council is now in 
the very act of taking over 
responsibility for the South 
Bank concert halts — none of 
which has a resident compa- 
ny. In those rircum stances. 
say that Sadler's Wells can- 
not have direct An? Coun-'ii 
funding even though it pro- 
vides the London home of 

British compromise now pro- 
posed only gets tfce wvrse i f 
two worlds. I: harots Sadi*>r « 
Hells and the Arts founds's 
own reputation^nt-ou.i- 
lv. How much better for ?i»e 
Arts Council to declare frin.-x- 
iy that it made a mistai.? >m 
insufficient evidence. a::a :ti.:t 
ii will pu* it riaL. js mr-n a*. 
>.:«s:oie. Thai eh.- -.•ii-TM.r. 
wf.icn Ifcn-e vi.ri i...- 

arts must fervent-- i.ep-; f.;r. 



K -» \.S » »...: 


Friends and 

Citizens’, Glasgow 

With more than two hundred 
plays and libretti to his name, 
a complete revival of 
Goldoni's work would take 
the Citizens' some time yet. 
This is. however, their sixth 
Goldoni production in recent 
years, each one translated by 
Robert David MacDonaid. It 
is a charismatic combination 
of the sweet tooth that 
apparently once had the 
playwright arrested for smug- 
gling chocolate and the per- 
ceptive genius that led to him 
being hailed by Voltaire. 

MacDonald's production 
of H »r to amico is transport- 
ed to late nineteenth-century 
Germany, where duty, loyalty 
and honour sent men into a 
rigid frenzy of principle. Here 
the plot — never the weighti- 
est element with Goldoni — 
fits the cliches like a glove. 

MacDonald approaches the 
comic possibilities for satiri- 
cal developments of stock 
situations with a measured 
tread . The atmosphere is 
established in a long musical 
prologue where the characters 
move somnambulantly be- 
hind gauze on Kenny Miller’s 
beautiful drawing-room set, 
festooned with lace and dust- 
sheets and flanked by obe- 
lisks as rigid as the flesh-and- 
blood pillars of society 
beneath them. 

These characters go on to 
declaim their feelings and 
dilemmas studiously, devel- 
oping satire of theatrical 
sentimentality into a con- 
trolled and sophisticated ri- 
diculousness that never runs 
into com plete ca ricat u re. 
From behind the sinking of 
attitudes and spoof literary 
heroics (“kill me with this 
paper knife!”) emerges a clear 
sense of the misguided priori- 
ties of a real section of 
society dominated by proper- 
ty and propriety. “Mein 
Schatz”. whispers Clara's mi- 
serly rich father tenderly to 
his gold — a neat linguistic 
joke in MacDonald's dear 
translation that ptoints out 
the central confusion of 

The knife-edge between 
realism and parodied melo- 
drama that the production 
treads is difficult to sustain 
thoughout: Jonathan Phillips 
though brings a com plex 
blend of self-aware ridicu- 
lousness. pomp and real 
naivety to the valiant 
Florindo. while beautiful tim- 
ing comes from Giles 
Havergal as a delight fully 
funny, cantankerous old mi- 
ser and Rupert Farley as a 
camp version of the omni- 
scient and anecdotal servant. 

It is a production whose 
pointed humour takes us far 
from any picture of 
Goldoni's satire as harmlessly 
benevolent. . 

Sarah Hemming 

~ 1945 



13 FEBRUARY - 2 MA 3 CK -Si 

DAaLY 10 AM “8 PM 


For further information telephone Cl -633 4143 
i : 

i •* * . 



G 1C 




fauf/hv of A Fine RurumiFl — 


HI fvJfi 82 «. CH- 24 U VMM 








i valmay] 
















■ a 
8 . 
i or 

















V g}{Q 

1 3 



three dance com pa rue-, plus 


New Sadler's Weiis Opera. 


looks specious. 



Worse, the public sees the 


Arts Council as having asked 


tbe govemmenP for coney !u 


help Sadler's Wells as hav- 

ing received money declared 


i*> the go i cm men: as meur.v 


fur that purpose aiming oth- 

1 ! 

ers; and 'July after that, rher. 


the amount proved inade- 


quate. haring raised m-.- 



principle •■'f refuv.rtg to 


subsidise “non prcducr.g 

£hcarres“. Fver. if one sixvi 

1 CI description as apei,.::;- 


to Sadler's Weils, ti.ev.31 


Arts Council has gone ;.f u: 


tbioqs must look hyp -.riji -ai. 


V. rn inaaec'oare Ibv.i. ihc 


Arts Council is on a ft. ;i> 


nothing. But :be typical 




1 C 






















f J- - 






c *mm 

& M& fj'.'- !: 



nven n tne weather is typically British. * 

You see our super glass sunroof doesn’t just slide 
open in the sun. 

It also tilts open in the rain. So you can enjoy a 
breath of fresh air no matter what the Met Office says. 

There’s even a sliding blind to keep you cool when 
it gets too hot 

Now, you’ll be delighted to hear; this popular extra 
is standard in no less than eight Sierras. 

Not just the top models either. The special edition 
Laser already has it Estate version included. * 

We’ve just added it to the well equipped GL 
saloons and estates. And to the 1 l&nph,* fuel injected 

.OiS sports salooa Both at no extra cost (It used to 
be £326 extra?) 

The luxurious Ghias have it Naturallu Anri I 

M i L>* iiS£> I 






FT 30 
1191.4 (-3.9) 

FT-SE 100 
1453.9 (-7.6) 


$1.4115 (+30pts) 

W German mark 

Dm3.3510 (-C.011) 


74.2 (+0.1) 


Lee Cooper hag agreed to 
buy from Mr Philip Green 
the Lunabond group of com- 
panies, better known through 
its three subsidiaries — Grant 
Seward, trading as Jean 
Jeanie, fit’s wholesale and 
Bonanza jeans. Lunabond 
owns the rights to the fu's 
brand label in the United 
Kingdom and has recently 
acquired the rights to the 
label for the rest of the EEC 
countries, the US and Cana- 

Lee Cooper has also ac- 
quired a 70 per cent bolding 
in Reno of West 
Germany, besides taking, a 
stake in the Otto Albert 
group, also of West Germany, 
with outlets in West Germar 
ny, Austria and the Nether- 

BT retains 
u Manx licence 

.* British Telecom’s licence to 
; handle the Isle of Man’s 
| telecommunications network 
l has been extended for 20 
years despite a bid from 
Cable and Wireless to run the 
island's 25,000-line system. 

C&W offered £50,000 a 
year compared with BT*s bid 
of £7.5 million up front and 
£250,000 a year. 

Bank sale 

3 Rothschild Holdings, the 
investment company led by 
| Mr Jacob Rothschild, is 
[ selling half of its 50 per cent 
holding in L F Rothschild, 

I Unterberg Towbin, the 
' American investment bank, 
r for about $50 million (£36 

Britvic and Canada Dry 
plan £65 million merger 

n . 

By Teresa Poole 
CaMda Dry Rawlings, owned valued 
by Bass and Whitbread, and ofwhic 
Allied- Lyons sub- about s 
announced TUe 1 
uwy are to meige to create a betweex 

of more fectoriD 
than £200 million. and ez 

ine move represents a each co 

B r /th: h rtstruc ^ tfting of the small 
. . s .°? drinks comped 

hl^/? ,Wh,Ch *** ***" !n>u_ marta 
slow under ii 
^owth. and a decline in real from o 
pnees over the past five Sir D 
years. _ ^ 

H will produce the third Lyons, i 
largest British soft drinks to be li 

after Coca “ Whixbre 
Cola/Schweppes and Bee- force in 

cha ™- * live sof 

ine new firm will have to rive < 
about 9 per .rent of the £2.5 support 
billion British soft drinks creasine 

market and will bring togeth- 
er the strengths of Britvic 
fruit juices, the Canada Dry 
Rawlings carbonated mixer 
drinks and R Whites lemon- 

Bass, which owns 65 per 
cent of Canada Dry 
Rawlings, will have a 50 per 
cent stake after the merger 
while Whitbread and Allied- 
Lyons will each have 25 per 

The combined assets are 

valued at about £65 million, 
of which Britvic accounts for 
about a third. 

Th e two companies, which 
between them have 10 manu- 
facturing and bottling pla n ts 
and employ 3,000 people, 
each consider themselves too 
small 16 remain effective 
competitors in a fragmented 
market which is coming 
under increasing competition 
from overseas. 

Sir Derrick Holden-Brown, 
the chairman of Atlied- 
Lyons, said; “We are pleased 
to be linking with Bass and 
Whitbread to create a strong 
force in the highly competi- 
tive soft drinks business and 
to give our leading brands the 
support required in an in- 
creasingly international mar- 
ket place." 

Bass will be in control of 
the day-to-day management 
of the new company and Mr 
Ken Richards, one of its 
directors, will remain chair- 
man of Britannia Soft 
Drinks, the holding company 
for Canada Dry and Rawlings 
into which Britvic will be 

Britvic has been seeking a 
partner for some time and 
last year linked up with 

Ho Men- Brown: ‘creating a 
strong force’ 

Castlemaine Toobeys. the 
Australian brewer, in a deal 
which was revoked aftenhe 
takeover of Castlemaine by 
the Bond Corporation. 

Mr Richards said: “We will 
be looking at the production 
facilities and the distribution 
to see what opportunities 
there will be for 

only 2 to 3 per cent a year 
and further reductions in 
capacity are expected. 

In December Cadbury 
Schweppes and Coca-Cola 
announced the formation of a 
joint British soft drinks 
company which will have 
combined sales of about £300 
million and will hold about a 
quarter of the British fizzy 
drinks market. 

As a result of this the 
franchise agreement between 
Pepsi-Cola and Schweppes 
will be terminated and Bee- 
cham will lose its Coca-Cola 
bottling contract 

Plepsi is still considering 
who will replace Schweppes 
as its British franchisee, with 
the new Canada Dry 
Rawlings/Britvic company- 
now an obvious possibility! 

The most recent company 
results show Britvic making , 
pre-interest profits of £3.4 
million on sales of £47 
million for the year to March 
3 1984. and Canada Drv 

Executive Editor Kenneth Fleet 

No immunity in a pool 
of takeover piranhas 

uonanzaiions. Rawlings with pre-interest 

In time, the number of profits of £1.3 million on 

brands will be reduced to 
allow greater concentration 
on the leading products. Job 
losses are expected. 

The British softs drinks 
market has been growing at 

sales of £73 million in the 
year 10 September 30 1984. 

The merger, which is under 
consideration by the Office of 
Fair Trading, is expected to 
be completed in March. 

Little change expected from Fed 

The policy-making arm of the raises the strong possil 
US Federal Reserve system there will be little deficit 
met yesterday to complete reduction in this election 
work on its credit strategy for year. 

1986 amid growing concern Citing the Separation of 
over the outlook lor' deficit Powers Act, the court de- 
reduction and the effects of c fared unconstitutional 

From Bailey Morris, Washington 
raises the strong possibility a special bipartisan Congres- 

the erratic dollar/ 

Members of the powerful 
Open Market Committee, 
which now includes two new 
governors of the Federal 
Reserve Board, are under 
growing pressure to lower 
interest rates to' stimulate 
continued economic expan- 

But few economists expect 
the Central Bank to make 
dramatic changes in its mon- 
etary targets for -this year 
given the uncertainties cloud- 
ing the economic outlook. 

The decision last week by a 
Federal court to declare key 

a winaing-up order has-been Budget Ad; unconsbtui 

made in the High .Court — — — — — - 

against Westminster Property 
Group on the petition of the ■ .11 1 Tlf 
Secretary of State for Trade U KJM. 

and Industry after deals 1 o-u 

involving Mr Janies Raper. ffl-| l/\|y 

£37.5m loans 

P* El ! ro K .^ CSt ^ en £ The collapse in the in 

crude ofl from $30 foil 

Scotiand Electnaty^Brard a band hi a matter of weeks 
£29 million for the construe- j« ift® the dramatic shifts in 
lion of the Torness power „t»« (hat have 

accompanied it, a demonstra- 
wti! tend Merseyside County ^ eT foe power - mid 
Council £8.5 million for road fan— . _ 
improvements, a new temu- jg hi g hl y nlikely that 
nal building and facilities a t ^ ^ qq has really 

Liverpool Airport, refurbish- halved la the past three 
ing at the Albert Dock and What we are proha- 

housing sections of r, seeing is the natural 
Merseyside Maritime Muse- tendency of nferhets to over- 
um- shoot 

Overshooting — the process 

Hawley issue 

The Hawley Group is to issue new ecpriUbrimn level — has 
$50 milli on of 15-year prefer-, been a characteristic mainly 
ence shares, convertible into associated with the foreign 
common shares. The issue is exchange markets. The 
being arranged by Credit pownd's fall to near gwiy 
Suisse-First Boston and inter- with foe dollar last winter, 
national financial institu- and Its subsequent sharp 
tions. recovery, showed this - at 


BT deadline JWS 

The final inaahnem on film of cMn wgty «H finan- 
British Telecom shares must 

be paid by 3pm on April 9. hmmg tods supPj 
Investors may forfeit their 

made on time. L,iy in a. stall 

. • imbalance, the adjustme 

Amax gain a new eqH»®a takes 

Amax. the American natural 
resources group, will break “E" 
even in 1986 after four years co ® weD ‘ 
of losses. Mr Alien Born, its -va* • j • 
new president said. He 
expects that gross debt this JJ1 A UlUi 
year will be cut from $1-8 
billion (£13 billion) to $U 
billion. Oil prices yesterday 

B smned their downward s 

KnnilQ 1CC116 after Britain confirmed tl 
DUBUblMUC Sm not cut North Sea or 
Fletcher Challenge is making to && foe a 

a one-for-five bonus issue ra oversuppy. 
addition to main t aini ng the prices for North Sea I 
interim dividend at 103 New ^ Maw S17 - one 
Zealand cents on capital caI g C) changed hands 
enlarged by a one-for-three j|^20 yesterday - 
»nus Iasi year. rallying to $18 from its 

automatic trigger provision of 
the budget law; which would 
have resulted in mandatory 
across-the-board cuts of 10 
per cent if Congress and the 
Administration were unable 
to agree on spending priori- 

Hie case now goes to the 
Supreme Court which is 
expected to take it up by late 
spring or early summer. If the 
High Court upholds the 
lower court ruling, foe Unit- 
ed States will be left with a 
law which specifies deficit 
reduction targets until the 
end of 1991 but provides no 
weapons to enforce them. 

The “fallback", .provision 
contained in the law, creating 

sional committee to agree on 
a resolution which must be 
signed by foe President, is 
similar to foe current budget 

Under this system. Con- 
gress and the Administration, 
after protracted battles, have 
been unable to agree on 
defence and domestic social 

In addition, a recent joint 
survey by foe Wall Street 
Journal . and NBC news 
revealed that, although foe 
American public support the 
concept of deficit reduction, 
it does not support the 
spending cuts and possible 
tax increases necessary 

Also clouding foe picture is 
the impact of falling oil 
prices which are expected to 
boost US domestic growth. 

Given the prospect of ex 
paneled US growth, projected 
at 4 per cent this year by the 

Oil price uncertainty sets 
dilemma for Chancellor 

By David Smith, Economics Correspondent 

U foe off price is overshoot- That said, it would be 
ing, what is foe appropriate wrong for economic behaviour 
psJky response for a British to begin to adjast to an off 
Chancellor? It is clearly not price of $I5-$16 a band if 
to hue all ratine derisions, foe eqmfibrimn price is $22- 
indndiag those to be an- $23. There are inherent 
B ounced m the Budget on dangers in tills — .for exam- 
March 18, oa the assumption pie, too fast a fall in petrol 
that until price of $15-$16 a prices could iwwini g to a 
band wiB apply indefinitely, return to the bad old patterns 
Two prints arise from this, of petrol use. The is 
The first is that the Chin ed- true with Industrial oil nse, in 
tor, Mr Nigel Lawson, has to a situation where fad oil 
help the economy to adjust to prices have now dropped 
a generally tower oil price, below coal prices, and power 
The second is that if foe stations are considering a 
present price signal from the farther shift from coal to ©ft. 

oR markets is m»nstamably - .__ J; 

tow, he mast be prepared to ** JjSj? 

interfere with that 

associated with the foreign On this basis, the following 
exchange markets. The coarse of action suggests 
pond’s fall to near parity itself. As the economy moves 
with the dollar hut winter, ' from high to tow oil prices, 
and its subsequent sharp there is likely to be a revenue 
recovery, showed tins - at shortfall. This is because the 
work. effects of tower oil prices on 

U is not an idea drawn government revenues are im- 
sridy from casual observa- mediate, whereas foe process 
tion of commodity and finan- by which a faff in the on price 
dal markets. The concept of boosts, the non-oil economy 
overshooting finds support in and ritimately toads to higher 
foe ecoaswaic textbooks in foe overall tax reveaneo fakes 
familiar cobweb theory. In tongs-, 
this, when demand and sap- There is, becanse of tiris, a 
ply are in a state of case for foe Chanc e llor to five 

wfetessa, the adjustment to with this revenue shortfall, 
a new eqnatorfmB takes place and hence a somewhat higher 

. . ‘ -r . a L:.k 

by a series of tacks which, 
iWagra nwaaricaHy. took like a 

pobtic sector borrowi n g re- 
qafrement, during the period 
of adjustment 

In this situation, loading 
fuel taxes in the Budget, 
while depriving the British 
economy of same of the short- 
term benefits of tower oft 
prices, has something to 
commend it, paiticnfarty in 
the case of higher excise 
duties on petroL 
It is important, though, 
that this is done in foe spirit 
of a stabfliziiig policy move, , 
not an attempt to hit inappro- ! 
priate borrowing targets by 
sqneezhw the motorist. If the 
Chancellor and his Treasury 
colleagues were certain that 
$15-$16 a barrel was here to 
stay, and that there was no 
oversh o ot in g, then the econo- 
my- should be allowed to 
benefit folly from foe lower 
oft price. 

Britain ‘will not cut output’ 

Administration, most ana- 
lysts predict that the Federal 
Reserve will take a cautious 
stance, opting to continue 
present policies But there is 
clearly internal dissension on 
the 12-member committee. 
Mr Preston Martin, vice- 
chairman of the Centra] 
Bank, is pushing for an easier 
credit policy. 

He has been joined on the i 
board by two new Reagan 
appointees. Mr Wayne An- 
gel). a Kansas farmer, and Mr 
Manuel Johnson, formerly an 
assistant Treasury secretary:. 

Some officials have sug- 
gested they will join Mr 
Martin in trying to dilute the 
power of Mr Paul Volcker, , 
the chairman of the Federal i 
Reserve Board, who contin- 
ues to fear renewed inflation 
and who has been outspoken 
in his warnings of the adverse 
effects of a **qnsh landing" of 
the dollar. 

Talks on 
land start 

By Judith Huntley 
Commercial Property 

The Anglo-French treaty 
for the building of the 
Channel tunnel is to be 
signed in Canterbury today. 

Channel Tunnel Group, 
which is to build the £2 
billion link, is offering to buy 
land from owners affected by 
the British end of the project. 

The consortium, whose 
scheme has been approved by 
both Governments, has ap- 
pointed Montagu Evans, the 
chartered surveyors, to start 
negotations for the purchase 
of the necessary land. 

The firm is asking land- 
owners to sell their interests 
at market value ahead of any 
compulsory purchase proce- 
dures which may be needed 
to accommodate the British 

Special arrangements are 
being made for householders 
in the villages of Newington, 
Peene and Frogholt in Kent, 
who will be the most affected 
by the tunn el- CTG will buy 
their properties at the open 
market value which would 
have applied without the 

The Government intends 
to introduce the Bill in the 
spring. Its passage through 
both Houses is expected to 
take a year and Royal Assent 
is expected in the summer of 

With the possible exception of 
British Telecom, no British public 
company without an interlocking 
structure of a golden share is 
immune from a takeover bid. Bulk 
is no longer a barrier and the 
financing packages available, es- 
pecially from American banks 
whose focus has shifted from debt- 
ridden governments and who reckon 
they are on the Federal Reserve 
Board's protected species list, make 
it feasible for predators to swallow 
prey* several times their own size. 
Thus we have Hanson's horns 
locked with Imperial's and Argyll 
tilting at Distillers, with the white 
knight, Guinness, also in the lists. 
The stock market loves the spectacle 
which they are being paid lavishly to 
attend. The FT equity index soars in 

Can it last? The pace of the 
bidding and the roar of this prize- 
winning bull market are reminiscent 
of 1968, a year in which the FT- All 
Share index rose 43 per cent Then 
as now, I am reminded by Alastair 
Ross Goobey of James Cape!, the 
belief was that in a pool of piranhas, 
no share was likely to remain for 
long below the current market value 
of the assets underlying it without 
attracting a bid. 

In January, 1968, Courtaulds 
made three bids; Schweppes bid for 
Typhoo; BMH merged with Ley- 
land; National Provincial and West- 
minster decided to merge; Martins 
Bank confessed it was having 
“talks”; Granada bought Robinson 
Rentals. In the first week of 
February Viyella bid fen* English 
Sewing Cotton, EMI for Associated 
British Picture, Lucas for Simms 
Motor and Bass for William 
Hancock. It is dulling to note that 
of the bidders in that list, only two 
— Bass and Granada — have not at 
one time or another in the 
intervening years given their 
shareholders nightmares. 

The strength of the bull market 
that followed the devaluation of the 
pound in 1967 can also be gauged 
by the rise in price/earnings ratios 
between November 1966 and Janu- 
ary 1968. that is before the 43 per 
cent rise in the market Take 12 
glittering names of the time: 

Bo water moved out from 13.9 to 
16.7; Hawker Siddeley from 12.1 to 
15.4; Rolls-Royce from 14.1 to 15.1; 
UDS from 13.8 to 14; Vickers 
slipped marginally from an elevated 

20.7 to 20.6; Woolworth moved 
from 13.7 to 15.7; Boots from 14.1 to 
23.8; Dunlop from 13.3 to 20.5; 
EMI from 10.9 to 23.1; GEC from 

10.7 to 23.8; ICI from 13.3 to 23.6; 
and Plessey from 12.6 to 23.9. 

Again the list sends a cold shiver 
through the cheque book. Of these 
12 high-fliers no fewer than six — 
Rolls-Royce, UDS, Vickers, Wool- 
worth, Dunlop, and EMI — have 
either been taken over when in dire 
difflculities, were refinanced or went 
bust. How many of today's cor- 
porate colossi will suffer the same , 
malign fate in the next 18 years? 

If you are a believer in the 
price/book value rating, you may 
already know that of the 30 shares 
in the FT equity index only four — 
Blue Circle, BP, 1CT and National 
Westminster — are selling at below 
their net asset values. It is no doubt 
true that some published asset 
values are understatements of the 
real position: in a phase of much 
lower inflation than ruled in the 
1970s the discrepancy between 
between true underlying asset values 
and balance sheet values is bound to 
be much less. The name of the 
takeover game in Britain at present 
is “Brands”. The bidders are paying 
high prices for the franchises that 
they acknowledge it would take 
them years to create. 

The moral of this “Where are they 
now T* exercise is admirably 
summed up by Alastair Ross 
Goobey, a name always to conjure 
with wherever equities are men- 

“While it is perfectly possible for 
there to be another leg to the bull 
market, the advance would probably 
not be sustainable. We clearly have 
not reached the ultra-high multiple 
stage of 1968, but then in 1968 Con- 
sols were yielding 7.1 per cent. And 
it must not be forgotten that the real 
level of equity prices reached at the 
end of 1968 has never been 
matched. Caution remains the 

Game and set to the Bank 

Petrosian, the great Soviet chess 
master, used to straighten his tie just 
before administering the coup de 
grace in matches. Presumably, the 
campaign managers of the gilt 
market, over at the Bank of 
England, make equally effacing 
gestures after victories over market 
sentiment All the signs yesterday 
pointed towards whatever passes for 
a ritualized description of success 
among the authorities, as they 
prepared to accept tenders for the 
new tap. Treasury 10 per cent 1993, 

Downpayment is £20 per cent 
which is not exactly a huge amount 
The consensus view among traders 
is that the small amount of cash re- 
quired up from ought to ensure a 
sell-out at one minute past 10 this 
morning. Will the foreigner be in 
there heavily, lured by the pull of a 
tasty 11.3 per cent yield? 

On the face of it the answer must 
be “yes”. Sterling was firm yes- 
terday, climbing to $1.41 a gains t the 
dollar, and showing some rejative 
strength on the trade-weighted index 

The Bank's activities on the 
London money markets may or may 

not indicate that the situation 
yesterday was considerably less rosy 
than the casual observer might have 
gathered. Both three-month and 
one-month interbank rates were 
unchanged at around 12 % per cent, 
fuelling the stability myth, but 
overnight rates soared to dose on 25 
per cent The reason for this is quite 
simple. Against a money market 
shortage of £650 million, the Bank 
deliberately provided assistance of 
just £347 million via bill purchases, 
and that comparatively casually, 
while late assistance totalled just 
£155 million. The help left the 
market short by about £150 million, 
witness the firmness of overnight 
rates. The aim may be to keep 
whatever cash has been attracted 
into London firmly locked into 
sterling, irrespective of oil price 
trends, until the tap has been 
successfully sold. 

The pound has undoubtedly 
become more resilient, in particular 
to news of lower oil prices. 
According to Ian Harwood, econo- 
mist at Rowe & Pitman, this is a 
logical development after the events 
of the past few weeks. 

Hanson bid timetable extended 

The Takeover Panel has lion including profit forecasts 
reed to extend the time should be published by the 
lowed under Gty rules for 39th day of the offer, which 
both Hanson Trust's £1.9 in the case of Hanson's bid 
billion offer for Imperial for Imperial was yesterday. 
Group and Imperial Group’s However, the decision on 

£1.3 billion bid for United whether either of the offers 
Biscuits because of the delay should be referred to the 
in the Government's derision Monopolies and Mergers 
on whether to refer either of Commission has not yet been 

the takeovers. 

The takeover code requires 

of the 


ABU 12** 

Adun & Cbmpioy 

non — •»* 

Qfisak Seringst 

Consolidated Crds — BJJ 

Contmenal Trust -.— ■ - - 

Cooperative B ant ... — 

CHoart & Co 

LloyibBank JS 

Na Westminster- ■ — j;** 

Royal Batik Scotland 

T5B 5™ 

Chbank VA 

Oil prices yesterday re- 
sumed their downward spiral 
alter Britain confirmed that it 
will not cut North Sea output 
to heft) ease foe world 

° V priceslOT North Sea Brent 
fell below $17 - one farce 
cargo changed hands for 
$1620 yesterday - after 
rallying to $18 from its six- 
year low of $15.45, hit early 
last week. 

Mr Peter Walker, foe 
Energy Secretary, confirmed 
to Ms Mexican oppwite 
number, Sr Francisco 
Labastida Ochoa, that Britain 
has no intention of changing 
its policy of allowing the oil 
companies to set then ^ own 
orod action from the North 

By David Young Energy Correspondent 
re- to co-operate with production not 

piral restraint hapi 

at it The Rotterdam market is voua 
oput the European clearing house _ 
rorid for cargoes of crude oil and , 1 
oil products from the refiner- “F 
brent ies, but" in recent yean has - 
farce been eclipsed by the traders 
for operating from London who 
after have made North Sea Brent “E 
six- crude. the recognized bench- 2 nd 
sarly mark in European trading, foe 
However, Mr Jan Osfcamp, circu 

that all significant informs- Hanson offer will be deemed 

to be the day after the 
announcement of the refer- 
ence derision and the rest of 
the bid timetable — the 46th 
day, after which the bidder is 
not allowed to raise its bid, 
and the 60th day, after which 
the offer must either be 
declared unconditional or 
lapse — will be extended 

The extension was request- 
ed by Imperial 

not know what is going to 
happen and traders are ner- 
vous. I 


political factors, with Britain 
acting as a “stumbling 

Money doesn’t motivate me, says Vantona chief 

Driving force behind Alliance 

“Direct talks between Opec 
and non-Opec producers is 
the only option under the 
circumstances,” Mr Oskamp 

By Lawrence Lever 

"Neither Harry Djanogly Tehran virtually unable to Monday’s events was purely 
nor I work for the money,” speak a word of English. congratulatory, 

said Mr David Alliance as he His meteoric rise, accord- Before the Nottingham 
contemplated his intended ing to supporter and friend Manufacturing deal Spireila 

foe secretary general of added. “If Britain is not 
Noyok, the Dutch Orgamza- willing to cooperate ft should 

position as de facto head of Mr Jacob Rothschild, has 
the largest textile group in the been “one of the most 

Mexico, Hke Britain, is not 
a mem ber of the Organiza- 
tion of Petroleum Exporting 
Countries, but it has always 
co-operated with .Opec on 
production and pricing-. 

Opec has now enlisted the 
traders in foe Rotterdam spot 
market in its campaign to 
non-Opec producers 
such as Britain and Norway 

tion of Oil and Coal Traders be prepared to carry the 

— Rotterdam is also the blame for the consequences." 

European centre for foe cod However, oil analysts are 
gade - has said through ^ ^ ^ of 

Opec thaiiradm there no production from Saudi Ara- 
think any foorMenn fall in {£, hoUs foe key to a 

solution for Opec. The king- 
dom is believed to be 

- producing about 6 million 

is too old-fashioned com- £^5 a day, although it 
pared to other western Euro- ins ias that the tree is 
pean countnes for an nearer its Opec quota of 4.35 
immediate revjvaL Fuel cost ^ 1 :. ' ^ 4 

are important, bat produc- . numon ' 
tion costs cannot be calculat- Saudi Arabia is also ad a- 
ed on fuel alone. mam foot it will not cut 

“There is an atmosphere of production, pointing out that 
■uncertainty in the Rotterdam it has borne foe brunt of 
market," be added. “We do previous Opec output cuts. 

UK, assuming, as everyone 
does, that the merger between 
Coats Patous and Vantona 
ViyeUa goes through. 

But the angle-minded pur- 
suit of proving that textile 
manufacture can flourish in 
the UK has already rewarded 

remarkable stories in the 
world of industry in the fast 
25 years”. 

His progress is well 
documented, as is his friend- 
ship with Mr Rothschild who 
helped him squire Spireila, 
bis first stock market vehicle. 

the chief executive of and brought him together 
Vantona, who in Vantona with Mr Djanogly, ofNot- 
shares alone, is worth more tingham Manufacturing, in 
than £10 million. fast June’s £350-mtilion 

Mr Alliance's background merger. Both protaganists 
and foe way he has gone were Jewish but from vastly 
about rejuvenating the textile different backgrounds. Mr 
industry make it abundantly Rothschild was credited with 
clear that something more ensuring that their union was 
than money motivates him. an equitable one. 

He arrived in Manchester Mr Alliance insists that Mr 
ahnosi 30 years ago from Rothschild's role in 


Before the Nottingham 
Manufacturing deal Spireila 
merged with Vantona in 1975 
and subsequently took over 
Carrington Viyella — an 

S subsidiary of IQ going 
ere fast except down- 
wards via mounting debts. 

On Monday Mr Alliance 
reminded some, asking 
whether by delaying his 
formal approach be had not 
paid over the odds for Coals 
Patons, that similar scepti- 
cism was shown at foe time 
of the Carrington Viyella 

“If you look back three or 
four years ago to Carrington 
ViyeUa. the company had lost 
£85 million in foe previous 
year and had a £60 million 
bank overdraft All the odds 
were on the company going 

into receivership. 

“I put my head on foe 
block and my money where 
my mouth was proving that 
we can produce in the UK as 
cheap as anywhere else in foe 
world. We turned that com- 
pany around in a matter of 
months and created new 

So what is foe driving force 
foal actually motivates him? 

“I do it for what I can 
create," he said citing the 
Carrington ViyeUa success. 
Accolades to the creator can 
hardly surpass the words of 
Mr Rothschild: “Nothing in 
my work has given me more 
pleasure than having been 
involved with him from 25 
years ago when he could 
hardly get through a factory 
door to his position now, 
which is such a preeminent 









































































































































Prices opened mixed in 
moderately active trading on 
Wall Street on Monday. The 
Dow Jones industrial average 
was down by 034 to 1613.07 
shortly after trading started, 
ai though rising shares out- 
numbered declines by 362 to 
342 among the 1,046 issues 
crossing the tape. 

The steady tone was a 
continuation front Friday 
when tiie market regained its 

balance in the early afternoon 
after a sodden, sharp fall on 
the news that a Federal 
district court had ruled One 
part of the Graoun-Rndmaa 
Law ooconstitutionaL 

Mr Alfred Harris of 
Josepbthal and Co said: “As 
long as we can be assured 
that we are not going to see 
inflation coming back, the 
market will continue to be 




AMR 5'i 50 

ASA 37', 37\ 

Allied S*jnaJ <Ws 

AHwdStrs 72** 71* 

Amax Inc 
Am Brands 
Am Brdcasi 
Am Can 
Am Cynm'S 

4 '4 AY, 
44 -a 44 h 
12'« 12'a 

2* 23'* 
70 V 69% 

73V 72 ^ 
63". 63*1 
24* 24* 

Am Express 59% 59% 

A/n Home 694 664 

Am Hospital 

Am Motors 
Am Srma 

Am Teiepti 





2 '. 



3S% 36 

Aimes Steel 10't 94 


204 20% 

AiniandOil 37* 36* 

Ai ntCtif-rtC 5V'< 51% 

Avon Proas 28% 28% 
BWS Tsi NY 354 34% 

Bankamer 124 124 

B k cl Ssicfl 63 62* 

Bank ol NY 5JK Si 
Beaties Fds 454 454 

Bern Steel 
Bse Cascde 48* 4811 

19% 18% 

49* 48 


54% S3 




Exxon COR} SOW 50% 
Fea Dpi Ste 674 67V 
Firestone Z3W 23* 
Fstcnieago 28 28 

Fsi int EJncp 53V 53% 
Fsi Poroi C 7* 7% 

Fora 664 64 X 

GAFCtvp 55* 56* 
GTE CotC 49V 49 IL 

Gen C<XP 74 70V 

Gen Dy nes 73K 71 
GenEtocmc 74% 74% 
Gen but 21 20V 

Gen MAs 63% 63% 

Gen Motors 76!i 74V 
GnPbWny 10 18 

Genesa) 3!4 3% 

Georgia Pae 27% 274 

Giton 76% 784 
Goodrich 37% 37 

33* 334 

29* 29% 

51 51 

GtAE&Tac 21W 21% 

Gr'hnd 32* 32 
GnjmanCor 27V 27 

Guff & West 51 5t% 

32 31% 

39% 39% 
43K 42% 

78V 77% 

39V W* 

Gould inc 

Heinz HJ. 

tC facto 
IngersoB 61% 61% 

inland Steel 25% 25 

Bo W2m«r 









tm Harvtr 




31 H 





BocTlOn fnd 

34 Vi 

33 K 





Buri'iori Nm 

















Can Paofic 



Jhnsn 0 Jtm 






Kaiser Ahm 






Kerr McGee 



Conra SW 









K Mart 



Chase Man 




LTV. Corp 



Own Bk NY 


















Dark Equo 



Lucky Stra 




26 ! s 

Man H mrflr 

4 2% 


Coca Coia 















Manro Mid 



CTrnbia Gas 

38 > 


Kan Maneita 



CnrD'tn Eng 









77 k 







Cn Nai Gas 






Coos Power 



Mmsa Mng 



Cntri Data 







71 S. 





CPC Inn 



Morgan J.P. 



62 'h 

Cm Zener 






Dana Kraft 






Delta Air 
Detroit Ed 
Digital Eq 

27V 28 
cSW 44V 
17a, 17'4 

159V 159% 
123V 118 V 
44 U 43 

Dresser md 16* ;C% 

Duke Power 39% 39% 

Du Pom 66* 65% 

Eastern Air 6% 8W 
Esim Kodak 50V 53', 

Eaton Corn 69'/, 69 

Eirersoi 0 63 82V 

Evans <*rod 

Nal Orstrs 35V 35 

fan Mad Em 20's isv 

Net Smcndt 

Norfolk Stti 85% 88% 

MW Bancrp 29* 29% 

Ocortit Pet 25% 27% 

Ogoan 29* 30 

Can Corp 37V 37% 

Pan Am 

6:% 59* 
20 % 20 % 
9X B% 

Pentwy J.C. 58* 59V 
PeonzaS 63V 64V 
Popaco 7PM 70% 






50% 50 

Phelps Dga 25% 25V 
PMcMrs 97K 96% 

Prctr Gmbi 

9V 10 
51% 51* 

66V 65% 

vJeoSeign- ExemNGtes : fCr lyA 


(tan'll mm 

Market rat»« 

N York 1.3973-1.4090 
Montreal 1.9670-1 97B2 
Bnnseis 68.4068.79 
Cphgan 13325-12.3633 
DuDwi 1.1050-1.1111 
Frankfuria. 3451-3^467 

Usoon 217 23-219.49 
Madrid 21056-211.62 
lUVonM 2277 40-22H9J52 
Oslo 10JJ994- 10.4296 
Pans 10i49O-l0J116 
Sl'khkn 105440-105849 
Tokyo 28362-285.73 
Vienna 2359-2364 
Zurich 2-8201-25372 

Fedniary 10 




1.1080-1 1090 
21 1.3321 1.62 







1 month 







Srertajg toder 



1 VrJym 

Op 32 74.4 (day's range n/a }. 





33- 19pm 









35* -31* 

Currency rates did not 
move far from opening posi- 
tions. A nervous undertone 
prevailed as dealers awaited a 
lead from US markets. 

Sterling at $1.4060 showed 
an early gain of 38 points, 
with a farther small improve- 
ment later. 


Pt S E & G 34* 33% 
Raytheon 58% 53* 

RCA Corp 61* 61 X 
Rynbto Met 43V 42V 
RtWkwrfl 1m 37 37 

Royal Dutch 62* 62% 

Sawways 36V 36% 

Sera Lee 5iV 52 
SFESopac 36% 37% 


73% 73* 

ScWberger 32% 31* 

Scott Paper 57* 55% 

43% 47V 

41 40* 

Snefl Tiara 37X 37% 

Sears Rack 4t 

Singer 41 

SnamtoBk 78'i 

Sm Cat 


Ed 28V 27% 

. , ..... 51V 50V 

StdQnQtlO Wa 45% 
J Cm 40V 41 

StowOTO JR 28V 2B% 

Sun Comp 48% 45% 

Tetodyne 330* 229 
Tanneco 37% 37% 
Texaco 26% 26V 

Texas ECor 34V 35 

Texas Inst 120 122% 

Texas Utfls 32 31% 

Textron 56S 54% 

Travtrs Cor 50% 49* 


UAL me 57V 55 

Unfever NV 143% 141V 
UnCsrade 82% 83 

UnPacCor 48 V 48% 
Uso Brands 22% 23%. 

US Steel 22% 22 , 

UMTecnim 52% 51% 
Unocal 22 22% 


Wmar Lmtit 46V 46% 


Xerox Corp 86 


Aicn Atom 
Can Pacific 
Con Batttrst 



Finance House 12 

Qncount Mart** Loan* % 
Ovemighi High.' 1168 Low It 
Week fixed: 12% 

Trenattry Btta (DOcount %} 

Aumonty B< 

Imn* li'i-iaammh 13* -13 

3 rrirttn 13%-13 6mnth 13* -13 

9mmti 13%-13 12mntft 13!4-13 


2 mnti 12!. 
3mnm 12 

2 ninth 12'i 
3mnth ll't 

Rime Bank Bins (Discount %1 
lmnth 12 l| v-lS*» 2mnth 12Vr-(2X 

3 moth 12 '32-12%, 6 ninth 12-11 V 

Trade BUto (Drscoum %) 
tmnfli12 1, ar 2mntb l^r 

3mnfri >2 !' e 6nvtft 12% , 

Local Authority Deposits (%) 

2 days 12% 7 days 12% 

1 mnth 12% 3 mntfi 12% 

Smnth 12% 12 mnth 12% 

Intttbank (%) 

OvemigriL- open 12* dose 11 
1 week 12V-12V Smrnn 12*-12* 

1 mntn 12*. 12% 9 mnth 12* 12* 

3 mnth 12V12V 12mnth12*-l2V 

SMrfing CDs (%) 

1 mnm i2*-12"is 3 mnth 12*-l2N 
6 mnth \T*-\2Y> I2mnthi2',«-12*« 

7 days 7"i».r* 
3mamnaB'w.7 A <8 
7 days 4%-4% 

3 months 4V4% 
French Franc 
7 days 9V9V 
3 rrxrithsISkj-lS* 
Sens Franc 
7 days t*-1% 
3montfH4'i#-3 l6 ts 

7 days Pirf'n 

cad BV-TV 

t month 8-7V 
6 months 8 '*-8 
can 54 

1 month «%-4% 
caB 10-9 

1 month 12* -12 

5 montfes 1 3 V 1 3% 

c an 2%-iw 

1 month 3'*ie 
cafl 6-5 
1 month 6 5 «»-6 i ib 

6 months 6'i» 



S 62-83 (£58 25-59 ) 


Dollar CD* I 

1 mntn 7.95-7 90 
6 mnth 6.00-7.95 

3 mnth 8.00-7. 95 
12 mnth 620-8. 15 

Fixed Rate Sterling Export Finance 
Scheme IV Average rewranca rate far 
interest period January 6 1986 fa 
February 4, 1986 tnousne: 13.077 per 

imperial ( 

In ftps 
Steel Co 
Thmsn N ‘A 1 
Wu Hcam 

20 20 
45 45 

19% 19% 

17% 18 

11V 11% 

22% 23 
■5* 20% 

22V 22* 

25% 25* 
26V 26% 

42% 42V 

38% 37% 

286 285 

25% 24* 
69V 67V 

24 * 24* 

25 V 25 V 

JSVi 26% 
15 14% 

• U&* axsua t E* astnunn k be t UjrtM cnsoL ■ Nm muo. p SWk ssx 1 traasa , Uadow. 

Three Month Steritog Open 

Mar 07 26 

Jun — 87.78 

S«J - - — 88.42 

Dec 88.72 

jus day's total open 1 
Three Month EuroJcCa 

High Low Ocm EilVol 

8737 B7.26 6731 1566 

87.87 67.78 67.82 268 

88.42 88.37 B8J7 31 

88.73 88.70 88.69 31 




US Treasury Bond 








Long GOt 

Jun Z 



Fi-SE 100 


92 00 
91 81 

85 08 




n It 



Previeufidav’s total open Merest 19825 
92.01 91.82 91.80 3944 

92-00 91.77 91.83 1543 

91.83 91.64 91.87 289 

91.60 9143 9146 51 

Previous day s total open interest 3578 
8512 B3J9 64.13 8029 

83.18 62-26 88.13 48 


PravHXBda^'s total open interest 1 21 6 







Previous day's total open interest 81 73 
109.15 IOS.OI 109.08 3083 

109.30 0 

110.16 0 

11018 0 

Previous day's total open interest 2228 
14530 14430 145.15 398 

147.00 147.00 146.75 1 

Argenhna austral I 4256 -1 1279 

Australia dotar 23233-20277 

Bahrain dmar 0S2CO-0 6320 

Braz* cruzeiro 

Cyprus pound 

Finland madia — - 

Greece drachma 2g*.7GJ06.70 

hong Kong dollar 10J76-10.9S8 

India rupee 175-17 7 

Iraq dinar nfa 

Kuwait dinar KD 0.4004040 

Mataysia aour - - 34557-3.46H 

SpT. 62MM7O80 

NewZeaanddoiar 2JjBQ2-2JQi7 

Saudi Arauia nyal 5.106JM1«50 

apore dollar 258-2.99 

1 Africa rand 30620-3.0709 

U AEdxnam 5.1366-5. 1760 




Smgapore 2.1205-2 1225 

Maltryroa 2-1570-245S0 

Austraha (LB943-06953 

Canada 1 4010-1 4025 

Sweden 7.5075-7.5125 

Norway 7.4000-7.4050 

Denmark 8.78000 7850 

West Germany 23968-2.3875 

Switzerland .1 2JH25-Z.0I35 

Nemertands - 20965-2^975 

France 7-3150-7.3200 

Japan 1M.1Z-188.22 



Hong Kong — 





— 48^0-48.85 

7.801 0-7 802S 



— 16.77-1 6.79 

Rubber fa p per kSa: 
Soyabean meat, coffee Arid 
cocoa in E per (Whet 
Gas-ad and sugar in US$ 
per tonne. 

G w Joyoaon and Co report 


unou'id . 

unqu'id — 


unqu'ta — 

unqufd - - 


unqutd — . 

unquld — 

unou 10 .. 

unquld — 

unqu'U — 



Nofiat 1640 








-.. 155.40-20 
... 160.40-20 
. 167.4^66 
.. unquored 
. unquoted 



All months unquoted 

Vat: Ni 


Mar 1665-04 

May. 187908 

Jul 1700-98 

Sep — 1731-26 

Dec 1782-50 

Mar 1783-81 

May 1800-96 

Vot 2546 



Mat : 


. 26994883 
. 2740-2735 
. 28004780 
.. 2850-2810 


177 75-7725 
158 00-5650 
160 00-58 00 
- 4025 

Unoffleiat price* 
Offimat Turnover figures 
Price In E per metric torme 
Sever la pence per tray ouoce 
Rudolf Waif A Ca. LjcL report 

Cash 995.60-996.50 

Three months 1GQ&50. 


ven 2750 




May — 

— 2512-2503 
_ 2580-2555 
Jut 2629-2627 


Cash 960.00-981.00 

Three Months — 1014.00- 


Vol Ni 

Tone fdto 


Cash Suspended 

Three Months 


Tone — 



Cosh 25950-2®) CO 

Three Months . 26550-27000 

VBI 2900 

Tone — Steady 

Zinc Standard 

Cash 405.0041500 

Tliree Months No trading 

Vo* - . rfl 

Tone — hfle 

ZtocHtoh Grade 

Cash 42850429^0 

Three Months. 433JJG43700 

va 1800 

Tone Steady 

Shar Large 

Cash 417.00419.00 

Three Months. 439.00-432.00 

Vd 28 

Tone Guet 

S0»er Smefi 

Cash 417.00419 00 

Three Morans . 430.00-432.00 

Voi Ni 

Tone We 

Ah m iM nw 

Casn 78850-78950 

Three Mcntns 81650^1700 

Voi 9600 

Tone Easier 


Cash 2780-2790 

Three Months. — 2880-2870 

vol 498 

Tone Barely steady 

£ per tonne 

Wheat Baitey 
Month Close Close 
Mar 11620 11820 



>19 50 



>21 45 




101 15 

>01 15 





Wheai .. .. 

, .. 

. ..535 

Barley _ 

- - 


Average tatnock imh at 
represeidative nuikets en 

GBi Cattle pwvgtw 
CD: Sharp pm kg est 0 
c * 

GB: pigs, per kg lw 

England and Wales 
Came nos. per cert are 

Sheep nos. per cent. ave. 




Catne nos. per com. are 

Sheep nos per cent ave 

Pig nos. percent, ave 


CLNJ FreigM Futuna La 
report S10 per index pomt 

AprttSS BBBnXb* 3 " 


July 86 780.00- 

[Oct 66 875.00- 
875 00 

(Jan 87 
Apr 87 
[Jut 87 
Man 87 




887 45 
840 00 
957 SO 

^ 79(5.00 
1 lots 



i*gn ijn Company 

riv WO 
Pnoe Ckga price % 


101 a 
era sao 
rss lie 
302 24S 
1SS 123 
<20 B8 

108 83 

ISA 152 
57 47' 

33*’ 25 

374 312 
85 64 

B8 72 
665 S25 
178 118 
115 97 

127 85 

330 284 
148 11? 
480 3*6 
628 383 
199 ISO 

118 09 

127 103 

302 254 
142 114 
79 es 

119 91 

128 85 

87 78 

166 122 
348 IK 
295 242 
IS 80 
590 415 

303 235 
298 233 

109 76 
113 100 
560 405 
132 105 
134 too 
183 120 

343 see 
75 59 
121 91 

185 115 
M8 97 
258 230 
125 i03-> 

*mer Tiust 
feu fener Sec 
Attanac Anns 



- Br Asms 
ft Envm Sac 
MU in* 


CnmM fepan 
Drib* Inc 
Do Cap 
ftayton Com 
ftayton Far East 
Drarun Apan 
Oration Piaoiar 
mh ban 
Earn feiier Anal 

Beetnc Gan 
&Vbl i In 


Engfen mr 


Rru Scm few 
Fire Up Gan 
Ftamng fenencaa 
r> <— Omr 
RrinM Dwuu 
Ffaiw j Fn Cat 
Ffenng r ied cfc i g 
Fb mnfl Japan 

Flrii ai u Tact! 

Finn r~ 

For Col 
GBC Capital 
GT Japan 
General Fmk 
Ganna Com 
G fesaow Slack 








































lib &2 372 
26 In 3JB 32S 
43 12 34.0 

At 27 SL5 
4.4 29 413 
08 07 . 
39fc 8.7 358 
15 0J» .. 
2 J 4.7 310 
07 22 445 

209h 55 227 
3.1k 37 37.7 
3dB 3.7 38 I 
M .01, U 324 
OS 03 . . 
120 105 138 














7 Hi 

45 31.1 
1 I 96.7 
00 .. 
36 090 

43 317 
00 777 
30 420 
10 87.7 
35 *00 

2J4 56.7 
30 469 
16 69.4 
27 SM 

1.1 3&4 
40 343 

44 403 
73 ia< 
1.0 §1.1 
50 28.1 
4 5 363 
10 W 6 
32 42.7 

1.1 .. 
34 409 
30 427 
27 830 
21 410 
27 57.7 

»*1’, 20b MM 

-3 27 10 040 

-3 143b 5.1 280 

*3 20b 24 SI3 

n .1 ce - f s « v 

1 _ 


1 1985 


[ H171 LOW 



Cirge panes 

■fe PIE 





• .. 


40 280 






r 127 

Genoa Onental 





Govon ShuBfy 








10 .. 





£.7 290 






08 380 , 





• .. 


5.1 £70 



NmMi Suras, 




1A 949 


fev cap 


• +1 


27 827 





07 . 





80h 4 4 286 

. 86 




67 159 



Loo Tom 


B in 00 23.1 





5.4b 9.1 360 





• .. 

3u4b 20 786 



Umar motto 

131 'i 



50 257 



Moray Mo 









10 .. 





Murray Vm 
*** Conn 



■ *3 



20 928 

62 270 



Now Him oa 



00 .. 







4.0 900 





torthrog Inc 83 
Now Trttjo 



• .. 

♦ 1 

40b 80 180 

1.1 OS'. 


24 8 

IT 1 ■ 


• .. 










r i wmm 


+ 1 


20 540 









Pune Asms 





Do terras 










• .. 


44 340 



Hm & u are 




IT i | 

ffemr PUte 











.. 1 




08k 20 60.0 





St Andmvs 







27 534 






gr ■ 


20b 3.1 480 | 


PY- ■ 

i y ■* 1 



tOTh 20 520 



■ V 'r 1 ■ *T 


• +3 



3M5 Sox Mere A" 


# ■ . 


«0Z1O | 


Soconti Wmcn 




Sec Or Scounre 






17b 20 80S 1 

| 385 32 

Stewart Baerp 



10 .. | 

100 78 

m3 re 
IBS 137 
2S5 TB7-, 
111 70 

146'] 1H 
152 -129 

101 79 
152 124 
145 111 

,264 211 
333 2*8 
167 137 
120 103 
B?'i 77.- 
238 1B0 
B2 55 
« 61 
no as 
172 IS 
294 259 

Th fefetnfta 90 

Trt Ot? Ol Lon DU 10t 
TO tap & Gril 188 
TO MFwai has 213 
TO tore, fenana 88 
[TO Pacftc Bonn 129 
TO Prppan* 145 

TO T*S 101 

TO Trxowee 145 

Tmpie Bar UZ 

Throgmantm 253 

Throg Sun) Cep 303 
Tram Ocaenc t64 

Tnaune 116', 

Tnpimm bu 81 

US DaBantuni 226 

Wnp nasouma 55 

WenpriX 66 

W kn w iPCBw Emm 68 
Wan 172 

Yeoman 29* 



31 24 31 7 

54b 55 263 
5.4b 32 445 
1d7 50 27 1 

26b 27 49 7 
Mb tt 
53 3.7*1 
25 25 SSJ 
63b 4J 339 
71b 50 as 
114 4.7 302 

> . 54 34 4it 

*1', 33 26*04 

.. 14.7 tBO 87 

93b 4.1 523 
1-4 17 31*37 

I .. 22 33 475 

I .. a5 41 37* 
1*1 42 246M 

•2 136b 44U9 




Abram 6 Snedrera 





ST, 28*- American E*P**3» 


• .. 






40 188 





. O 

. 9*6 



Brims Arrow 




4* 153 


Dfey MM 


• +te 


42 117 

IP. 860 

Do 'A' 


• +'. 


42 110 





• -1 


40 34.4 



Eng Trial 


• .. 


40 .. 







12 107 






O 124 

426 ■+ 350 
88 58 

105 44 


Frost GO 

Goods (DIM) 




• .! 

• .. 




10 179 
65 12 2 
2 6 267 


Haonon AOnai 


• ♦■e 

257 h 

25 1*7 












70 85 







27 237 



AtenteMi itetaa 




86 73 



Pac#c me Tsi 




06 TM 



□0 Warrants 


67 191 



Surer, Braarera 




The figures on this page 
refer to Monday's trading 

B*S Clet liUnQ YU 

abbey (wrrTOuSr uauaoerb 
80. Maefennurw W BoumemouCi 
03*5 717373 (UnMnal 
G4I S FnnO 
Feqb Ur- EouAy 
Wxtt~ fea 0.3«H 
fenancjP Grown, 

*«-en Pnofc 
Au*rt 6 Eems 
C-Kmi* B«ren-a 
Comm * energy 
Euiooon Capiji 

Ur Grunin Inc 
Do Actum 
US Emtr^ng Cot 
Faunas Buyni 
Masunsl Acc 

Jfefe Ourfear Centra Swmoon SNI 1£L 
0793 610366 S 0703 Z829T 
fjtu TruW 



MS 1 

8r 3 




181 4 

+0 4 




♦1 1 

T St 

*3 I 

46 3 




SC 9 


1 78 


61 a 




+n 1 

74 1 





130 7# 

+ 10 


MX I) 












0 41 



+ 14 

4 01 





107 7 705c 
H9J 17 0 
2092 2217 
3'7 9 3384 
4861 SC r 
251 3100 
2171 SM2 
Hfi* l2*D 

125 3 l~4 
r-9 at 
66 6 731* 
726 77 3a 

126 6 1J7 0U 
82 i 666 
l«U 2044 
19*9 2076 
323 J4 7 
nos na/e 
137 9 1469 

68 6 rsi 
ffl« 573 
1662 1770 
r* Mi 
107 0 1144 

Qrowrli 6 Income 
Couri Trust 
actum Trust 
American income 
1*^1 Income Tit 

Mrjti Yw« 

Go*t Sacs Trusr 
Jaoan Fund 
fTcac Trust 
feme Sod Sits 
Secs Or Amar t« 

A-d Assai vaua 
Gri Grown, 

Smebar Ctfs 
2re Smaear Cos 
PacOrtry Trust 
M«l Mo, 6 Cmd-y 
O seas Earners 
TeoYMnqV Tn 
maxne Fiempl _ . . 

E*«mpi smaller Co s 195 ' STfia 
USA Erempt Trim 314 0 3328 
131. Fmjoury Pevrinem. LuoJOT EC2A IAY 
01-628 9676 01-280 
Caonal Grow*, Inc 504 54 3 
564 60 7 
HE 7 1098 
566 604 
53 4 57 1 
43 7 At 90 
722 7690 
634 67 To 

*17 163 
*08 381 
♦1 5 206 
*22 353 
*40 3'5 
*01 A 18 

♦ 16 500 
*00 544 
*04 621 
*01 S 90 
*06 137 
+09 0O1 
*12 131 
♦04 1J3 

•03 066 
*22 375 
. 328 
*00 277 

♦ I I 273 

*03 226 
*14 345 
*08 124 
*1 0 621 
+14 303 
+ 17 107 

*06 1 94 
+08 154 
*01 102 
♦01 18? 
+ 1 4 244 
*04 9.49 
*05 549 
*07 803 

Do fexjm 
Eastern 6 irw 
Do Pk. WavxjwMi 
Pnapoe 0 Properly 
&* * Ftied Income 
Do fexum 
Hon Income Income 
Da fexxsn 
Ti« ex 
1 Actum 
IpB Inc 
Do Acc 

Do SN Wlhsnd 
Mroeged Fund 
Preference Nome 
Do Acaan 

Smalri Co s Income 
do AccuPI 
wore P*n"Y sumo 
Poraaaa To UA 
FraiPfeo To Japan 
PriHoao TO US 
PcraoM) 7it Eieopa 
Poraowj To nh 


3 GJenfmiM 5l Eomourgn EH3 STr 
Ml -225 2501 (Dm*jr*03l -2?6 6066) 

M E* (22) 
japan ti 143) 

IIF E* Cl) 
p -jtf Pw+4 va 
Pwi pw,j i>. 

6b Arwrea 
66 Erergy 
OO (noome Cnnfi 

Eft TocrmcJogv 


25-26 Aferirpaffe Street. London W1X 4 AD 

Ci"*91 0295 

B-i 0«at C"re YU 


Owe G* 
feU Raoerwy 
Snulur Co's 
UA Grmtti 
Extra me 

me 8 ftowrll 
Nat Mi Me 
Prnl Swu 
F*mno*. Sacs 
Gufe 4 Gen 
fen Lmn 
Prop Storm 

Una, Envoy 
Wore T««Ji 
•mar Grout, 

A»ri fecmna 
ferer Smaifer Cos 
Anal bmrrti 
End SnuBsi 
Far Eas: 

Hone «»mg Prf 

Japan Pari 
Japan Smafar 

E-otw Market 

► '7. Priiymoun 
0*44 458144 
BS Fund Mcome 
Do Accum 

Growll Acoum 
Da anna 


0478)9 MoneyGude 



. 1 11 



. 228 


130.6 c 

. 161 



2 19 



. 604 


25 6# 

. Bit) 

176 7 


4 65 


IBS 3 

. 510 



. 1004 

129 9 





. 241 





•6 0 

. 1.14 



. 136 

*1 5 

*4 4# 




. 089 



. 317 



. 501 



. 189 



. 0.43 



. 943 






. 304 



. Ill 



I? 2 

13 0 



' 399 


87 7 

. 4.14 

Rft Haywfette Hum 



524 5590 
016 83 30 
107 r 1153c 
1635 1750 
105 5 H20 

564 610 
«2 701 
562 604 

565 605 
305 326 

1J«4 14*5 
304 324 

*03 428 
*00 . . 
*0 7 21? 

*12 201 
+0* 70* 
*04 5t04 
-0 1 170 
♦ 12 020 
*04 331 
*1 I 0.50 
+0 * 200 


Tto Stock EjumxnQ* London EC2P 2JT 

01-588 2888 










8 67 




























1 43 




67 4 



74 4 














£65 4# 



188 5 





154 3 


IS) 4 



107 2 

114 7 


1 7B 



+ 12 




+1 1 






A me, can 

47 1 





18 7 

20 0 



j+pan s Groom 


78 8 


M*jn mconre 


45 0 


7 SB 

insrirohijnal Treat 


73 7 


1 19 

motto Gm Tin 


45 1# 

•0 4 


>341*. S fe«M im 





Genre rants 





Soecse SnuaBons 






Invcrra l+ousa. Mi. Romford Kd E7 

Ol 534 554* 

4wroc a 





Autl *-OTfel 




1 70 

DC mcO/TO 

77 6 

103 8 


1 70 



55 I# 


3 36 

Eiihnpr Trust 




+ 25 

Lnr* income 








♦ 13 




241 4C 

+1 * 





+t 1 


Gar 1 FraeO fee 





Japan 0 Gen (nc 

115 6 




_ Do nee 

13) fl 


+' J 


Growtn Accum 


TOT 1 

+ 1 4 


rare 7n/» 




4 01 

LMU> Tfusl 




1 79 

Smooi Snuetevn 

122 8 

1 JO 4 




TreSM Fund 

183 7 
94 6 

IT* ] 
100 50 

♦0 7 



(jn* Tuan Accum 



+0 5 


DO fecomo 





Wortc+eoe Ii>r« 

134 3 



1 IB 

B Tsr in* Fund Acc 

57+ D 


+ 25 

3 77 

DC me 





S 0j ra £»«~.p. 

Bffl HQ 



Ear ope 
Grswrn 6 Me 
Do Accum 
F*V Japan 
Japan Soepfe 
Japan Sunru 
F**1 Srnaosr Co: 
Fait Europe 
Fail N Amer 

51 I 5*6 
44 9 47 9 
W1 9S4a 
55 8 60 0a 
83 7 HDi 
M3 624 
72C 77 3* 
74 0 79 1 
57 6 61 9e 
BO 7 063 
47 6 51.1 

-04 000 
*09 000 
+0 7 340 
+10 240 
-03 030 
-O0 040 
-04 030 
+02 270 
+C9 080 
+0.1 140 

1798 1892 
2837 29>9 
858 901 
147 4 1 54 7 
1103 1152c 
144 8 1510c 
903 1 988 !■ 

4 01 
2 13 


59 awxn 5L Lcnoon EC?P !DS 
0i«6 4a33 

Ffamfed C* 

ku'ccean me 
ft» *ixun 
Grror* Inc 
Do Accum 
G+r »« Inc 
Do Aeasn 
ui Tiata me 

1049 1117 

74 4 ?6 3» 

912 55 Sa 
132 7 U' ■■ 
179 6 '4'0t 

1067 ire: 
l> 5 1653 
‘ M 

. 3 *S 

-07 1 » 
-48 1»J 
-It 4(0 

+ 19 *K 
-0 2'dtri 
-0*10 0A 

fig accvi 

14 1 1 


Japan ewm 

i^l 1 

• 1 1 

Ito Accra 

» 1 l 

1 Arr# K*/m me 

«4 3 

48 3. 


Rarto fecraro 

104 3 

1 ■£■ < 

v>w *Oun 

t :?* 

Sn» foi me 

Du Aocum 




Ganmai ire (4| 

Do Accra (4) 
fectrae Find 
Do Accra (3) 

Wei Inc (21 
Do Accra IT) 

Smaaw Me (5) 

Do Accra (5) 

125. ftor, Hoaran. London MC1V SPY 
01-242 1148 

CS Japan Fund 54 7 SB2C -0.1 0.37 


w * nc4at ' mab wb 

Growth 245 4 261 1 +2.8 307 

Wwome 2BI 1 I960 +20 509 

F» east 136 6 144 7 0 71 

Norm Amemen 134 7 1433 . 127 

100 Cm Broad Sl London EC2N ibg 
01-621 0011 

Catnal |31 309 6 3250 193 

Voma m 237 2 149 7 .. 5J3 

dorm amarean Q) 2562 269 1 , 1 *7 


> LOndWi,WaO. London EC3N idb 

61486 IBIS 

W«w*» 32866 5-36 

Accra 901 77 


Brew BS2 ojh 

0272 277719 

Gntoral Eewy 328 3* 9 +0J 

Bam t*gn tmxna 35 3 3 7 6 -OS 

Gdl 8 Fnad Ini GUI 26 1 27 8 +n I 

tree* oecuaas 230 2*5 -0 1 

IfiljCtoapwiB. London EC2V 6EU 
01-726 1999 
Capra I A ectra 
Efeejf Trust 
Em income 
Grl Shsmgf 
ijroroi rirnm 
W*oma 6 G-owai 
J4P*r-me & Paalc 
Win -mar Grown, 

*Mi Bwco-ny 
Smrifet Cos 
GMOal Me Tst 

T. ire Wham St EC4N 7AU 
01-623 6314 

Gri Trust 940 100.7* *001205 

77 Uinaor. waa EC2 IDS 
P1JS88 1815 

aw Fund 366 05 *$* 

Fto« im 13205 . Jpre 

OepBM . "-70 

crown house. W»ra GU21 1XW 
04062 5033 

Hun incrraa Tna> 2006 21*6 5?1 

GW*th Trua 1923 H»;« *21 3M 

American Trim iWJ i20J» *08 0 78 

. Metaba cr aa oa re . EMur^i 
031-226 3*92 
WhOTCfei Fund 
Guni r-ixw 
Gro-ah < kK ftaal 
rwjn Dm Fund 

Mfemaeonai Fund 
Resources Fund 
Sm* jag zoi Fhd 
IE*) Amer (2 
(E*l Afaan (31 
1E*| PWflC (4) 

(El} Smascr jaa (4) 



Bain (»o-d Cbfffemwnr. Ofeuumar GlK 7LQ 
QL*2 5?1J,1 

SU Offer Cnng Yld 

Oi 6 fk«i va 
Tn 01 uw Truma 
SpaOPl Sm Trial 
No, Amer Tru*r 
Far Eascani Trust 











*03 9*0 
*02 199 
*09 2.63 
*02 107 
*08 007 

EOurrv i law 
S i Drorga Hse Oarparaoan St Cooenby CV1 

02CJ 552231 

UK Grown, Accum 128 2 1374 
Do mccwie 1137 1200 

Motor Me ream 20*0 7170 
Dn Incomi 107.0 1770 

G«*Pwao fesara 91A 962 
Da meow** 790 B3J 

fed, Aime Tst Accum 129,1 1373 
Fur EfeJ Tsi ream 107.7 1140 
Euro Tsi ream inoe iwg 
Gorera Trust 2050 2100 

*(X9 177 
*09 3 77 
+20 SOS 
*21 5.05 
*02 3W 
*01 301 
*04 024 
♦ 1.1 0.77 
*16 175 
*IA 303 


!. Lairiares Pnfewy HJ. London EC*fl DBA 

01-823 *830 

fetorean Fund 
Copn# Fund 
Income Fund 
Far Eaafern Fuel 

Owvis ireonw 
Ftaril kmron 
Natural has Fund 
European mooma 

71 « 764 
990 1068 
6fl< 733 
60 6 840 
622 888 
53 1 565 

471 50.4 
58J 824# 

ftror Wifa. Tonondge. TW9 1DY 
0732 862222 

fenancan 923 E80 

fen# fehioy Income 303 3250 

fetoi Spect# Si» 475 506 

Far East me 280 290 

G« A FuM k* 28 1 293 

Grown 1 Ineume 8*8 906 

J*P*n Soeoal Ste 290 31J5# 

Trust 87 J 920 

Munagaa im T«1 
Me* moot* Equny 
Profeaaarul Gei 

Soum 6aO Asa 1st 
Spam) Sna 

1152 123 3 
MB 8B5 

29 4 313c 
28 7 285 
1ZS.4 13*0 

*0.7 038 
+10 044 
*03 535 
*05 0.43 
*03 4 10 
*02 9J5 
*04 307 

+Q.4 aas 

• 058 

-01 521 
403 0 48 
-0.1 352 
. 977 
*06 439 
-0 I 
.. 035 
.. 504 
. 2.BT 
-01 025 
♦10 133 

8. CrosBi 3q. London EC3A 6AN 
01-638 5E5S 

Amsncan Etampt C34S8 3532 
Japan EarifeX £278 I £867 
Am Property t« S' 1*270 

Property Trust £20870 

3. Umdon Woo Bfegs. London WA London 
01-628 6181 
Amer 6 Gen Me 
Do Accum 
Am«r rivnamd Inc 
Da Aoara 
Caonw Tsi me 
Do Accum 
Con* 6 Cm me 
Da rearm 

Etna me Tw Inc 

Da ream 
Income TroM 
Da Accum 
Va Gate Fo Inc 
Da Acorn 
Japan t Gen Inc 
Cm Accum 
Mommy Income Fd 
D o Actum 

318 4 233 4 
2244 2386 
2078 2210 
£140 2270 
1760 1870 
21 00 2234 
790 640# 
1036 U02# 
1320 1408# 
1*08 1495# 
1004 1066 
104 0 1106 
1*8.8 1563 
185 4 1750 
MO 800 e 

644 884c 
M4 684# 
1134 1208# 
122.6 1304# 





-02 057 
-OJ 0 57 
*04 122 
*04 102 

*11 3 16 
+15 116 
*04 803 
*05 603 
*09 SIS 
+12 S 15 
+06 400 
+05 4 80 
+08 DD0 
*10 000 
.. 0 18 
0 18 
*06 548 
*13 212 
*13 2.12 

Puham Ere. Donuhg. Surrey 
0306 885055 

FP EquOy DM 
Dj Aaiira 
FP Farefl W Dal 
Cn return 
Sfewarasnp Del 
Co Accra 

1780 1885 
294 l 3110 
1030 1103 
11*3 1220 
1462 15*7 
1S0A 159 1 

+18 £99 
+13 0 208 
*05 652 
*06 652 
+1 5 238 
+ 10 238 

2*7 8 2536 
406 *3 lc 
141 1 1501 
1090 137 4# 
S*2 55 0 

0460 2618# 
358 36 0# 
991 105 4 
hJ 1003 
99 4 1QS7# 
1793 190 7c 
510 M2 

+25 199 
*0 4 554 
+10 581 
+05 261 
.. ’ 93 
*1 6 286 
+00 102 
*16 0.01 
+00 239 
+09 305 
*05 107 
+01 653 










IS) S# 


• re 


96 7 




180 S 

♦ 12 

1 25 







C 10 






13* 7 










0 1C 

23 1 


■0 1 


U« Baunerel me 


£■ 6 



Do fuun 

57 a 

A) 0 



IJ* Grftwh, Aram 

Ji 4 


.11 fc 

> 91 

UK “ejn me fee 

*7 J 

S' 1 

•02 5 73 

** ■riiSjP' 




'■<• *u-ra- 


* 1 



EurVJM" *Xjm 



-C 1 

■ as 

Ll* Gre fi FI ms 





4j J 

4* 5 



Pifeae Trustee, Kmasaay. YTC2 

01-405 *300 

Caw* 301 0 3114 

Gross Inc '07 9 1312 

H«jn TOM 1830 1090c 





an ROOT. & D» . u mp ire So. London EC2M 4YJ 
01-283 £575 Daotee 01026 9431 

UK Cop Fnd lac 
Do Accra 
income Firal 
ftmamn Era mpl 

US 6 Gewnl 
Tara A Grown 
Japan 5 Gram 
Fir 6JSJ 8 Gen 

Eiaopnan Fund 
Gem fei fe Fuu 

840 BB5# 
1 19 6 1284)0 
70 8 75 8 

1362 1«£7# 
134 3 143 7 
M3 532 
660 70S 

1588 nOO 
753 SO 6 
2046 5103 

sao of.* 

*08 060 
+ 13 280 
-01 700 
*10 2*0 
*04 100 
-42 144 
-00 100 
+07 OJO 

-10 074 
-43 in 

! Doiln; IT 4Z3 5786 Owhng Cl -8Z3 

£ St Mfery An. Lanoon EC3A 58P 
(fi 013 1£l? _ 


Amarear Trust 908 
AmrAdn Trust 198 
Bmn Ta Aoaan 50J 
Oo OH **0 

Curaiwdte ?h«» 56 3 

EfeOMjn Trosi cu 
E»na incxme Treat 41 7 
far Eastern Truji BS 7 
Fnmo nnwfeSt Furu 24 6 
M Trial 2*8 _ 

GfeW Fund Aoara 138 8 147 5 
Do Oof 1320 1405 

Omo Onare Trust 130 14 1 
xeegad femmean ?7S aJ 
>hqh mepma Tnra 1179 '20 <R 
H.ri^ luma Tnai 07 4 29 3c 

W»me Fund 820 8600 

Msu>vnea Agerxtea £39 93 «C8 

Man Truer 96.4 1028 

■Mtooed Eransri 2*3 9 2*3 7 
C4 A Eneror T roa 335 35 '* 

SpaMi Sns Trust 77 i 62.5 
l/h Snw tj Rue Td 61 J 955 



*7 l# 
59 B 
*6 6c 

+ i0 ora 
-0 2 0J1 
-49 2J1 
-0 7 231 

-02 us 

+06 071 
+00 5 82 
*08 0*3 
..'0 38 

io m 

-23 007 

+2f 007 
-01 EOT 
•02 DIO 
♦13 500 
♦07 3.32 
+014 23$ 
-or ooo 
♦is ire 
+os in 

*0 9 I 19 
+03 106 

Vraraosnr rile. 77 Unoon Wa*. Lonoon EC2N 

dl-585 5520 

Bid Offer Cling Md 


PO Bn, 4*2. 32 Si MaryaMU. London EC3P 
0V8E3 9333 

Hdh Income 470 510# 

N fetor Trust m3 1180 

ririXhray 160 7 1710 

Gri TlUM 356 am# 

S( Vincent hie 741 760c 

a vinoere us Gm 710 740c 

TampfeBarSmGoa 1417 1495 

*04 600 
*1 1 083 
+00 2.92 
. 1018 
*04 812 

. . on 

.. 305 

PfeaWN V5T Men, 3 nnyferon M, Br nn rwood 

0277 217916 

Mandros Sm» CB's 1011 10870 

Haoroa N Amar 
Kamaroa Jap i F E 
Mampros Scondmi 
Ha ntbroa European 
Hamtirox Carvhhan 
Hanbroe Eiaity fee 
H a ute o a Hww Me 
Ire ca ro a Res Asata 











53 0# 

+10 036 
Mil 086 
+06 049 
*00 106 
+00 086 
*0-1 1 73 
*06 514 
*02 619 
*00 333 

(to Accra ' 

rtg^ income Oba 

US Growth 
Do Accum 





Offer Chng 




Bo Offer cnng vu 

-03 600 
.. 518 
*04 515 
.. 1 16 
.. 1.18 

SmaAer Cos 

1112 1813 
1708 182.4 

+ 1J 1.49 

Wtofede Par*. Eu mr EXS IDS 
0382 50155 

Gerund Trest 
fecome Truai 
Meroatwnal True 







*04 300 
*4)5 850 
*01 MX 


48. Graoaourcil St EG3P 3HH 
01023 4200 Eat 2GB 
Do Aeon 


Tfaoe Quays. Tower HR EC3H BBQ 

01-606 4588 

wa Qua— t 
Da Accum 
Far East Acc 
Do ran 
Amoncan Acc 
Do Os 

1784 187 7 
2818 2909 
5158 5480 
8270 657 -J 
580 821# 
563 62-tv 
53.9 574 
530 570 

+10 810 
*Od 3.10 
*02 1.10 
*ZT 1.10 
*07 030 
*07 030 


ftermaiUT Acnwaaranon 5, Roytetfi Rd, HgOon 

grojareod Essex 
Soeeral Ste be ii£0 1200 
Do Accum 1570 1580 

Recovery Tnvl B55 8100 
CupdN Growth Me 45 6 53.1 
Do Aenra 56.7 607 

Mconw Awb 950 ME.1 
RtonoM Treat 11X4 1210 
MoomeC Growth inc 1233 1320 
Do Aenra 238 7 2545 

Mcomo Trust 
Era* Incan# 

Smednr Cos OR 
tol M 
Gat Trust 

Food ten Trial 
Clou Hatehcm 
taponi Tech 


OK & Noi Rao 
WrihRnde (% 

Eim> S m oker Coe 
Japan Trus 
Japan Soreed Ste 
Paofic SmaBar Cm 
S« pai»re 6 Matey 
Nonh Amman 

Amar SmaBar CPS _ _ 

Amar Hawaii T* 1150 126 1 
regr Mooan Enrapi 1074 1130 
SnmltorCcw Eumpl 103 1 1025 
Euro Exempt 99.7 1010 

Man Eaempt (51 1006 10581 

N Amur BOV 880 

Oooal Tara Ex Ht 8* 0 88.4 
PbCdC Exempt (5* 1490 1570 

1*00 1590# 
1370 147 5 

asfi 91.6# 
448 caa 
400 430# 
50 ■ 55.7 
50.1 820 
1062 1110 
439 407 
MB.7 157.7 
84.7 600# 
311 4 3278 
6*8 604 

2010 2110 
718 750 
103JJ 1090# 
103* 1090 
587 820 
250 270# 
134 4 14X2# 
48.5 535 

*09 149 

♦ 10 1.49 

♦ 1 2 204 
*08 138 
*30 1 30 
*04 407 
*08 2.63 
♦10 353 

♦ 10 303 
*10 5 IB 
+1.1 5J2 
*07 587 

*00 905 
.. 901 
♦06 0.01 
*06 022 
+14 007 
*04 105 
.. 347 
-07 094 
*2.0 077 
*07 0 09 
*13 048 
*10 001 
+DB 002 
-01 278 
*4)8 002 
♦4)1 007 
400 141 
*20 548 
*37 1.65 
*08 108 
♦10 1 17 
+04 102 

+06 am 

-02 155 

«L Beecn SL EC2P 2LA 
01028 8011 

BtoWI Trusi IMte 487 7 4978 
Gactel Thai Unte 888 943# 
DOB* that Urate 1730 1U9 

European Trew 
Far East Trust 
ON Fo0d Ml Me 
Do Oirm 
Miqn TOW Tree! 
merana Trial 

Japan Tara Tsi 


100 8 107 I# 
998 1060 
3198 3*05 
274 265 

380 405# 
550 595 
710 758 
107 4 IM3# 
3*3 3X4 
290 310 
1825 1720 

+2.6 3 43 
*05 294 
*10 3«* 
-02 092 
-03 204 
*19 270 
*0.1 1007 
*00 581 
*16 517 
+00 3 06 
-01 044 

-03 2JS 

*44 3J8 


33 Ouean femes Gate. London SWtH SAB 
01-222 1000 

W Bm £ 0 leas 121 7 12B5 
>3i non Moon# 526 554 
IBI Securer Gjt 540 575 
feanmre Tn End 603 625 

+05 190 
. 930 
.. COO 

SO Fanraurra Sl London ECS 
01-023 8000 
Amer Growm Inc 
Do Accum 
Fund m Tit Me 
Do accum 

Ml Reccveri Me 
Do Actum 
eon Growth Me 
Do Aoara 
Smaller Co s Inc 

DC Accum 
UK Eq Growth Inc 
tn kurr 
uroro Teai me 
Do ftceum 

626 56 A# 
64 0 678# 

176 187 
22 1 33 Se 
1094 1160 
1760 187 5 

84 1 m 1 

87 9 930 
64 5 68.7 
64 7 60.9 
1J01 1405 
1« 4 1*1 9 
243 259a 
399 425e 
39 I 41 Be 
392 *19 

IC1H Aro. EC2H 

*0 7 t.Il 
. 270 
*0 I 

*-a 6 20 


*00 1 56 

-00 200 

+0 2 171 

-00 0 13 

Praet house. CopeiM 
61-588 2900 

366 3 3730# 
2110 2T. 5# 


3*£'2S, R **- »«*«> 

3o *cuyn 
_ Do Inccme 


ar Earero 

&B 7iu« 
mr Manacm] 

" fenmteaa Tfu-, 

UK genual Erti 

|419K9 7 +2 9 038 

3.4 4 4004 <4 7 236 

Ml 58a# +04 Sin 
59 5 63 7# -OJ j. jg 
(35 *10 0 79 

700 741 *03 633 

88 6 712 -00 Iffl 

413 *70 +00 4 H 

63 £ 740* +OJ 203 

S29 56J5# *0 7 256 

"Wito Dot GtemqBy^eOL Wonnmg w 


35 c 4t,,M> ja, VMicnevr+r 
W-23H 5685 

H'i*. Mpi.r c Tncj 

v6- 7% is -r,6 ;*J* 
65 - +1 -Ij - 5 0 

fee Growth 

68 7 




•fe+raMfl ,>owm 


E J 






+5 2 


E-.mritiT remrm 

IM 3 




Co-1 3 TOrcrm 




' * 

J1C4* l>u-w-T 

•08 1 

>‘5 6 

C 74 

Pucmc irvimw 


65 7 


4 JI 

■J* jCATcl Gpps 

72 1 


-J J 



n. . + %tcn+'> j* SZSa 32 "J 

Gif. I F-,*n ra | 2 • 


N Air+'^je- 



l?!>! -»jT 

w ■ r +s 

i*:s "jcs 

ij:r ivj 6 
Ki s r '4 4# 
:?r i 131 .• 

7 30-J ) 

3 3 -j 
-0s> 3 56 

■c'i 5 si 
• i'3 * 
l iU 
<1 : ri 

(to Accum 
Eto*^ an 
Do Aenra 

r“J mcpme 

Do a^uh 

Crime? Jm rx 

Zo Accra 


To Aecun 
me Tara 
Oo recu-, 

J4t*r >vra 
C*t Aw, 

*• "“to, 1 'j-n 
OC CHl-m 

: riri Chi D *T 

1«8 1719 
253 1 3038 
450 489C 
505 MO 
135 3 144.7 
£W» 255. ■’ 

500 S2J 

501 620 
232 Q 248 l 
450 1 s8i 3 
<85 4 tfli.i 

7’6-’ l«8 9 

5' * 550 

V' 5*0 
:53.3 i U)4 

5’ t ,,x)?# 
j'6 1M5# 
•MO *54 7 
1 " < j IS? J 
r?l t 1'10 
Z0| 5 241 l 

••• •'<-* ft- V'+- 

On ac ora 

+FE will TOlWT 

2--'.v. j t-riw-- 

Cl reO %J" 

Eiri-- " : ’."32 

Cs A-tsirt , Ja r T44 < 

+1.9 3 40 

+2J +44 
-05 3 89 
*00 3.89 
♦oe 581 

• 10 5 81 
*02 026 
+02 028 
-17 « 0G 

+3J 4 86 

*OB 083 
-09 6 63 
+0! 002 
*17 Off 

*GI Ipl 
-C I 1 * 
+4)7 013 
•Co &-J 
*14 ? 

• 17 01* 

• I 1 T 7T 

• *5 T7? 
-t'2 5K 

2106 22X2# 
244.1 258.7# 

235.7 2480 
2Kx5 2700 

550 590# 
574 610# 
710 780# 
780 8X5# 
1510 war# 

199.7 21X7# 
*40 3787 
2890 0080# 
1991 1W0# 
3490 3700 

. eiOJ® IDTfl 
&AtxJton ft Genreal 1603 1809# 

Amer 6 Gan Me 
Ito Aocum 
Amer Racorory 
Do Aoara 
Am SmaOw Coe 
Do Accum 
A*M6 Gan Me 
Do Acora 
Do Acora 
Compound Growth 
COTwvon Grow#! 
Oo me 

Dwxtend Fund Inc 
Do Accum 

Do Accum 
Erira TOW me 
Do Acora 
Far Eaaaam Mo 
Da Aoara 
Fund Oi Mv Me 
Do Acc 

Do Accum 
Qir i Feted Mx 
Do Acora 
□old neon# 

PQ Aoara 

Ifai Moome Me 

Da Acora 
Hi Grown, ire 
Do Accum 
hd Me Inc 
Japan A Got Inc 
t)0 Acora 
Japan Smator Acc 
Do Accum 
H a ep ver y Rmd Me 
DO Accun 
Second Gan Inc 
Do Acora 
Soaker Cos Me 
Do Accum 
Troaset F%md me 
Do Acora 
Oarttond Incffl 
Do Acora {S 
CftanAaW Me K1 
Go taora m 
Ifenson Era, 
Do Accum 

1909 202A 
187 4 ISM 
3840 4184 
1090 117* 
132.7 W2J3 
2070 2190 
3220 341.7 
522.4 553.7# 

non it 

*00 1.75 
*00 1.73 
-08 180 , 
-00 100 
-ai las 
-at idb 

-17 1.02 
-10 102 
-00 302 

-oo a® 

*32 304 
*10 207 
-2.4 608 
•70 5.18 
*002 5.18 
-00 1.19 
-10 1 IB 
*30 606 
+70 606 
-08 2.16 
-1.1 2.16 
*03 800 
*00 300 
*80 4.12 
+0.17 4.12 

PO Boa 4, Nortwch NR1 3NG 
0803 822200 
Group Treat no.46 1101c +008 404 
MS Treat 1176 1230 *04 102 

86. Cannon 8eeot London EC4N BAE 
rteMngs 01-238 3885/8/7/819/0 
M te n M ion a l Grows, 1220 1314# 

Moome 6 Growth 470 508 

Bid Offer Cl»g YU 

US Growti 
Unman#! Growth 





Enwronat Ho use. Putpuuuih 
0705 827733 

Spncal Ste 
feeron Grow# 
tew, ftow# 
Ewmtn Growth 
'UK Growth 
PaoCc firote 

High Mean* 

fedol mbobw 
D o Aooae 



















*05 1.00 
*04 290 
*02 2.10 
*02 3.10 
*0.3 .. 
*00 200 
+04 100 
-01 070 
-02 HO 
+02 270 
*02 270 

252. Kan Hobam. WC1V 7EB 
B 8441 

SSI 870# -12 80S 

023 864 -02 999 

400 44 1# -OS 270 
428 48J -05 270 

2867 2827 *40 5.71 

7070 740.7 +122 5.71 

605.7 7120# -08 240 

El 001 1138# -001 240 
528 56.1 -0 1 545 

5409 5781 +1.1 018 

5783 817 0 +11 018 

724 77 I +05 00? 
4669 4048 *0.1 449 

ni 46 1214 *014 448 
299-3 306.7# +50 308 
3703 MJLZ +70 308 
5802 6235# *00 308 
D147 1216# +011 388 
542.4 6010# -49 20S 

4779 8394# +25 Z98 
3654 412.4 +30 4 44 

Cl 008 1105 +009 444 

) 1020 # .. 1202 
3110 • ..1292 

3170 3205# . . 60S 

817 S 826.1# .. Ml 

m 388 1 4140 +80 4.78 

330 • .. 848 

3900 • ..848 

Grow# Fond Me 
Do Accum 
meant Fund 

*Do & SST 

UrW Tre« Me 

1188 1274 

121.1 1295 

ear ns 2# 

Mi 70.1* 
91.4 97.7 
938 1901 
506 500# 

755 780# 
33u6 350 

35.1 375 
148.1 1580 
3251 3470 

040 1010 
(800 1380 
967 1055# 
*70 SOS 
480 510 
1119 1130 
1167 1249 
889 98.1 
90.0 99.4 

1520 1625 

1521 163.7 
535 872 
800 965 

mi 1478 
B7H0 725 1# 

1014 tan 

4640 4960# 

20. SI Aridrom fiq. Edribu^i 
031-556 8(01 

AcmncOT Inc 
Do Accra 
Ainoataa Inc 
Co Ateun 
Buropaon Inc 
Do Acciao 
OR 0 Ffaad Me 
Do ACcuri 
G old Foto Me 
Do Accra 
Do Acora 
mo income 
Do Accum 
Jap So#r Go's AC 
Smnaoore 8 Matey 
Db Accun 
SmaBar Con Inc 
Do Acora 
Specal Sna tec ' 
Do Acora 
Tokyo Fifed Me 
Do feora 
US Gnafer CC a AC 
UK Eteroy Me 
Do Aoara 



a 6 Chamy 

.. 055 
+0.1 202 

+00 199 
+08 108 
-ai 189 

.. 109 

-at 12 * 

-01 104 
*05 484 
*05 40a 
+11 526 
+25 520 
-02 0.78 
-00 0.78 

+20 aio 

+01 109 
*02 100 
*0.7 106 
*07 165 
.. 145 , 

•Ol S05 : 

2JS5 , 

+i»0 t 2 i 

.. 397 



Chng Via 



*08 009 



*00 008 






♦02 IS- 


84 0# 

*04 0.98 



+07 OlD 



*02 70S 



• +1.1 100 



. 221 



. 221 

Poore me 
Do Raravtt 
Prat Share Fd 
UN Capote 
Wand Mctraa 
WoridwxM Capote 
Etfedy E» (3) 

Do Acoum 131 

2 Si Mary Am. London EC3A 8BP 
01 8E8-3356 

SmtewrOos 660 714 *0 6 010 


M awi aal Houao. 2 Puocnu Dock. London EC4V 

01-M 1250 
Amoncan Growth 

Genre# Grow# 


Mooma Grow# 

Mconw Mrexhly 

Jtenn Gipwlh 
O seas Grow# 

Smaftx Cot 
S pecial Oops 


VSsi SSt ^ ^ cn, * ,,5tort 



















7 IQ 






41. S 



51 0 








700 817 
1136 1208 
102.8 ICS 4 
1039 1150 
1090 1150 
WftJ 1160 
1070 1850 

+06 279 
+00 278 
*05 456 
*06 1 73 
.. 1.74 
*09 359 
+1.0 359 

nf Mean# Urate 
Do Accun 

1280 1381 
>912 2034 

19. SI Andrews Sq. EarMurgh 
031225 2211 

UK Eauty 


40. ten Sbml Hertay (to Tham es 

0491 576860 

W! Grown, 3319 3499 

Income 1«S4 1750 

1304 1399# 
Mnm GrowOi 660 888# 

l Emara Ctfa 700 754 

Far Earn Gnu# 564 806 

mounciiMT trusts 

London EC2 



1540 1650 
1402 160.0 
1200 1369 
1860 1885 

II. P rimnsnua So. London EC2M 4YR 
01-623 4273 
Eauay Exam# 3404 3630 +20 201 

Dg Accum 4364 455.7 *2.7 201 

UK Mvtoi features 564 62. 1 *09 211 

Do Acora 584 63.4 *69 211 

Japan Prerormraca 90 fi 66 8 +04 014 

Do Accum 90 8 965 *0.7 014 

US S04CW FeteUte 825 87 0 *0.7 008 

Do Accum 63 A 676 +OT CSS 

Gom 6 Rreoaut Met 40 9 444 *Oi 305 

Do Acora <19 455 +0.1 205 

US SpeCfel )nc 5*0 584# *00 559 

Do Accum 56 1 620# *02 599 

European Peri Me 869 71 1 +05 01 

Do Accun, 669 71.1 *00 OJ 

99-100. Santeng Rd. Madoaona. Kent ME14 1XX 
0622 67*751 

mla Orerate 
MLA MtenfeWMial 
hOA Gri Una 
MLA incam# 

MLA European 






23.1 • 



S, Gereous War- Swwn a oe Nate 
0*38 3S&1QI 

Growth Unes 635 875 

GW 8 *•„«; im W 8 1034c 

men mcome urate 9&e 182.4 
Hon v<M Get l/ra 518 530# 

me Crcwrm urats loll 1096 

A fenencan urate 65 5 69 8 

Far EMI Unra 704 760 

Snufere Coa Fund 57.7 61J 


uracom Hu. zsss. Romford Rd. E7 

01-234 55*4 

+04 24? 
*02 108 
+00 552 
.. 097 

1 1.40 


+28 100 
♦ 1.7 505 
+15 108 
-Ol 101 
+08 007 
+00 1 12 

909 101 0 *00 188 

_ . 1532 1825 +21 4.49 

ComlC* 844 895# +4)8 704. 

Far Eastern 1344 1338 *1.1 007 

North ArnOTcan 1290 1386 +17 227 

Spaaal SMs 1712 1810 +20 OB7 

Tretootoay 1091 117 3 +06 057 

Extra Mcom# 710 759 *09 501 

51-89. Bterd ML Wort Eaaaa. IGI 20L 
01-476 3377 
HoCXXn Equiy 357 7 3805 *00 344 

Euooatel TO 5 75.0 +05 097 

HoBwm Comma 502 53 4 +03 oil 

1 582 61.9 *00 699 

ftWXfei MB 815 867# *05 079 

■tepOTMB 854 685 +0 9 005 

N Amoncan 61 2 66 1 *04 156 

Hoteom So+C Sria 6*6 560 *00 277 

HoaXrin Ito Gnwroi 710 76J# *417 118 
Noiran Cat Treat 1B0+ 1668 *00 8.77 

31-45 Gresnam SL London EC2V 7LH 
01-600 4177 

OuadtoR General 3670 3800 .. 337 I 

OuMtrant Mcomo 3005 2110# .. 806 

OuHtoml are FO 3*7 + 365 7 *10 |J1 

»Y 223 6 2376 113 | 

5 5^’?'“ L*™*- LonoOT EC4P 40U 
01-280 5456 


108. Vfeoent St Qteagow G2 5HN 
041-248 8100 

UK Eo*y 
am 6 M 

Co s Eq 



147 4 1580 
105.1 1110 
123.0 1309 
1540 1640 
1034 1104) 
1167 123-1 



+14 213 I 
*03 107 | 
+10 007 
+ 10 073 

*2.1 294 
*00 882 
+10 227 
♦1 5 168 
*00 200 
+19 092 

Cotemoo fee (3) 
Do Aoara (5) 
nekartg Fund 14 
Do Acora 1 4) 
Bong Am 6 Gar 
Do Accun W) 

4ffl2 4202 

6560 8850 

2094 224 3 
2293 2<50 
W 227 8 2296e 
2561 2582c 

29. Oltetotte Sq. EdntuBh 
031-223 4372 

Panic 380 420 

Work] Grow# 312 334 

N Amencarr 33 1 355 

Mconre Fund 380 412# 

Scottish vnoows 


031-855 6000 

FRfcSnq xx. Funa 1*) 103 1572 
S » W Amer r.l) 1506 1584 
S 8 W Sure Sacs 1QSL2 liio 


TOCragj, ROBOT* 

Do Acc 
Do Accun 
Do *<xtra 
Fa Eastern 
Do Aoara 
Bn § nap 
Do Aoara 
Gil Carted 
Oo Accum 
G# Motto 
D o Acora 

4 ID 



High Yield 


*02 000 
*41 078 
*41 508 

ft} Eq fee 
Da Accun 

. 2015 21*5 
2302 3*69 

30. Qty Rd. London EC1Y ZAY 
01-833 6011 

Amar Trti I Gan 

Sec Income Fnd 
Specal Snuanonx 
BtoBy 6 R« 
fewcan lun 
Snrea Co s 
Japan Toa i 6 Ben 
BiMuuuxxuit Mooma 

893 1003 
1M2 1882 
1490 1802# 
1910 1810 
240 28 2# 
660 710 
325 340 

899 74.7 
519 854# 
4399 4708# 
342 269 

NC Amorce Me 
Do Accra 
NC Grerov Roa 
NC Japan 
NC Smaitr Cos 

2538 2897 
£770 2902 
MS 7 1550 
77 6 820 

1353 1441 
1190 1263 

+41 t.Il 
-02 nii 

*02 2.70 
+ 0.5 *27 [ 
+ 1.4 093 
*06 241 
+10 040 

London EC2M 5PT 

NCStor EuropCo't 1395 1484 

NC Exempt Gfl S114XI 1180 

NC Amur Prop 11107 121 a 

NC Property 186 5 i960 

^ Knp raaian, Sveet London EG4R 9AS 

UK Genorte 

1. Lonoon rial 0k: 
01-688 3644 En a 

Spaced sot (a 


+30 321 
*42 321 

-OJ 010 

+11 5 18 
+10 102 
-02 010 
*01 200 
+00 2.0B 
+OB O10 
*04 690 
.. 258 | 
.. 3 10 

62 0 664 
6 «T 686 
£862 3030# 

5057 53b J# 

248 9 2830# 

55*0 591 0# 

1372 1468 

1473 1576 
450 480# 
702 740# 
1150 119 8 
128 2 13*4 
1027 1089 

181.1 1872 

408 489 
99B 1080 
1989 2110 
603 1 6396 
145+ 1549 

210.1 £238 
70 7 752 

732 7B0 
790 M-3 
187.6 1780 

3350 SM0 
1108 1240# 
1340 1442# 
■081 1152 

2B80 2864 

47.4 506# 

532 $68# 
1623 1720# 

2160 2301# 

885 90 
91 9 979 
860 924 

-05 129 
-06 1 3B 
+22 18» 
+19 387 
♦ 1J 6 ’l 
+27 671 
-07 081 
*0 7 091 
*03 377 
*04 397 
*01 710 
*0.1 MO 
*0 4 699 
*0 7 829 
*1.7 IV 
*52 737 
+14 2S< 
♦14 29* 
*06 097 
+08 OK 
+0-7 020 
-03 2® 
-03 2® 
+12 0» 
*14 096 

*0 -3 fg 

*0 4 659 

+, 9£g 

*1 J . 
+10 2^ 

Marne Unite 
Do Acora Unkg 

219.7 2S50 

240.7 2680 


1182 12S.7 *O0 408 

33 Kxre w*am Sl EC4R 9as 
01-280 2360 
Amer iSrowh 
Ito Acora 
Amar income 
Do Attum 
European Growth 
Do Acora 
Da Acora 

Gfe 6 rued Accum 

‘ (41 
> (21 
iMh r#u (5i 

fefe Mean 
to# Mureat 
Far East p) 

2090 2130 
58SO 6104c 
1430 1460 
3205 33*0# 
156 Q 1564 
1150 1105 
1500 IS5 0 

91 J 971 +02 180 

940 1CO0 +0 3 106 

470 49 9 ^3 4 88 | 

482 512 -02 408 

104 0 114.4 +24 144 

107 5 114 3 *09 1.44 

116 4 2302 +20 2*9 1 

JAH5 37C 7 *40 248 I 

79 4 802 +06 B61 

87 1 87 9 *0.7 8 51 

09 4 734 *0.0 447 

Do AdOurn ’S | 790 *07 407 

M»ma«tol 200 7 2135 *00 13£ 1 

Dn Acora <47 7 2636 *08 13? 

Juan 105 I 111 8# +08 COT , 

Oo Accum 107 0 1138# +«5 000 

fecown 169 7 1688 +1.8 204 

Do A«um ISO 9 179 8 +20 204 

Eiamprftw 195 9 2010# .310 

£aoiiidi Acora 299 5 306.7# .. 3 10 1 



Cautrewo ihm. 54iw Si. Heed. SheNM Sl 3RD 
07*3 T96C 


Efetey Trust 
fell Hum 
G«i Trust 
US Trusi 

Faore Basm Tsi 






66 7 # 
31 2 

.. 247 
.. 290 
. 607 
.. 228 
. 176 

♦0613 10 
.. OZ7 

*05 296 
*00 136 
♦01 are 
*01 16* 
*0.4 041 

raS’sTf^' 1 H0us * Coletosw COl IRA 

GteMN necrae 
Dd Aocum 
Gonmxjutfy 8 Gen 
tto Accum 
Em Me 
Do Aoara 
d* S F.,mj inc 
Do «ee>ra 
Hrti yoto 
O o xcrara 
Op Acora 

Japjn 6 FJBhc 
N !**.,« Ire 
+ , A.-.uin 
<?*«-+"« Grows-. 

tto AQLjr, 
5m,nef o-n fee 
Zo Accra 







153 7 

163 9 


55 6# 



50 7 






21) 3 


■48 9 

156 9# 

7*1 J 


IK 7 


IK . 

708 J 



IK + 

ir* 1 

•-. 4 

Ml 8 

•; 1 J 

ir 19 



5+ 3 


*0ft ZS» 
*08 258 
*06 335 
*08 335 
-02 804 
-O.i 85* 
*04 908 
*02 938 
*04 6 22 
• 12 602 
♦ I 4 408 
*22 406 
+ 18 023 
+?0 033 
•06 1 i> 
*06 I 15 
*07 t ,4 
♦07 I r* 
*17 £71 


' t undo - 

1 576115 

Anwmcan Qrowoi 788 839# *02 094 

i+rksI Accra 1582 168 3 +1 1 U1 

1+41 Income **8 525 *02 908 

, 6*6 B&Oc *04 550 

■reran* _* Grow# 790 849# ♦05 50+ 

Moan Grow# 811 650 *03 008 

Spread S*s 67 0 9S2 +00 10S | 


28. Mwsrem Rd. Ronriora RMT 3LS 
66-73 Quoad SL Et»Cai ‘ ~ 

(«rafer0| 070840966 Or (! 

Amor Me 8 Grown 
C4 d4u (ton 

Sq, Eanearsh 

091-226 3271 

Ameneon Fund 2079 £210 

00 MWn 2313 2480 

00 MTOTOwol ISD3 1804 

Ausoafean %fed ,155 1230 

Do Accra 1160 124.4 

h Fond 5080 541.0 

DC Accra 6761 7201 

European Fund 2333 3405 

Do Acora 245 7 281 7 

Jane Fund M&* 256.D 

Do Accun 241 1 zsb (1 

Sands PPP M3 6 151a 


SS.'ftE? Hora * m - swmx 

0403 50293 

Eouny Trial Ace 3*58 3875 

n am Tre* acc 5+3 57 7 

Far East Trim Acc 683 61.9 

*02 2.17 
+03 2.17 
*02 217 
-10 094 | 

-09 09* 
*24 4*3 
+32 443 
+20 099 
+21 099 
+20 039 
+20 039 

*04 256 
*03 101 
*08 088 

Do Accra 
MS Earwigs 
Do Accra 
ITO Growth 
Do Accra 
Japan ftawei Acc 

Natural Resauroos 

Do Accra 
N Am# Growth 

hte 1 

Do Acaan 
Smator Cos Dnr Me 
_Oa Acaan 
Smator cos 
_ Oo Accra 

Special sot . ._ 

Do Accra 91 9 978 *03 

Euopoan Grow# 803 82.0 *06 1 73 

U« Maa# Casde SL Saksbury SP1 3SH 
0722 336242 

UKEquty 1100 116.6 +10 

FfeOOc BOSM 109.1 1158 +06 

N Amer 1143 121.0 +0? 

65 Hoteora Vladua EC1A 2EU 
01-286 3053 

Crowd, fee 1608 171.1# +16 ja 

Do Accum 232.0 2469 +2113 

ftgn vmu 177a ia63# +zi *« 

spactel SOT 34.7 37 Oe *02 5J® 

Truiiaa H20 13OI *06** 

Do Accra 1684 1792 +1 I 401 

Amar 8 Gen 55 1 58.7 *01 >2* 

PornoBo (4) SS3 IS 5*01 *3 

Adasgoon MM Asm 973 H335 . *» 

Warofav Nmw. 7. O—ons l M a Sq. Lraxtril t <2 
01-929 1532 

60 0 680 *02 ’» 

ees 705 +03 ?f9 

55 7 593 
682 744 

_73L0 70* jSL ^ 

?173 I268C +00 £»/t 

352 37 9 +n* oa+f 

*20 401# 

<M Tnro 1148 1222 

Eiaopean Grow# 4T8 4*2 

Hone Kong 213 220 

13. CTwoona Su. Eteotenh 
031-225 1651 

Ainencan Tara 
Far Earn 6 Gan 
Neural Resources 
motto Truer 

Japan Grow# . 
Sma» Crapmna 

♦0* J® 


+0« *S'; 


+ 10 7® 
* B8 

+01 ?« 


3P1D ,Pa 

AueoOTan O0U 
ROPAC fine Eflany 
Caffedbn Dal G# 

Oxfete Mae hm 

460 SOD 
$101 1 I0&3# 




HWU' W*«273ri£ UNT TRUST 

163 L *j c - 5r-n<; Ghnqc-w G2 7UM 
0*1 2/: 


133 il 1.3? 9# *944-4 

E"wqv mas 

Europeret arpra# 
Ejuraa Me am 
Do Ind i*J) 
Feraraari Saca 
Cat 8 Fi fee 
togr Retra mm 
R>qn VibM imrs. 
Motto (jnst 
•mnrvnari Trust 


Jauon .VriMn 

Japar SmeAx Cot 
tew Traferorqy 
1* C++ i+rvwm 

ri-re; mcrruhonai 
swaifer O » fee 
SiKaa Vuaiui 
U». Equ.* 













07 | 

153.5 164 l_ 
»4 J 154 2 
6*7 9-6# 
754 006 

iw? uas 

M I 64? 

:*i 7t2 
*J7 1002# 
9£ C M3 
109 9 ll~0# 

144 j 1S4J 

7j 5J 1*5 6 
55 7 703 
1i34 1383 
«3 C5? 
1J52 167.00 

EN2 4NX 
031-226 73S1 
88.7 -0.1 7.77 

+04 246 
*04 107 
*04 3.42 

.. 310 
*03 100 
+08 237 
*12 503 
+ 1J 504 

+T»« SJ3 
*01 16! 



*0 1 3 15 

4)8 1 05 
* 0 ! 299 
+00 * 54 

*1.0 c6c 

*03 1 44 
+1 1 iCH 
*07 Z29 
*\A 2X2 

Amoncan Inc 
Da Accra 
Em fecome fee 
Da Accun 
Qsnehd IM me 
Da Accun 
G# 0 died fee 
Do Aoaan 

PMC fee 

Do Accra 
ha fee 
Do Accra 
Satected Oppi mb 
D o Accra 
Naftrol Rot 
D o Accra 

107 7 1140 
1121 1193 
950 101.7c 
1090 117 Oe 
1402 1*92# 
2279 3*20# 
408 470# 

58.4 60m 

1877 198.7 
2800 3084 
1204 1201 
1230 1314 
36.0 2830 
3360 3474 
S20 509 
57.1 808 
440 470 
450 404 

*00 109 
*(US 1 06 
*08 572 
+08 572 
+13 29* 


? Nona, La EC2 BBT 


TarqteMouOT. Gatehou. , ftp. Ayteapuy Bum 

8W DM (W find 603 813 *01 '* 

R-P L^yfi faxl. 0 Cum dividend k 
•rj Cjm KffS iff 1 ®*®!"- * E* Stock SPUE. » 

+20 29* Q 0,1 "’or** Df above* 

♦03 age laity two Or mojTp o, aDovifa 

*02 938 9 JMHM Oasff. IV M & 

+ 1.8 *06 T>lLir4riW U ?S la £l,P , WennesdAY. TO 
+29 406 nLT CJ5“V- I20i 2Btt * 

- - JgPy^ Stew Thurwiav m morio 

nanll! °("*onUi. 12413rd TuesdAT 
S' *nd 3rd TTiunnW 

eTnu'i^r'i? ruesaair m tw»* 

in month. 129J 3% 

*10 074 
+1 I 074 
*■>.7 187 
♦22 187 
+08 136 
*06 195 
+02 248 
*0.1 246 



Am*p £jpfe 




&m35ean Sene Sw 
Efe»i Ireonw 
0+1 fecome 
QC*J income 
ito Accra 

m*** 8 Singaporsr 

November <3dii & wSruino Aivrt 

wiJSSSi!? 7 '-? 1 * 01 monm- pe/ ifl 

month. i39i 
month (40) 

5S *08 345 

a* »3# -00 OlO 
7* 6 80.1 .. 230 
34 7 37.1 1 eg 

’sni 'So rti os «m‘ w«inS*a 

^ ij. 5!ii 

»7 ICG je +1.0 663 

107 0 115.2 
724 774 

set tic 
188 201 

+ 1Q 1* 
♦ 10 4.98 
+0.7 0 10 
-03 139 

lJfi * 2nd Tuesday of mono*' 

The quotations on 
this page relate 
to Monday's trading 






Unbelievable but true. 

Argyll. We can revive Distillers’ spirits. 

7* iliti- 

£ »■ 
Od 1IIIe 

(be «P- 
the less 
tng Jsed 
in Dtxa 

<*- *** 

mo yy 
nij mit- 
ep. mgh 
* ?ns» 

«■ son- 

Mr “J 0 ^ 
pic ^*9* 
in fair 

lie ndi- 


Ifid has 

«he By 
ace note 
sec ?ose 
[he ried 



56 irza 
to ense 
ad sscr 
n “ aria 
“ iave 

!£ «*► 

tot ^ 

IVW _ 

lb. J 

fie > 


(« “1 

s m 

«es ^ 


*211 —4 
•in — 


r« z 

5 03 

i > 

111 2 
or. I! 


. o 

1 H 

& o 

le. 2 


r > 

» 2 

m X 


_ oo 
22 > 

o • 

:* h 

? m 

s > 

6- A 

» _ 
"• 2 

er. , 

■c H 

an CD 


* 7* 

is ■ 



Shares lose their lustre 
as profit-takers move in 


By Our City Staff 

Profit taking hit the stock Amstrad was much in 
.'market yesterday after demand after excellent fig- 
successive days of new trad- ures showed profits almost 
ing highs. trebling. The shares bounced 

Early morning gains, fol- 50p higher to 342p. 
lowing a strong Wall Street Clarke Nicfaolls Combe 
close, took the FT 30 share was up 29p at I65p. Proper- 
index to a new peak at ties were good performers 
1196.9, up 1.6. But sharply and MEPC. the subject of 
lower oil prices and profit bid rumours from Trafalgar 
taking took the market off House, rose further to 323p. 

and Dwek Group eased 9p to 

J Mowtem gamed 12p to 

trebling. The shares bounced 352p on docks development 

50p higher to 342p. 

Clarke Nicfaolls Combe 
was up 29p at I65p. Proper- 
ties were good performers 

plans hopes. Oxford Instru- 
ments was up I5p to 40Sp 
following a visit to the 
company by stock-broking 

and MEPC. the subject of analysts. 

bid rumours from Trafalgar Laird Group gained 9p to 


the top. up lip. 

Brent Crude fell at one Coioroll gained more 
point to SI 6. 10 against an — — — ■■ ■ 

ovenrighi price of IIS20. The FT 30 share ind. 
Gold was also easier with the hi h hq^q Mr i v 
afternoon fix in London 

down $1.40 ai $335.80. HSJ'Z whl,e *** FT ' S1 
BP eased 13p to 563p and 1453.9. 

BritoO was I2p lower at " 

I85p. Prices were lower ground after yesterday's rise 

247p on Leyland bus acquisi- 
tion hopes. Weir Group was 
op ahead at 83p on hopes of 

The FT 30 share index, which touched a record 

high of 1196.9 evil 
1189.7 while the F 

yesterday, closed down 5.6 at 
-SE 100 index eased 7.6 to 

were similarly ahead at 2l0p. 
up 7p. 

Access Satellite was down 
17p at 11 8 p after figures 
yesterday. Wold was down 
12p at 78p on profit taking. 
Lee Cooper eased I6p to 
2l0p on profit taking after a 
recent acquisition. 

Manganese Bronze was 
down 6p at 54p on disap- 
pointing results. Bestofaell 
gained 1 7p to 264p on bid 

Stothert and Pitt gained 

Yule Catto 

£27m interim sees off 

execiliive has once again 

confounded the sceptics wife 
Yule Cano and Co: Mr Alex excellent results. By prodne- 

shares Save ' already per- 
formed wdl bat there is 

Walker has become group 
chief executive and Mr A. 
Keown non-executive vice- 

Ewart New Northern: Cap- 
tain Oscar W. J. Henderson 
has been appointed an alter- 
native director to Sir Ivan 

Plessey: Sir James Bfyth has 
been named managing direc- 

Brewmaker Mr J. Hooper 
has been made a director. . 

It? to 183pon speculative J Fust LeisureCorpomiom 
simoon. United Sdendficl ^ Jofa^ Cbnl a n_ai l d hfr 

during the day but rallied as on the news of an 11.3 per 
crude oil prices came off the cent stake being taken in the 

bottom. company by investment di- 

The pound gained ground ents of LazanL the merchant 
against the dollar, but gilts bank. The shares rose 2p to 

against the dollar, but gilts 
showed falls of V» of a point 
Banks were dull on Third 
World debt fears following 
the lower oil price. Midland 
lost 10p to 477p. National 
Westminster eased 3p to 
679p. Barclays was off 2p at 
457p and LLoyds fell Sp to 


Bine Circle gained I Op to 

a successful acquisition of 

Cambridge Electricals was 
up I Op to 278p on a 
favourable circular. Stafford- 
shire Potteries were up 4p to 
99p on a recent stake change. 

Gus 'A' shares rose 2 Op to 

support, united aaentnic 
was down I Op at I73p on 
lack of support. 

Jaguar eased 7p to 466p on 
profit taking. 

556p with a firm building 1 8l4p on enfranchisement 
sector. Tamer and NewaU hopes. Sears were up 4.5p to 

lost 9p to I37p on profit 

Pitbingtoa was l3p down 
at 37 Ip on profit taking. 
ParkfieW lost I3p to 180p 

I23.5p on merger speculation 
with Gus. 

Mann and Co. the estate 
agent, gained 14p to 274p on 
bid speculation. Connells 

Traded options name 

Dealers repotted increased man, 
activity although no doubles 
were completed. Calls were 
produced in Pavion, 
Andiotronks, Five Oaks, 

STC, Vosper, Amstrad, 
Rowntree and Pofly Peck. 

Puts were arranged in Har- 
mony, Redott and Colman 
and Dixons. 

James Naylor have been 
appointed joint managing 

Parker Pen: Mr Gerald Den- 
nis, a deputy chahman of 
BAT Industries, has been 
named non-executive chair- 




By Onr City Staff • L M ERICSSON TELE- erance, £3.99 

„ * . PHONE CO: Net sales in 1985 (£605,000). tax. 

Stonehill Holdings pretax rose to 32.400 million krona (£453.000), amooo 

Ericsson’s pretax 
income slumps 

New board 
to run 
Tran wood 

mg die right product it has 
proved that the home com- 
puter market is alive and 

Yesterday the stock mar- 
ket showed its appreciation 
by marking up the shares 
36p to 32Sp, but even at the 
higher price the rating looks 

Interim profits rose almost 
threefold to £27.5 - million 
before tax. which' is more 
than the company made in 
the whole of the previoiij 

The new word processor, 
retailing for £430, which 
reacted peak production 
only in November and 
December, accounted for 21 
per cent of the group sales, 
but it shook! soon be much 
more important Altogether, 

more to ga 



costs of the group’s burgeon- 
ing store- opening pro- 
gramme and the associated 
higher bank borrowing costs, 
the underlying growth io 
profits was around 36 per 

computer products account- 
ed for 84 per cent of sales, 
with audio and 
videorecorders making up 
the rest 

The word processor is 
dearly a winner in its own 
right It also has the advan- 
tage of reducing AmstratTs 
seasonal bias. Previously it 
has been very dependent on 
Christmas sales. Now it 
looks as if die second half 
will be nearly as good as the 

Sceptics say the product 
will have a sales life of only 
two years. But until an 

Gerald Dennis 

profits slumped to £29,000 
from £504,000 in the 32 
weeks to November 10, the 
company said yesterday. 

Trading profit was down to 
£223,000 from £661,000 for 
the corresponding 

5 about £3,057 million), against . 

!9,378 million krona in 1984. haL£64,000 (£133.000). Loss 

jvember 10, the Income, before appropriations per share, 52. 9p (263p eani- 
id vesierdav and tax. is estimated at 86S ings). The board reports that 
1 r ‘ million krona (1.569 million the port result was a loss of 
out was down to krona). Income per share after £1.6 million, an in the first 
m £661,000 for tax paid and estimated deferred half. For the second half the 
ading taxes, is estimated at 13 krona port broke even. A revaluation 

erance, £3.99 million 
(£605,000), tax. £91.000 
(£453.000), amount set aside 
for redemption of loan cap- 
hal£64.000 (£133.000). Loss 

Tranwood Group, the hosiery 
manufac turer and distributor, 
has made arrangements for a 
group of new investors, 
headed by Mr Nicholas 

Citicorp Insurance: Mr Jo- 

seph A. Moron has become succesful rival word 

per share, 52. 9p (263p earn- Oppenheim, to take a sub- 

deputy managing director. 
Consolidated Concord: Mr 
Jack Tomer has been made 
general manager with Mr 

logs). The board reports that stantial stake in the compa- Kneekro as manager 

the port result was a loss of nv _r it..;, i 

££ E*“t£ JSf "J geological and exploration 

port broke even. A revaluation Tranwood division and Mr Derek 

of property assets at Dec. 31, ■*4. company will Hattam as group mine man- 

1985, showed an increase of make a rights issue under- ager f or Cornwall. 

— ~ written by Scottish General - - -- - - - - 

Holdings, a company con- 

United Kingdom 

period a year earlier, and (20 krona). A0 business areas 
turnover fell to £10.07 mil- showed positive operating re- 

lion from £10.68 million. . 

However, the interim efiv i- mainly because of tbe high 
dend is being maintained at costs of technology and 

£5.8 milli on io £30.8 million. 
Severance costs at £4 million 

3p and will be paid on April j restructuring, showed subsists- 

were high- Numbers fell by 250 trolled by Mr Oppenheiin. 
to under IJZ00 at the end of the tl. 

, Downard Pickfords Propri- 
* . con_ clary: The National Freight 

Mr Opp enh ei m . I Consortium’s Australian re- 


Myments there is a loss per ^ ERICKSON GOLD 

The new investors are movals, storage and distribu- 
• MCCARTHY AND STONE: institutional and private c]i- tion company has appointed 
The board reports that h looks ents of the stockbroker Phil- Mr David Howard Jenkra as 
forward to the ninth year of lips & Drew, proposed new a non-executive director, 
successive record profits. The directors of Tranwood, SGH Wrigley Company: Mr Philip 
move into a national region- "and diems of SGH. Hannkon has been made 

share of 0.4Sp. 

MINES: The company has 

Stonehill said trading had now changed its name to Total 

been difficult 

Erickson Resources. 

The high cost of develop- J • C H BAILEY: Tbe company 
ing and marketing the new Kreporting fm- the 28w«±s re 
Uniflex ranges, and xhc‘° ct n - f&85 - 

Hamilton has been made 
managing director. 

reporting for the 28 weeks to 
let 11, 1985, compared with 

rf“ the previous year. No dividend 

expenditore incurred in reno- on 

yating and adapting the (£6.66 minion). Loss before tax 

Unifies factories the compa- £4*U40 (loss £97,435). Loss 1985, no interim dividend is 
ny purchased, had helped to per share 0.664p (earned 

ally-structured company has It is also proposed that, manag ing director. 

foikwing tiie subscription ADders International: Mr 
£ S* 5* Oirtk tai been 

move into nursing homes is f 1 - 5 ® .mi llion, Mr Up- made managing director and 

now weD under way. penheim will become chair- joined on the board by Mr 

• HETTON HOLDINGS: For man and four other new Fred Bassnett who has been 
the for six months to Ocl 31. directors will be appointed, appointed director of buying 
1985, no interim dividend is The present chairman and and merchandise. 

produce the disappointing 1 0.402p). 



being paid (same). Turnover lr managing director, Mr Mi- 
£14.89 miffion (it £i !A48 md- chad Buckley, win remain as 

processor is introduced, ei- 
ther bare or in Amstrarfs 
overseas markets, it should 
hold both its price and 
market share. ' 

For the longer form the 
company has developed a 
range of new products on 
both the audio and comput- 
er sides and hopes that its 
initial arrangement with 
Sears World Trade, a divi- 
sion of Sears Roebuck, of 
the United States, will lead 
to higher overseas sales, 
which, in tbe first half 
accounted for 58 per cent of 
the total 

The company is doing tbe 

ri ght thing in diversi fying 

but even the ebullient Mr 
Alan Sugar, Amstrad ”s 

chair man, admits growth 

may slow next year. 

Even so a multiple of little 
more than nine times earn- 
ings . looks miserly. The 

Directors’ pay is an emo- 
tive issue, the British are 
divided cm the subject, with 
many claiming to be affront- 
ed by tbe level of American 
salaries and others demon- 
strating a sneaking admira- 
tion for them. 

Grand Metropolitan’s rev- 
elation of last week that Mr 
Walter Scott, who is in 
charge of its growing Ameri- 
can businesses, earned 
£510,000 last year has cer- 
tainly done its shares no 
harm. They have risen I6p . 
since then to 40!p. 

Despite its busy acquisi- 
tion programme Of recent 
mouths. Grand Met is left 
with a number of large, 
mature businesses. 

Last year saw Liggett &. 
Myers, tbe United States 
tobacco h nriwexs, drop some 
S60 . million (£43 million). 
Even though Grand Met is 
over the worst, it still wants 
to sell. 

Nearer home, the equally 
mature businesses of beer 
and dairy products have 
plenty of scope for rafional- 
izalion and there is a 
possibility that Mr Stanley 
Grinstead, the chairman, 
could even be looking at 
Scottish & Newcastle or 

In the dairy industry. 
Grand Met is waiting for 
opportunities which might 
arise it the Milk Marketing 
Board were to sell Dairy 
Crest, the country’s domi- 
nant butter producer. 

The lesson, it seems, is that 
Grand Met is as vigorous in 
its maturity as it was in its 
youth. The shares have yet 
to reflect this assessment' 

Trading over Christmas is 
said to have bees op to 
expectations while the pace 
of the store-opening pro- 
gramme has been acceler- 
ated. Since the end of the 
half-year trading . period, a 
further 1 1 stores have been 
opened and two dosed, 
bringing the group’s total 
number of outlets to 124, 

The five shops that com- 
menced trading in the Mid- 
lands bg year are showing 
sales per square foot that 
compare favourably to those 
achieved in the company's 
traditicinal . trading area of 
foe South-east and the com- 
pany has been encouraged to 
continue expanding in the 
Midlands an d further north. 

Tbe seemingly boundless 
growth in recorded music 
sates in Britain is attracting 
plenty of competition to the 

The Virgin, HMV and 
Tower stores tend to cater 
for a different area of the 
town centre market and are 
of title immediate threat 
But there have been other 
attempts to enter the market 
such as W H Smith's Sounds 
FX chain of specialist record 
shops which look much 
more like the Oar Price 
retailing outlets. 

They could pose a form 
to margins if they duplicate 
Our Price’s high street sites 
to any significant 
extentHowever, for foe mo- 
ment that can be viewed as 
no more titan a small cloud 
on foe distant horizon. 

Compact discs, though 
still only a small part of foe 
market, will continue to 
sustain the growth in the 
recorded music market 

Our Price 

The rise of Our Price, foe 
records and cassettes retail- 
er, continues unabated: In 
foe half-year to tire end of 
November, pretax profits 
rose 17 per cent from 
£592.000 to £691,0001 
Stripping out . the initial 

- At 550p tbe shares already 
discount quite a bit of foe 
expected growth of the next 
few years though they are 
still worth- having for the 
long term. 

Bid prospects are in for 
nothing, though for foe 
moment,- foe directors with 
their controlling interest, are 
adamant that the company 
is not for sate. 

Current trading continues t 

be difficult but. OK brand 

lion). Pretax loss Ir £320,000 
(It £401.000). Loss per share 

-T'rT ' ej . centenary dividend of 5 per 

said It was confident that cent, is being paid for 1985 on 
recovery would take place April 7. Turnover £21.18 mil- 

a non-executive director. Mr 
2.89p (3.1 Jp). The board \ Anthony Bennett and Mr 
pom that trading in the half William Shand Kydd, foe 

during 1986-87 and that foe lion (£23-06 million). Pretax 
company would be able to profit £2.05 million (£2.18 

year continued to be very other two Tranwood direc- 
difficult with further volume tors, will resign. 

resume its expansion pro- 1 million), before exceptional 

gramme in 1987-88. 


reductions and tight margins in 
the construction industry.. The 
investment of Ir £2.5 minion 
try institutional investors has 
significantly improved pros- 
pects by- reducing gearing « 

• DRAYTON FAR EAST- purchase 4 m 
ERN TRUST: A total dividend excluding the 
of Up (I.lp) is being paid for dividend for 19 
1985. Gross income £523,790 share from Ben 
(£653.106). Pretax net revenue u ;« nm 
£268,462 (£4420641 Earnings 
per share 0.9Sp (U2p). Net 
asset value per share I70p 

• PRESS TOOLS: For the six 
months to Oct. 31. 1985. an 
interim dividend of Ip (Q.9p) is 
being paid. Turnover £2.1 
million (£1.96 million). Profit 
before tax £182.000 (£126,000). 


New investors will sub- 
scribe for a total of 6^50,000 
new Tranwood shares at 12p 
per share. 

They have also agreed to 
purchase 4 million shares, 
excluding the right to any 
dividend for 1986, at 12p per 
share from Beniox Holdings. 

It is proposed that 
7,379,421 new shares will be 
offered at Up per share to 
holders of Tranwood on the 
basis of ooe-for-fonr. 

The investors buying 
shares from Beniox will take 
up their rights issue, as will 
Beniox on its remaining 3 
million shares. Assuming foe 

Strong, steady flow of dollars across foe Atlantic 

High tech boom helps to maintain 
US lead in foreign investment 

United States conn 
are Britain’s biggest f< 
investors, accounting 

By Derek Harm, Industrial Editor 

several hundred by trade and windscreen 
sources, ted by tbe biggest of Among those with 
tbe US companies with their can connection i 

trade and windscreen wipers, lair proportion of foreign- 
st of Among those with an Ameri- based companies, foe bulk of 
their can connection are Borg- them American-owned. 

$32.1 billion (£23.4 billion) largely multinational opera- Warner. Eaton Corporation Among foe US companies in 
in investment overall by foe tions. American companies and TRW in transmissions, this sector are Campbells, 

end of 1984. 

in Britain are in a wide Cummins in heavy vehicle Carnation, General Foods — 

Between 1977 and - 1979 variety of sectors, from heavy engines, Bendix in braking whose brand names indude 
56.4 per cent of all incoming manufacturing to service in- systems, and Goodyear in Birds and MaxweS House — 

investment into Britain came dustries like advertising, in- tyre production. 

from foe US and in foe two suxance and banking. 

years up to 1982 American 

motor vehicles 

Shdler-Qlffriid, which 

steering wheels 

Heinz, Kelloggs. Nabisco, 
Kraft, Quaker Oats, Canada 
Dry. Mars and CPC with its 

companies still accounted for components General Motors, many British cars, is now Browo &. Polson and Hell- 

52 per cent, demonstrating biggest of the US vehicle American owned. So is Trico- mans brands. 

TRUST: A final dividend of n^»ts issue is taken up in 
0.06 ( 0.06). making a total of fuK the new investors will 

foe strong, steady flow com- manufacturers, 
ing across the Atlantia company no 

0.10 (0-10), is being paid for hold 11,250,000 shares and 
1985. Total income 3.37 mil- Beniox will hold 3,750,000 

is parent Folberth, makers of wind- 
ing across the Atlantic. company not only of screen cleaning equipment 
Some of it represents VauxhaD with cars and Bed- Although GM and Fold 
takeover activity but much ford with lorries and vans, dearly dominate in vehicle 
has involved American com- but also AC - Delco, the manufacturing in Britain 
panics setting up branch components company. GM*s they, like other vehicle mak- 
operations here, from sates takeover of Lotas, foe British n4 v heavflv on comno- 

lion florins (about £900.000). 
against 3.48 million florins. 

shares, equivalent to 26.07 
per cent and 8.69 per cent 

panies setting up t 
operations here, from 

florins (5.37). 


share capital 

Tranwood says foe past 

operations nere, com sales takeover oi Lotus, tne orrasn 
offices to manufacturing »fa- sports car company, was 
duties. There was a big announced last month. 

they, like other vehicle mak- 

In electrical engineering, 
excluding computers and do- 
mestic appliances, American 
subsidiaries are well repre- 
sented, with annual sales that 
in 1984 were worth £1U 

er*. rdy hoavfly on rompo- 
nail suppliers either in here 



__ _ LuOUDcefl. i3si mourn. • sbroscL Often half ihp. vsluc 

The*company an^Lottdon and three years bave^ produced a influx of American manufac>> . White Ford is foe other of a car coining out of the 

Paris Properties have let the substantial recovery in profits wring dming foe sixties, but American manufacturer ac- factory gate wifi be represent- f 1 ^ ‘* on 9 rweu tcpmnM sys- 

buxkfiag at 3. Copthall Avenue .but further investment in in *hts decade there has been counting for a large dice of ed by bought-in components. Jotas Instruments 

Tn Tains anri PnirVchanV fhn * M a Kio nv htoh j •_ n ifilftflTDnirS}. fralPTal tifiCulC 

areas whdfie more advanced 
technology is being used. 
Among foe better-known 

The Forty-Second Annual General Meeting of 
Baggerktge Brick Public Umned Company was heW on 
February 11, 1986, at the Midland Hotel, Birmingham. The 
following is an extract from the statement tty the Chairmen, 
The Hon. P. A Ward, circulated with the Report and Accounts. 

building at 3, Copthall Avenue .but further investment in in tins decade there has been 
to Laing and Cruckshank, the equipment and increased ex- a .big penetration by high 
stockbroker. The building con- pc^xxne on marketing will technology US companies. 

J„ 7,5 2i, ** .u/ be required. The number of American 

Space and the rent for the ^ ^ businesses with a substantial 

Tranwood should diveisiiy. 

space and the rent lor the 
three-year lease is £475.000 

Britain’s vehicle production. Food and drink in Britain (electronics), General Etectnc 

many other US subsidiaries hSTKTftS ofAmmca ^ Tectronic* 
produce components from sales of more than £30 hiflion In che m icals ttere ate US 

transmissions and braking 

presence in Britain is put at systems to steering wheels 

and including 
and Drink Fe 

g what the Food 
ederation calls a 

Commodities Review 

Record profits and increased dividend 

I am pleased to report record profits For the third 
consecutive year. The profit on ordinary activities before 
taxation for the year ended 30th September, 1935 was 
£1.750,799 compared with £1595,759 in 1984. 

A further contribution to the profit was made by the sale 
of part of our worked out clay pit at Himley. which resulted in 
the profit after tax being £1,349.050. Last year the profit after 
tax was £1,087.196. 

The Directors recommend that a final dividend be paid of 
18 V 2 % which, with the interim dividend ot 9%. will total 
2 7Vi % for the year compared wrth 25% last year. 

The year's achievements 

Ail three works improved their performance over last year 
with Kingsbury, in particular, starting to make a consider- 
able contribution to profits following the successful 
introduction of .its new brickmaking plant dunng the 
summer of 1985. Natural gas has now been installed at all 
our works, the last, at Hartlebury, having been connected in 
July. The impact of this on the profitability of the Hartlebury 
works will take effect in the next financial year. 

The future 

Wte have entered the current year with confidence. The 
new factory under construction at Hartlebury is scheduled 
for completion in the summer of 1986. Th/s works will be 
equipped with the latest automated machinery and tunnel 
kiln and will increase substantially our facing brick 
production for the housing market 

The improvements to production facilities already 
reported, together with planned additions to our product 
range of pavers and special shaped bricks, will ensure that 
we are well placed for the future. These changes should all 
start to make a positive contribution in the current year and 
help to defray the anticipated higher interest charges 
incurred by our increased borrowing and commissioning 
costs of the new Hartlebury factory which will constitute a 
major development for the Company. 

The report and Accounts were adopted. 

LHW victim of ‘a good old blackball’ 

After foe brief ftary of from what perspective is foe admiring LHW to Lifie would 
interest which saefa reports judgement made? lifie essen- sully the market for its Inge 
attract. Sir Aathoay tally resisted LHWs appO- intematieoal and institutional 
Rawlinson’s judgement on the cation on two gronads. First, users. Lifie’s cons i derable 

a fresh application by sapport it in this case**. 

attract. Sir Anthony daily resisted LHW 
Rawiiosmi’s judgement on the cation on two gtona 
application by LHW Fntares that LHW had 
to join the London Interna- reputation because, 
tionai Financial Fntares Ex- Anthony’s words 
change seems to have sunk -LHW are less tl 
without trace. That is a pity, successful hi asses 

LHW at a future date if with 
the passage of time matters 

Bat the new seif-regulatory 
system and the old wifi be 

poor success and value as a market 

are swely bigger than the 

which at present trouble tbe rery different. The law of the 
bo * r 4 .. changed dab wifi be replaced by foe 

Anthony’s words again, reputation of what would 
-LHW are less than folly have been a small member. 

m.*® cnangeo dab wifi be replaced by foe 
**t*r*tty ' *- law of foe land. It wfil be 

In ocher words, LHW mast much harder to dignify black- 

assessing tbe 

The report, which was hand- smfabflity of their recoaraien- 
ed down a week ago, deserves clarions to the individual 

a less private fine. 

It yields some intriqnfag 
does as to bow the Gfy is 

clients to whom they are 

In the normal way that 

It was, in short, from 
Iifle's perspective, a good, 
old-fashioned blackhalL 
Despite its newness, Liffe 
was founded by foe dements 

mend its w ay s. Bet the Liffe balling as seff-regabtion. For 

board should not be top hasty 

reason alone I would 

In its setf-congratalafion. For expect LHW to become a 

foe report was judicious 
enough to uphold IHWs 
c ontenti o n tint the substance 

Ufa member within three 
years. . ■ i 

But it would be most! 

still nm — and indeed how it would have been a problem 
may change — and contains fur LHW and its cheats. But 

— ... ■ ■ i ur.v 1 » — 

of the Gty Establishment Sir * tow be most 

Ani^WrcommisdnnS * osc nganat a short? disappointing if neither LHW 


it became JLifie’s problem as 

not have been witheU from it *&>**&. white a 

mrtfl foe very late stage of the Anthony’s nmted advice be- pbormaceirocals plant at Iiv- 
appeal « comnSnoiiw. ragstone, Scotland^ is to be 

tenner permanent secretaries _ . . . . set im hv Hamnn tSnmA at a 

not have been wifoeid from H 

companies like Dupont, 
Monsanto and Hercules, and 
in oil Exxon, Texaco, Mobil 
and Chevron, among others. 

Among American banks 
operating in Britain are Bank 
of America and Citibank, 
while Citicorp is here in the 
insurance field. 

US-based international ho- 
ld. chains are strengthening 
their presence in Britain. 
Holiday Inns, Hilton, Shera- 
ton, Marriott, Ramada and 
Hyatt aO ' have expansion 
plans, and some, of tbe chains 
are already well established. 

In: the past year six big 
investment projects by Amer- 
ican companies have been 
identified by the Invest in 
Britain bureau. DEC, which 
manufactures di gital equip- 
ment, is to spaid some £82 
million on a microchip plant 

service prose dev hints as to well for the second reason — 

the remedies winch _ both that liffe alleged that its at the Department of Trade 

parties might care to impLe- reputation would suffer if aad Industry can be relied 

merit. LHW were allowed to join, open not to upset foe apple- 

Tbe chief due about foe Once more Sir Anthony 
administration of foe City is obliged liffe: “As of today I 
foe implicit acceptance by Sir consider font the board (of 

Anthony that markets or Liffe) had grounds far con- 

Hpou not to npset the apple- 
cart. LHW, by contrast, is 
hardly part of tbe estnbtish- 
ment even though its eager- 
ness to join Liffe (and other 

The report also ponded out letfsbriou comes into force. 
that Liffe appeared!*! lack If Liffe does not review its JfiS* : c 

criteria for dealing with foe procedures it fa that much 
tricky question of a firm's more vulnerable when the 5 el 5i.^_5 1 ! ^IO,1 

qHsauun n U firm's . ■««■* tBuiHaws nm ihe a j. , ■ , -- 

it^.rfo^bL ______ f. Edinburgh. Rolm P^mora- 

Sir Anthony said: “It mnld 
be ns^il, in my view. If Lifie 

arises — as it surely wifi. 
LHW’s thriving hnsmess — 

exdan^s can stfll tegiti- rare about tbe repatatioa of markets) fa evidence of its were able to develop guide- a gross commMmi fooome of 

mately_be run as dubs. The LHW**, yeanuoa for respectahflity. or ifinstratzve advice more than £36 minimi W 2?rur£5^ 

key phrase fa whether an 
applicant “enjoys a financial 

Curiously, boroer, liffe 
itself was privately teffing 

ami business s ta n di ng soft- people, even as Sir Anthony 
able for^a mmber of the was pnrHring his inquiries. 

yearning for respectahflity. ones w ulns 
Still, Sir Anthony has *<** actran a 
doubtless penned a good few thfa purpose**, 
reports, in his time.. Hfe . Here wester 

Edinburgh, Rolm Corpora- 
tion, an IBM subridfaay, is to 
set tn> telecommunications 
manufacture at . Swindon. 


abort action arorouriate for white Data General Cwpora- 

afa«^B^appropnate for tion plans a Euippean devd- 

pwpwv . - cannnot withstand adverse opment laboratory at 

Hgriwaeu mtoaKWdrtd nrtOc^r and by the Cambridge. Dupont Connec- 

Here we into foe wmid 


that its case was weak. The 

^The matter". Sir Anthony truth fa that the reparation 
said, “turns on issues erf argument was a revised ver- 

i tt d g ft mgnl mn rwiinni rtmnta- tun «Uw 

acceptaUe aider foe hnpend- seif-regulatory system re- 
mg regime of foe Securities quires font foe considered 

and Investment Board aad all judgement iff foe relevant 

scanaaye ana « part <a the investment between the 
report us and Britain is' a two-way 
was pabhsfaed. Yet nether business: Cumufativelv Rritt- 

its satellites. 

He said: “The board may 

practioner body, here foe 
Lifie board, should normally 

was pauis&ed. Yet Better business; Cumuiativdy BriF 
to much cause for satBfoc- ish mvesttntttt in foe US fa 

well cosie to a different riew be accepted. I accept and 

foe, greater at. J38 trillion, 
Michael Prest Commerce. 


6 i 

f , O' <i£o I 



• . ‘ • J p: 

' -y s %, 


5 & 






^ * 


> : iT.'.T -* 




- T>" i ^ \A * 

<••■ - • .* .•:* ■«•■■ vrtJsWr. 

JT'.- ■ t . 




- . »*■ 1 ’:' :-V.-!V*. ; 


5jfc -3 ' 

« : •' I; v; • Vt-'U ^ rtf i *>z£jCiS* 


•.>>*_•• .-L-r-.- -5.-4 Tr*r^^i^.*v; 

■ *7* 

.<£*. :C^ri' WsJI.v -'^S 




-V -i ■■ *rs.. 

«n, v ' 

j*v p> *f»K^ 






D ma 

ill cut 

■' •l.'.-dj 

■v t-tf! 

✓ ■»-* 

*• .?a-£?! 

„•-.» -j 

’.s- --; . V 



A 44 - 






>■< .V?L 


f% HOI 

-; %' V n ^U 

The drinks world is currently ruled by 
international giants. 

It’s a sobering thought that two thirds of 
the whisky sold around the world is not Scotch 

It is Canadian whisky. American whiskey. 
Even Japanese whisky. 

So if Britain is to compete in the future, 
strong measures are called for now. 

At Guinness, we believe the merger with 
Distillers will give Britain the strength it needs 
in the international arena. 

Our new group will manage an arsenal of 
world famous brands. 

And our combined strength will put us 
into the big league with the likes of Seagram 
and Suntory. 

But this merger is not just about muscle. 

It has a great deal to do with the special 
skills required to persuade new whisky drinkers 
in America, Japan and Europe to switch to 
Scotch whisky. 

At Guinness, we have proven flair for 
advertising and brand development 

We will commit this talent to increasing 
sales worldwide. 

And increased sales mean new jobs. 

Significantly, an increase in Distillers’ sales 
of Scotch whisky of just 2% could get a distillery 
in Scotland working again. 

Together, Distillers and Guinness will be 
good for exports. 

Good for jobs. And good for Britain. 

We urge you to support our bid. 


Guinness and Distillers. A stroke of genius. 

hlished by Morgan Grenfell & CoLimiced and The British Linen Bank on behalf of Guinness PLG Hie Directors ctf Guinness PLC are the persons responsible for the information contained in this advertisement To the best of their knowledge and 
jDHsn - - _ to such & die case) ^ information contained m this advertisement is in accordance with the facts. The Directors of Guinness PLC accept responsibility according! v. SOURCE: International Wine and Sptnt Record. 

t v . 


s a 

md ten- 

mil ime 
the ap» 
the less 
ing ised 
m ozra 



2 ased 
* aria 


iju rsis- 

p* -Tne, 
i of 

ls ? x 

» n m 

he m 





Shares off peak 

! t ;'i 

r u 


daily pins money flared. If yon are a 
winner follow the daim procednre on the 
back of your card. You must always have 
your card available when chiming. 

ACCOUNT DAYS: Dealings Began Feb. 10. Dealings End Feb 21. § Contango Day Feb 24. 

§ Forward Bargains are permitted on two previous days. 

Settlement Day, March 3 


Oh bM Hiuhiii 


Or YU 

Oi-ga pant* * P/0 


myi urn Gonprrey 

* VM ' 

GWga panes ■% PfE . 

«u 36i'i «** 01 swum 
479 ax (todays 
445 380 Bwn SMv 
MS 433 Ctosr MM 
«i 23% Came 
424. J7V Ctfewp 
72 32 CM 
61 27 Com Bar* MMas 

107 . 421. CaarmlM 
204 104’. DnuclM BM 
179 74'j Rrn MR Am 
372 249 Gwrad NSI 
82 95 QmnansftM 
229 191 l ln i tot t s 
31 13V Do «HU 

371 273 Hkfimkl 

99 61V HR SnmW 
373 233 Joseph ( Laopc*J) 
ItB 135 MU 4 Snsxson 
825 375 AimN 
514 340 Lloyds 
42 22 Mmson 

504 322 MfeS S* 

Zta 173 Hit Aust BK 

724 007 MM NW 

l» G 0V rin o m o n 

tank u a.i 

240 53 as 
132 30 17 J 
410 Si 108 

20 81 129 

361 7.1 .. 

206 6.1 .. 
10 32 74 
3.4 SO 94 
60 0.1 .. 
200 U 

40 ZB SO 
119 7.1 150 | 
27 34 120 1 
08 43 18.7 
95.7 30 340 
170 U U 

174 40 117 

no as iso 

71.411 34 1IO 
200 SO 7.0 

21 02 110 

220 31 114 
304 70 70 

80 511 P-M Bros 

110 92 Rodnow U) Hd 
21 '4 14* Royf BM Of CM 
294 216 RM W* 01 Scot 
12V 728 Sdnon 
70 33 Sran 9r Aohyn 

542 419 Sam Chart 
748 803 Unwi 
143 86 moon 
62 38V DM Fargo 

280 220 WMrwi 

370 90 17 
660 57 20.6 

157 40 117 

lO 20 SI .7 
55 30 180 

UQ CMlWttn 806 

195 Cartridge Sac 278 

139 CAP Gp 213 

28 ersoras • BO 

1» Do 7h% CPF m 
193 COMP 213 

200 Cno EW3 Z70 

96 Crraatoa IB 

81 DM a set 72 

97 oanswv IK 

14 OdtoSFto’A 35 

24E Oomare 305 

31 IMing ft MBs 43 

154 ftOM 1J2 

36 asdranc Macn 64 

39 Bataan * Raw * ** 

166 EmmUgmng 237 

258 &m0*n» ■ 315 

IK FunaP Bad 200 

104 Farrar* 1Z« 

89 FVsi Cans Sk 179 

20 Forward TacJi 33 

ISO GFC 171 

94 Groswno. 95 

78 ttrttodd Bsa 95 

130 C 148 

• -7 


00 M0 


a? iu 




00 116 

a -3 


1.7 310 




16 100 
19 251 


08 . 


40 7.8 



08 25.1 

20 4.7 117 
40 20 «30 
70 ZO 240 
10 i.str.7 
46 105 173 

70 83 240 
80 22 16.0 

_ 60 22 180 

.. Z9 15 210 

• -0 23 10171 

*3 15ft 20 156 

. n . 167 

•-4 50 83121 

12 85 70 
•-1 38 39122 

17 1.1 195 

-2 U) DJ . 

.. KL7 50 a# 

• .; 7.1 7.1 96 

170 70 60 
4-1 14 10 iSfl 

+12 143 45 107 

30 10 3*0 

+2 26 3 4 115 

40a 13 323 
.. 21 02 .. 

1.1 35 20 

• .. t«3 74 118 

• +* 75 90 151 

11 28 17 

• ♦IT 20 05 22.1 

• -ft lO 30 119 

• .. lO 80 13 

-V STS 85 

243 Ml 8M A CcrWd 309 

m jomanua 1S2 

as Katse 100 

OiB ue nafW ga mto i 250 
98 ' Loom 147 

-2 117 40 11 

.. 264 22 190 

10 17 34 

+5 42.1 94 GO 

► .. 529 IB 81 7 

50 30 165 

7.1 80190 


Atardaen Cornu 230 
Amec 233 

mck a 

Attaooas MO 

BPB mduonas 371 
Baggandg* »** 236 

Snt Davy 124 
Ba4ay<Ben| Corw 23 

May iso 

Bontod concraa n 
Ban Brea 68 

BMcMays 690 

Bta Circle 556 

BWMOood Ha 2S3 
&v*nouM COdky 06 
Sr Dractang B9 

Brown C jaexson 21 
awwto* 70 

Bryan 94 

Buman l il a ta m 
CaJtaoread FUbay ISO 
Camam-Roadtsvis 92V 
Ccnoer Op 68 


Cortttryreda 796 

Crouch IDmeM 146 
Daw (Gaoroaj so 
Oouglat (rUl 69 

Erth 70 

Fkb St 

Oo -A 50 

Attn Gp 66 

French tear 292 

GaWoro 91 

otxs 6 Dandy Ord 106 
(Season (Mil 284 
HAT 97 

Hanoi Bv 77 

HaiKtaivStuart 51 
Haywood mums 175 
Higgs 0 HU 473 
tetock Jorurean 150 
Ann (J) 6 Sam 770 
Lang U) 326 

Oo V 316 

Lwaanoa IMAal 90 
lOay [FjQ 77 

Lore* (YJ) 312 

Magna 1 Soun 139 
Mandat 101 

MiRidtt (IIuRit) 1«0 

May B Haaaa ias 

sr« w % 


tomtom (John) 354 

SHORTStUnder Five 

99*. 82’r Trea» C 10% 

97 a 92 Treat 3% 

88 a 94 a Em 10'*% 
77 78-.&th 2V% 

iffiv 90'aEm 11% 
85% 79 Trow 5% ' 
101% 94'aEm 11% 
97V H Trow C8'j% 
94'. 79 Tim 3% 

1 CSV 100 Tree* u% 

iqb> »*»em 12'.-% 

81'. 75*" Traas 3% 
93V asvTraw «•.% • 
101 91 '• Traas 10% 

9S% +'. 


100 'a . . 
93% •+% 
MV .. 
9*4 .. 

97% . 

91V w'a 
100V .. 


96'4 .. 


96'* .. 

99V • .. 

•7V .. 

95% .. 

99% .. 
as-. ♦'« 
98*. • . ■ 
94% .. 

63% .. 

104 'a .. 
103'. . . 

ao'i .. 

90*. .. 

94% .. 

Natmgnam Book 196 

Paramvnon 130 

Prnea Tula 104 

ftenrn 37o 

BMC 502 

Shapa A Rahar 96 

Smart LO 73 

Taraiac 388 

Taylor Woockow 518 

Tfcunr Group 155 

Tram 1 Amotfl 338 

Trent 97 

T i»n« 183 

Warn 778 

SSW 0 £ 

Watt nn Bray 78 - 

vSron *(Commy} 

VOrnpay (Gaotgat 

45 14 150 
40 3.1 V41 


94% -% 
ine% -% 
115V -’a 
123% -'« 
112 % -% 
113 -% 

97 •-% 
123 -'a 

75 -V 

82V -’a 
127>. .'a 


IDS*, -'a 
97% -% 
95’. -V 
114% -% 

44*. 23'. 
256 121 
383 773 
280 ISO 
118 78 
89 51% 
120 100 
134 104 
79 9V 

107 79 
275 724 
IB 131 
IK 112 

26 14 

191 118 

108 87 
227 IK 
258 175 
132 66 
*80 318 

07V 51 
884 630 
380 278 
121 94 

m mi 

82 53 

1B2 126 

aw 94 

328 162 
97 96 

AKZO M/V Boarer 
AMO Canada 
Anchor Chemical 


400 90 .. 
35 Z017O 
80 Z9157 
9.1 20 70 

Brer* Chama 
fir BniMi 
Cpnng (W) 
coaias Bros 
Do A' 

Cory (Horaee) 


Bto A BrerM 

Hoochst DM50 
kep Cnam hd 

700 70 .. 

io3 m y 
3.1 11 165 
. . . . 70.7 

11 17 112 

05 10 120 

18 40 18 

IB 50 15 
07 44 14 

10O 75 130 

.. .. 105 

19 40 HI 
no 40 95 
57 44 10.0 

214 14 9.1 

WOkltwctM Ratt 
York&va CBm 

4*0 14 90 
105 30 170 
4.7 45 «3 
80 l0 117 
10 44180 

30 10 234 

11 1 55 94 

25a 32120 


res 120 Angka TV 'A' 
64 26 Grempwn 

105 IIS MTV M/V 
301 218 IWT HUga 
210 128 5CW TV 'A' 
33‘. 23 TSW 

195 .. 125 16 13.7 

30 .. 24 80 65 

185 .. 110 50 14 

296 «.. 20.6 70 110 

210 • .. 127 10 06 

178 • .. 114 84 85 

31V • .. £4 70 90 




118'. -% 
95% -’a 
107'. - a 
B6 -% 
37V -% 


9SV .% 



100 A+S'a 
M3'a -% 


121% -'a 

70% - a 

115V -'a 

90V ftquawjun ‘K 
5iv P mk i (Jamaa] 'A' 
so BmcdM 

9 Sacks Lara 
48 Brenner 
235 Br Home Stores 
220 Brown (N) 

29* emm 

« Cardan 'A' 

36 cadw (Si 

22* Craven 


41. H aCoaOk 4% 

37'. 33'- War in 3'.% 
46V 41 Crew 3\% 
31% 28% Tm _3% 

26% 23% <300*0112':% 
30V 23'; Treta 2'r% 

93 Corel* tFren) ' A 
57 '. Dewrerer (U) 

524 Ikaom Op 
271 DurtfM 
56V EH A GWbMki 
380 By. tynrrtHodon) 
92 Erasure Suras 
130 Bam 

27 Eaeane* Cures 
72 AW An Os* 

25 ; Ford (Marat 

1*3 Fornwwer 

182 r ia mnsna 

43 Go narerg (A) 

153 Goktenttra Gp 
152 Oman 
684 aus 
874 00 A 

18 *523 .1 

10 14 144 

11 £1305 

i.l" 24 440 
115 34 179 
130 28 270 
63 24180 
32 3L2 3S4 
11 17 10 

207 101IB 

72 40 232 

87 57 90 
14 15 215 

9.1 OS 293 
61 10 170 

13 44 lOLZ 
120 21 31.1 
30 24 280 
40 21 217 
. s .. HI 
4 7 4 1 207 


117 .108V Tm tt. A ISM 
101 V 91 Tim n. 2% 1990 
114% 106 Tress 1 2% 1996 
103 V 95% Tret* IL?V% 2001 
«QV S3'.- Tm UV% 2003 
106 V 9T. Tree* 1 2% 2006 
103% 92% Tress 12'.-% 2009 
IDS’. 97 Trial UVS 2011 
9JV 79% Treat 12'?% 2013 
99% 07% Tm 12'.% 2016 
SB 1 * M r Tress IL2 v% 2020 

117 +'. 

100'. +'. 

M'a -% 

95% «-% 
98 a »% 
9*'. ♦% 

90'. *% 
08% *% 

w w 

p v a t > w w radempoon yMU on pratocMO 

Hiftauon raw ppq ot ;a) Sfc anc (bj Ifffc. 

108 Harm Quas nm ai 272 
22 KsMns Of London 2SV 
21 Hossa 34 

2*0 Hama Oram 278 
93 Houm Of lam H2 
71V Jonas (ErnaeO SB 
21 Larses Aids 3f 

S3 LO* 118 

100 Las Coop ar 206 

370 Lttsny BIO 

142 Lmotfl Kdgoor 178 
111 Mans A Sonar 179 
218 Mam* (John) 303 
lie Man* uamre 190 
308 MdH Bret 570 

9* l*SS Mwu g* i . B 149 

IS* NsM 
313 cwr <G) 
3» Ore Phcs 

as 45 95 
13 Z* 20.4 
75 76 95 
£9 44 39a 

£1 ZO 77.6 
10.7 57 H2 

5.7 15 225 

288 24 HI 
268 13 1 13 
115 16 21-9 
55 Z8 195 
13 90 A3 
3 0 88 14.2 

42 15 201 

114 102 105 
18 68 110 
21 U 235 
60 52 198 

53 £9 95 
100 12 378 

100 10 92 

51 ZB 25.7 
11 1.7 17.7 

25 15309 

74 13 4 OS 

5.1 14 154 


m MSSmj £ . +i ‘ 

MflN PI 157 

' jMMnwooO Brew 4|5 

DgwgST m 

=r | 

E &9 

177 124 
191 US 
03 57 

Z» 179 

330 IM 
194 126 
40% 27% 
410 280 
280 184 
778 IK 

2? ES 

435 270 

2*5 IK 

HSKftBAHsaSom 4» 

HrgfMnd ma 79 

Maraton Thompson 79 

HerUM 222 

Sa D w m na t 222 

Sept I Nsw 177 

S m yrna ESMy 

VSk 378 

WiB i s sd 'A' 230 

Pa IT am 

MMttW My IM 

115 4.1 115 
215 13137 
11 25 210 

45 45 113 
500 13 138 
70 45 127 

14J 14 17 

117 22 194 
110 £1208 
220 37 175 
75 35 111 
72 35 135 
103 0511.1 
24.1 35 113 

25 37 152 
9.1 35 11.7 

0LD 11 .. 
£9 17 135 
9.1 4.1 123 

88 Presoy (AHreoj 110 

48 Bream (Jer.sOar sl 123 

23 V Raywcfc 38 

iu Hascf (Ansae) 27V 

» DP *_ 1*6 

16 S A U Suras 32 

118 Samuel (H) 163 

» DO A W 

i 7B Saar* 122% 

200 Scvsan (SI 'A* 310 

100 final fmo -A* 278 

31 D8 IT SS 

S ,2 

29 I Sire'&o dre* 36 

^ ‘S 

i 27V Turn Prtaua .80 

m ua aoua w w 

207 vcaqni Wysti O* 

1*0 WWOpop 196 

11.7 15 2S5 

7.1 13 5*7 

05 0(8290 

1* 20 335 

65 10 195 

17 aoaai 

1.1 3 1 . 

71 20 305 

7.1 45 187 

. .. 284 

85 37 41 B 
80 75 195 

44 88 !»1 

82 £8 120 
7 8 25 185 
15 £7 IBB 
IB 45 287 
15 32 186 

14 15 209 
2Sa Sfl 100 
25 43 118 

w ,D a 

10Ok S5 111 
41.1 13 .. 
195 43145 
102 43 125 
102 43 122 
19 55 292 
02 UIU 
14 45 114 

90 VBgtH* 
277V WOOlwWtl 

17 111 19 104 
113 IB 75 
18 10185 
35a 15 
119 Z5 20S 



210 M ABU iron 210 +7 9L0 43 '. 

®5 « * n«B aeh a . J Hsmy> 07 . . . R 404 

1»JV Ass urer r 223 m-i ISO 18 

»' M’a • 

am pi kaimf sw «♦& i/o 45 . 

ren m J SS kraal E8V 

2i» am Laws uk 2*0 m .. 1 05 17112 



AS anc 
















ApncOl Cttiauiare 











MUM Cony) 








re <« RdaKV 





Am Saa 




















, £8 




Bow* ton* 


a *11 






Br TlteoaraKpp 







Bnwh Bman Kara 


• .. 

















236 Uarnac 370 

3* thorn BS 73 

too Mure Focus 170 

33 MMMona Bac 43 

69 Murray Bed 60 

IS Nawman 31 

170 Newnatli (Louti 260 

78V NS SO 

22 Ocaoraa 43 

SB {Mere Mnsereaa *10 

43 Padrmr 50 

34 Raeore x 

103 4B 144 
-2 117 87 92 

am a 2 s a 

17 4 1121 
118 11 145 

• . . 95 33 105 

+2 105 18 .. 

04 1.7 46 

•-»] 100 17 199 

54 75174 

• .. 44 14 194 

.. 329 17 117 

+10 216 11 7.8 
.. 135 54 395 

+3 45 15 111 

35 12154 
+1 ..145 

44 13 75 
47 50115 

.. 171 .. .. 

m . 44 2-9 so 

•+1V 40 43 .. 

£1 12 273 
+4 221 46 10.4 

• . 82 25 60 

-2 75 83 31* 

11 90 7.1 

• -1 £Sh £8 115 

• +1 4* 13 112 

42 12 11.0 
«2 72 73 

• .. 5.4 13 .. 

13 10113 
63 75111 
.. 22 £2 359 

4i 77 £7 98 

a +1 54 1010.1 

+1 . 0 . . 157 

0+2 £3 45 103 

85 M 102 

• +7 183 35 125 

11 41115 

-3 210 93 93 

+2 65 £7 10.4 

*2 69 25 10.1 

+1 12h 55 18 

• 13 65 115 

• .. iao iziio 

•-2 &7 49 143 

• . . 109 6.0 11.4 

71 45 113 

14a 11 .. 
*4 111 43 112 

■ +2 7.7 *0105 

.. 0.7 30 .. 

. . 93 75 185 

♦14 195 15 239 
+10 117 15 15J 

• +3 95 47 149 

IB 62 95 

43 41 IS 

• .. 194 10 82 

+B 185 IB 112 
+1 153 4.0 1*2 

• .. 16 88 125 

11.1 10 115 

■ -I 85 19 110 

• +B 107 42 87 

12 33 150 

• . - 12 05 115 

+2 117 30 162 

>7 214 4.1 140 

>1 75 45 134 

.. 113 13 12.1 

<15 15115 

.. 10.0 6.1 X* 

• . . 134 17 103 

-2 95 35 143 

+1 17n 10 74 

• . . 60 14 142 

+4 14a 1 J 182 

SS% PIMPS Rn 5%% Cl 82' 

10 Ptrepa Lamps n/v Cl 7% 
118 Pflco • 190 

111V Op ’A" Ud Young im 

13% DO ADR 28 C18V 
GS TVs kite 141 

23 Quasi AitooMdon 33 

IX RsU Bare 174 

142 FtotaBaa IK 

382 SchcM (GH) *85 

71 S7K»Tt5C* 78 

21 ScuU Dtfenton 54 

72 SIC ID* 

137 saanaW 169 

74 SysMA Daagnara 98 

10% TtK t15V 

i» Tefedhona Hants** 163 

89 TSs n s W 118 

301 Thorn am 422 

149 Thorpe (FW) 17S 

168 Tuntoal TaMcren 2S0 

158 US 232 

173 Uneach 2*3 

230 Lhd Laarere 248 

iso IM SdresMe i7i 

244 VG wasunsres 334 

123 Vote, 245 

« W srepn S OscOo n 55 

50 wrerorw EMC 05 

220 WNMSala FBUg 245 

I . . 75 35 104 

> .. 75 50 62 

-4 83 34 150 

11 22 200 
.. .. 155 

43 £5 IM 
67 40 104 
285 19 109 
£1 27 188 

05 1 1 105 

85 IB 100 

05 05 380 

» .. 1QO 
1-2 25 

• +S 210 

* a 

.. 75 

+18 19 

-a 13 


-9 95 


33* 210 
193 123 
345 200 
181 70 
M 1 * 17V 
219 139 
36 10 

20% 18% 
250 120 
183 91 

173 114 
47 37 

40% » 

Adkafl Him 
A rtCft C Pwf 
Bertdg Tara 

Crea if* 

Baity * Dari 

hmy A Sana 



248 IB 17 .. 

178 • -4 115 12 75 

348 •+« 20.0 55 85 


£20 +1 197 0.6 .. 

20G ..25 1.4 805 

20 .. .. a .. .. 

17 a-V 13 7.8 75 
2*0 • .. 104 4.2 36-2 

1« «+2 11 17 28 0 

181 15 15 234 

42 *1 

£42 000 110 .. 

293 ArajS 
19* A3 Food 

128 ASQM1H 142 

18 AJpaw Drnfca 21 

263 Am* 330 

194 A3 Food 260 

88 Assoc FMunsa 119 

558 Avana BOB 

IBS Banks (SrOnay Cl 2*8 

t 6 Barjcaf 5 DMaon 11% 
183 Barr (AQ 301 

133 BMCPoods 163 

08V BsOeys 101 

140 Bum 184 

X Bkjetard Cord 73 

37V Br Vending (BVh 04 

131 Cadbrem&hwuppa* <64 

106 CmMBcg 173 

IX Ctftcrdl Danas 175 

113 00 'A* 102 

11B CuMta 250 

4.1 25 111 
£6 124 . . 
11.10 18 11* 
10 12 120 
*5 35 110 
165 £9110 
145 59 73 
. . . . 100 
121 4.0 li 

17 18 17 
3.0 10 120 
14 33 195 
7.4 iai 20.7 
1.7 £714J 
84 11 11 0 

05 95 95 

05 55111 
95 19 111 

M R*nsr (AUenj 166 

IK Rich Lore* 282 

220 GBns Gtorer 243 

5*9 Hazuvoad Foods 009 

160 l in n 101 

1*3 rreadown HMm 203 

52 Kora* Farm 79 

386 icafand Frtnan 504 

170 K-* sure 226 

4T> Lena pm i) yos 

47 Lores (GF) . 50 

490 Low OWa) 640 

254 MsiBinre (B*rrard> 5E5 

78V MM! Trad* Supp 95 

9* Mcntmn (Vf) 156 

84 Hasdsre 103 

197 Mum tM)[Hmo)22D 

07V Hctrem 75V 

204 MSI Food* 268 

ix fttsttn B Fttacock IK 

ids Pare Foods 127 

122 RHM 178 

340 t-H. IHC 410 

» SskwtxsyW 3S3 

117 SumsWi (Hstnj 141 

2D Somports* 100 

*18 T*u S Lyis 580 

210 Ttesco 290 

MO Uragare CT 

104 UtffiUtxttl 239 

so WamtPiM no 

17 35280 
32 15 2£4 

145 10195 
SB 23 17.7 
115 15 262 

4.4 24 119 
13 25 21* 

a IS 11 
■5 10 165 
£1 £0 113 
43 15 312 
17.1 12 175 

11.1 20 28.7 
75 79 14.4 
1 J 1.1 215 
7.1 45112 
79 3517.4 
25 35117 

10« 39 143 

12 13 145 
55 45125 
75 43 111 
182 39 119 
89 19 SJ 

45 29188 

915 55 115 
75 £8 203 
125 85 1*5 
109 4J 1£7 
33 0917.4 


413 275 Bin MM 401 +1 

240 IM Karaady Braokas 228 
332 3*1 LaCtnAa 320 -9 

*65 3*8 ton PM HoMs 400 
96 77 Mount Chartres S3 V -V 
112 67 Mu Of W Hotais 74 •.. 

68 40V Oram More 87 
41$ 3S3 Seroy HOWS 'A' 3B3 

79 29 SWa M +1 

IK 119 TrutthoiM Forts 156 • . . 

+1 145 18 115 

. . 17 07 114 

-9 159 4.7 193 

.. 1l3h £4 52.6 
-V 19 19 173 • 
£1 £9 113 
.. £211 35 iD 

16 0-9 19 J 

+1 17 U 17.0 

79 10115 

A - D 

197 110 
257 182 
128 93 
301 219 
112 71 
222 148 
280 138 
140 K 
370 86 

43 24 

30 IS'i 
425 325 
87 14 

303 IBS 
*08 303 

46 15V 
345 216 

73 25 

211 52 

333 278 
07 S3 
328 2*8 
413 296 
197 118 
XV 13V 
401 325 
253 160 
150 54 
144 112 
*95 IX 

47 38 

no ix 

61 23 

18* 138 
87 86 

391 275 


ags Rarearcn 

Atfi A ucay 

A*?£k Ena » 

Below nm 
Bjrrow HaetwTi 
Helen Transport 

S?e5. l 2££ M 

B ar m an Crete 


Bsnsford (SAW) IK 
Bss b iB 97 

Besoak 'OB 

103 01 

.& iSv 

174 75 

2*3 190 
44 22 

212 79 

308 223 
274 100 

10' s% 

3GB 214 
2« 15 

412 277 

^ 3 

84 2 
150 97 
163 9»\ 

198 115 
176 114 
146 77 

227 1$3 

*8 ’tr- 
ip la 1 , 

33 21 
78 SO 
233 19* 
172 110 

z s 

2 §' 
295 10 
93 39 
32V 20 
II *V 
27 10 

60 40 

B5V S3'. 
8* 40 

m is8 
573 *01 
325 700 
43 31 

190 73 

174 102 
38 7 

06 SI 
S 20 
87 82 

Bmrsraram Man m’ 
Back Anew 174 

Esau ft 

Basteote _ £12 

SoourMcConesI 35 

14 75 14 1 
257 VO 15 
29 89 .. 

14 10 78 
85 79 88 

HI 45 144 
.. f .. 

15 7.0 127 

15-0 65 40 

73 7.7 8J 
11 85 61 

. . ■ . 131 

10h 23 485 
ZOh 7.7 83 
95 13 174 
143 9.7 74 
4 0 5.1 50 
4B 55 70 
80 17 131 
1* 3.7 145 
24 11 205 

. . 172 
85 4 1 1D5 
184 14 127 
23 30 170 

MC £18 V 

«Grp K 

r 336 


m ■■ X . 

I OP «1 


Tiootai .. 

179 53 172 

32 45 9* 

£1 55 119 

BneportOmay 1B3 

Eag Arana 

Br Steam 170 

11 47 99 

71 44 128 

03 07 04 7 
90 SB 11.7 
3B 38 285 
95 4.1 93 

Brook* Totf 31 

8 retro A T*w*s 174 

Broun (Jarre BS 

Bnrans (Mus) 53 

BuAouffi 253 

Qrero >44 

fluTT iu AO i rtu i S2-. 

Careora Eng 57 

Cararo are x 

Capslnd 04 

CaroD Eng 2E8 

Cwft ® 

CaUaret 32. 

Carerai & 9asr 6 . 

Cre w w s y M 10 

Of Ud 47 

CtBracnrasi ph 72 

Pl iU MlIl l A H* 01 

Cransr Ceos ZiS 

Osnywre Sn 

Onaaas Uf 296 

Cnruiy r%nt 39 

18 35101 

07 AA . 
18 18 II 
95 15115 

43 ‘73 133 
11.7 4.6120 
£9 29117 
39 82 115 

a 45 U 
10 122 
.. a .. 44 

179k fi.7 14 
39 11 93 
14 43104 

. . « . . 130 
a 300 
31 18 113 
55 70 92 
19 12 IB 
157 73 427 
193 33 128 
79 £7 114 
. 119 
IS 37 285 
107 97 85 
134 28 78 
15 10100 

cures lOpnsnq 174 

Cmnj AJ 
Cokra Gp 
Csnoesd Tm 
Core Stacnsi 
Cook (Wet) 

S3 09110 
25 93 89 
49 IB 145 


gn La» Ooayany 

Wta OTgs 

440 2»v 
2G9 135 
TO 22 
78V SB 
385 210 
74 31 


287'. 140V 

43 23 

403 3S0 

2’* ^ 
68 33 

220 IX 
127 01 
940 T15 

an losv 
208 108 
215 >32 
19V 10V 
290 158 
97V 88 
115 72 

110 74 

74 28 

47 12 

01 K 
87 6* 

Capa ABmii 
C ocsoi (U 

Qurerey Paw 

Cpnall os area 

Cpuap Os area 
Own houm 
C urmsis »%% 
DSC • 



aSU A MU -A- 

Dsuss 8 Neman 

448 +2 

256 • 


10 *-1 

360 . 

72 • . . 


170 • .. 

C204V .. 


445 • . 
236 -6 

S23V »+% 

>9 £1 1 \3 

100 19119 
21 .53223 
35 £0109 

12.1 34 ill 

39 44 321 
69 43114 

11.1 IB 99 

375 19 .. 

OJa 19 . . 
43 19329 

179 75 £1 

Os Im Hue 


Oanrend Stanwreg 


Dominion ¥4 


220 • .. 

95 -2 


107 -2 

203 9 .. 

213 -2 

19 m .. 
286 +2 
xv re-s 
no ■ .. 

Op A 

7iv -a 

42 -1 

12 55 .. 
134 11 70 

13 18 99 
*29 49 113 

72 17 107 
93 45115 
97 40 IB 
00 %2 179 
75 25175 
74 12 110 
7.1 15 12 a 

70 70 73 
2B 16113 
. . . . 219 

17 19 202 

17 74187 

395 203 

173 106 

240 >*A 
57 27'i 

119 M 
31% 12% 
97 51 

29% 18V 
306 216 
30 16% 

1» 78 
163 101 
270 IK 
1*0 10* 
15* 90 

*03 272 
*2 23 

37 2B 
150 106 
165 60 

*61 260 
47 X 
112 H 
*8 20 
115 SI 
30V 20% 

172 135 

m a 

112 B* 
300 188 
280 200 
74 55 
121 99 
12* 64 

18% 533V 
278 184 
85 X 
940 *33 
201 85 

2*2 146 
16% TV 
7a V 39 
160 114 
230 1*3 
243 155 
34 19% 

S2 35 
191 133V 
190% IX 
110 V 98V 
IS 92 
195 IZ7 
*93 SS9 
114 R 
121 73 

173 120 

128 as 

iS n 

s § 

176 IX 
15 7 

104 67 

14% 0% 
268 165 
289% 201 
235 IX 
310 205 
133 % S3 
483 423 
156 63 
29 11V 

250 160 
79 41 

152 IM 

k a 

29V 22% 
235 165 
125 78 

366 230 
206 155 

1*8 ao 

.. 149 49 11 

.. 100 15 75 

a +2 19 -16 145 

+3V 25 18 117 
■ 13 40117 

arms CMy 


Do 5% Wf 
Emma) m 

• .. £9 

• +H M 

+11 117 
♦ V 8.0 

a +2 40 

.. . 12 
-1 - 7.1 
-1 *2 

Fife manor 


FoScis Group N/V 
Fathsr^i BHarrey 
Frsncn (Thomail 
.09 M 


Carer Eng 


+4 9.6 

-1 14 

m .. 1 A 


.. 5-ttfi 
• .. 60 
.. 10 
a.. 14 

• OB 

•-e 17 


-1 118 

• .. 4.1 

• +2 84 

-4 157 

• +io mo 

• .. 49 

Gomg Karr 

nu tog IB» 

Hta (M 1*0 

HaMe 193 

Hums 2X 

Hampaon M 27% 


• .. 10.1 

-v S 

•-& 112 

• .. 10n 

• -2 119 

Hsrocn _ IS 

Do 8% On* D55 

DO 5%% 104'r 

llt i gretue* IS 

Hret! (Firert 195 

Hawtay 105 

Hsy (yrran) IX 

Hepwtrr Cmnlc 154 
Htsn 123 

NM(2 73 

-9 47 11 118 

-1 (00 u .. 

+1 12 79 .. 

7.0 49 179 
+7 1£1 69 117 

-4 174 35 107 

+3 27 £6 99 

14 12145 

27 £6 99 
£4 12145 
99 ■£■ 110 
11 4.1 519 
14 47 B7 

Hdaa Brea 
Had Lloyd 

Howard Msd u nsiy 

Hudson Bay rt2S 
rtadkig Assoc 23* 
(kjntno Cknre 91 
Hufcftsn Whampoa 240 
M 137 

Uotrcn 231 

Jacksons Baums 290 
jtedns Man 110V 

Jchnson CUrei a re 482 
Johnson Mstthsy in 
JDfnaon A FB 27V 

Jonnsm 240 

Jons* S SKaman 75 
Josdsn (ThomnJ 152 
Kabmxzoo 24 

KNon 28 

Kalsay md 191 

Kerawdy SmMa 123 
Karanau (A) 3*B 

KBetan (RS TBylor) 208 
KtauvE-Za 148 

.. ■ .. 317 

54 70109 
BB 10 115 

49 S9 99 
999 47 .. 
107 49 99 
19 95 190 

17 49124 
19 09419 
09 10112 

280 18 14.1 

17 06 195 
.. .. 135 

KL4 45 112 

4.1 15 97 
15 19 11.7 
20 121 AD 
1.7 • 85 195 

114 10 47 
2J» 15 215 
214 15 128 
117 75 92 

7.1 45 915 

31 13 

298 185 
2*7 1« 
17* m 
52 a*'i 
44 a 
03 62 
96 S7 
72 32 

31 20V 

232 175 
IK 83 
B5 56 
183 79 

ISO 06 
390 157 
380 221 
74 35 

41V 22V 
MB 144 
150 «7V 
47 3* 

*14 112 
88 45 

588 206 
88 51 

122 70V 
107 51V 

85 45 

84 37 
77 S3 

376 265 
6TS 378 
172 106 
71 X 

85 55 

Q5tt 17111 
15 £3 279 
AO 12 11.1 
51 14 HO 

. . £1 35 IS 
•+V ' 10 55 T9 


• .. £9 4.1 115 

Lloyd |FH| 
Locksr |T) 

Lodtar |T) 
LOA Mould 
Lon 6 Nam 
Lon M 
Longton md 
Low A Both 
ML Hogs 
MS tm 
my Dan 

29il 34 . . 
13 11 179 
♦IV 19 IS 95 
I . . 140 75 111 

Uactetani T23 

MadaBsn (PAW) 4A 

Mettadmu - 200 

Maonoia 86 

MMKhamrSf* 510 

MureuwK Braraa B5 
Maray 119 

Mreing 83 

Maraw (UJxMy) 60 

Do 'A' 60 

Marshals ikn> K 

Marrenar 375 

M*MBca MB 

Mam Ctauraa 136 

MtMrax 87 

Mfcftal COM 73 

Mkchea Soman 73 

UM 1E3 

Morgan CrucUa 2*7 

Moss (noban) m 

M aa p iand 23% 

HM(J| 352 

Nawman Tonka IK 

74 10-7 
09 30 
49 25 
12911 13 
11.1k 13 
17 09 

19 ZB 
135n 49 
30 25 
ZB 55 

39 45 
79a 15 
43 73 
14 *7 

23 20 
49 54 

49 94 
29 49 

157 40 
348 3J 


12 in 

Norero* 202 

Ottos Sea Marti 210 

Pane* Knot 'A' 284 

Pare Race 233 

Panuh JT . 580 

258 Pagtae+reamy 3» 

93 Panttaod tnd 385 

. 4v Pfreto-Ma E9% 

348 Paor^on 373 

. 4| Ptresc Conatt . 70 

480 Portalt BM 

ix Porwr OadMm 250 

ZB Pre»4l DuKryn 270 

238 Powal CUfryn 270 

38 Fiawsi* Hags 128 

MV Rrmuro Sart 71 

. 79'- FTO 97 

79 RHP 140 

72 RUM Msad 128 

268 Kami Crg 519 

GS Rmoaa San 133 

IX Rautrts (Q Sndga] IX 

475 Rad* A Cokran 639 

66 Hectoam GM* >33 

120 Reed Eracuove 203 

S38 R4M H 722 

63 Hetyon 138 

. *5 HenoW 61V 

88 ma r M 

270 Rauure 301 - 

. IB AAOTore 26 

87 Ftearoo Eng KB 

35 ttenaro (Uacsl Si 

16 Rcnaroson warn 19V 
>05 Habanson Has IM 

37 Ramson (Thomas) 203 

X ROCNMsre 38 

126 Roontr 134 

126 DO A' >32 

3 Rotaprea 5 

105 Roue* >32 

83 Russ* (A) 116 

111 34 U.1 
.. .. *05 

90 n 94 130 
*14 55 119 
Ifi 048*1 
75 00 255 

179 49 05 
40 5.7 110 

279 49 14.1 
15o C8 ■ .. 
21.7 BO 145 
00 00 27.7 
54 70 10 
65 5.7 120 

0.1 *4 103 

35 £8 .. 
214 41 110 
11 45 107 

50 39 47 
*1.1 11 169 

29 20 79 
60 25 180 
275 35129 
84 4.7 105 

1.0 18 19 
50 59149 
39 1.0 310 

14k 5.4 102 
89 £8111 
14 £3 10 

11 £4 199 

a .. 209 
. -. IS 

93 68 79 
93 70 70 
.. 24 

19 12 110 

20 1.7 817 

IB fit 

i3i Sato Taney 
55 Smhnt 
*3 Sava* Cordon (J) 

Scot Grssrream 
Scon Hemaort 
Sore A R owms on 

23al28 38 
70 34 14.1 
17 3.1 110 
35 64 129 
101 38 95. 
43 49 145 

Da A' 


M nah 
Surer Eng 
. s* Hwrerad 

5"wn • Nephew 
Snare KHaprfir. 

SfTkUtS kv 

Spurow tCW) 


Son I. Sum 
^ ifsftranas 
Sag m aw 
Staranra Fraworts 

sw Cocw 

saww r 

Su aWy 
Swung lad 

k( r w>l , B j 


Korean a Pm 
Buroree Sm 
SuwAe C oaa w na n 

. fiwia Paste A 


T5L Tnarnaf 

Tuawa cnam 


Thomsen T-uoe 
Tonam (FH1 

35 11135 

19 10 21 2 

■ 19 12 246 

33 20 229 

23 74 120 
12 17 17 
129 9 7 12 
175 « 170 
30*111 114 
114 18 73 
78 14 85 
224 53170 

18 *7 210 
04 . 13209 
£4 20184 
11. 14 900 
IT £7 193 
16 11 12 2 
43 £8 15 
«7 4.3120 
43 43109 
39 45 .. 
IS 54 7.9 
■ ■ 219 
23 8 39110 
179 47 121 
33 34 3Z1 
17 1 17 40 

18 110 12 

129 17 95 

. . ... 312 

10 2919.7’ 

M3 70 80 
143 35 19.1 
.. k .. . 
43 18 123 
95 22296 

... 79 

19k 65 13? 

(P Tlw tA N ure p a pfn li arited 

- - . £2,000 
Claims reqmied for 

naimants should rng 0254-53272 


•* ,L. 




dhr Yld' 

panes % p]E 


mpt Low ftapg 

tfa W • 
ftica orga panes % Wit- 


»on low Company 

Ow VM 

Pica oiQB pares % PfE 

400 JOB 
231 190 

isa 105% 

T7V 7% 
77 K 
MV »'i 
148 61 
144 ftl 
12* 29 

14% 906 
65% 44». 
286 164 
348 210 
140 7i 
208 101 

Tneapon Oar 

Tnaw - 


Tunw 1 NaaaB 


Undsaar (NVJ 

319 -4 

210 • .. 

152 -2 

17>, < 


85 . .. 

t37 -a 

11* SI .S3 
00 40154 
*1 S3 >17 
, . P ■ . ZU3 
am ai .. 

29k 34 139 
41 19 13 

iTO to Cum»c*p* " " H J? ®I 

fil 85 Csremy » 

57 j9 cnariemal 2* U 3B 33 

209 130 BWM . 1» "? «-1 80 40 

135 •+£ 7.1 93 aa 
129 r .. 10113 217 

209 130 saw 137 

71 2B Gcraw Energy 3> 

556 ZK GMkal R Has 200 

Cl* • .. 609 35 Hi 

166V 52% 
305 1*2 

86 30 

174 110 
IK » 
IM 129 ' 
M 3*V 
1S5 US 
2K 01 
264 100V 
6* 40 . 

22 V 4 
153 K 





3*8 +T0 
134 , +4 

m • 

E163V -V - 
187 +4 

117 45 129 
15 uai 
45 k 25 310 

krareon (fl Kakkfi 

.. .. 73 

43* 12116 
£« M .. . 
11.1 17120 

15 £1 .. 
11B 29 235 
£3 09300 
10J 4.T1Z5 
4.11 49 89 

99 34 OoalM 
310 55 a V Naarem Has 

an 27i ic gu 

. 23V 4 V ICC m 
S* SO kreea 
43 19 KCADnBrtfl - 

379 >50 LASMO 

520 ao ,oouno 

-ITS 36 Maw London O* 
210 111 Psudcm 
50 2BV Planar 


207 64 SOMtrepi 

83 20 TR Eoagy 
293 120 TncentrJ 
*05 IX Tkagn &40P* 

248 IM unoar. . 

52 (+7 14 £7 12 

55 r.. *1 75. 

3M +9 221 72 II 

1 19 


a . ■ 43 187 . 

-tm -» 17.* mo io i 

250 - -10 144 57J . 

as -a 

111 75 7.1 00 

2S>: -1 ... 119 

2tO -tO 

£44 -V 226 »1 

665 -13 *10 72 5 2 

M3 a .. 129 SO 9B 

67 -7 .. ..24 

30V -V . . . . ai 

135 -5 M3 105 16 


TOO -0 TS9 7.1 45 

265 IM. Mama Raaas 
IIS M Whane* 

KB IK VMWcrok 
23* IK WMaa para**) 
478 IK w a re* iBdga 

a 126 IMBi Gp 

137. Weuuay i-fctfw* 
«l 48 -Mood (Afinurt 
40 18 WbodflMQ 
73V K NoodoM 8 Rk 
W 68 Wyntam &V 
003 370 Yarrow 
148 M Young M . 


92 -a 

1*7 -1 

171 . 

*78 +7 

150 +S 




73V +4V 


251 IM 
28% IB** 
20% 19V 
243 190 
857 583 
*72 174 
293 we 
350 104 

705 saa 
no 818 

723 5*8 
317 *17 
777 846 
84 19 
S72 642 
3X 242 
7tr- 40% 
306 >61 
968 *18 
14 977 
ATS 483 

So SI 

*13 332 
T9* 265 
450 320 
811 301 
904 709 
365 220 

Crtn tkKSI 

av 1 - 

Hwk Cl 
Hogg Rotknaoa 
LagS A San 


LoDdoo A Man 
LOn UM Vw 
Mnh a MeUn 

2CB 4 

OB ' * +’■ 


243 +3 


zee -2 


315 a-0 

758 -7 


60S «+5 

917 «+1 

7* -8 

94 40 .. 

100 40 .. 

tJ-0 12 . . 
70 1317.1 
379 45 .. 
789 89 .. 
10 11 .. 

131 MqfoMQBanO TM . +4 TO? 55 38 

24 Berounek ; - 34 •+* 07 £1-95 

a FWUy pump H >1 39 18 42 

325 Humon Croysatt 336 «+4 236 BJ «Ll 

290 tochcap* - 363 -6 209 7.1 180 

25 Jack* (VAn) X *1 14 47 93 

147 Lffatsi - 231 -2 171 74 SO 

44 OeaurWMR 56 rn+t 49 70 71 

128 PMaraon Zech 22S 84 17 74 

128 Do A‘ 228 +1 04 37 74 

131 P«>4y Peek >X -1 79 47 11 

40 9nt Darby 44 a 

465 &Vaa( Bros 589 .. 228 39 98 

25 Tcrear KaraaUy .to -1 ... 289 

IM Yrtacaao 170 IS 59 74 


285 18 199 
379 45 228 
31.4 45 104 

114 42 ID 
82.1 43 

Mdcom W 

Aafoc Purer 

Mi a vwEreg 

K22 -2 

333 +2 

267’r •-! V 

Sun Akanoa 
Sin Lta 
Trad* kxtareWy 

273 •-< 


11* -3 

413 -3 

«X +2 
413 +7 

399 a +8 
42D • .. 

BOS -5 

BPCC 229 

Banna 14B 


Boat ss 

Carton coma 770 
Oiwaan ITS 

Croppar pana« 

12 £7 IBB 
18 10 143 

..a.. 13 

10 U 12 

84 19210 

17 .1fc 70 16 

70 4.7 371 
70 48 360 
143 27 171 
60 M 252 
120 17 89 
18 19109 

119 59112 

Omwaon Pence MB 

EacUyiaui Np 375 

FwmiM i« 

Fa^i Oaregn 375 


MS K Bar- A WA ’A’ 
i88 133 Bocaay A Haukea 
IX 88 Brant MMktr 
ss 22 Carapm 
235 170 Chrysaks 
433 231 ' FW Laura 
69V 51V ORA 

TOO 11 9.1 
a .. 219 
79 13 03 

IgA 12110 

19 18139 
703 £0189 

Good RMaaoct TM 

Hnourodre IK 

Lows HACE 333 

McConnooN* >7o 

Mora OTanrt 103 

Norren Open iSi 

Oglvy A kWhar E32>. 
oCasPipar 33 

Si mi Op an 

SsafcH A 8 mkm 80S 

OP 13% Cm Pit 1XV 

SnarfkLWO 137 

Dakar Mb 203 

WadrtamnP) 010 

VWnoogn 278 

100 29 29 
105 50 130 

10 ZT 26.1 
43 12 19 
*7 59189 
17 34 73 
80 20 220 

11 49189 
49 40183 
43 20 180 

. . a . . 31.1 

129 10 279 

200 £5109 

90 89 .. 
47 34 . . 
07 40 MS 
.. .. 110 
337 53 120 

89k 32 132 


.1 of C 


75 35 Hentmga r Brooks 
148 78 HorQcrTtMl 

140 78 Horizon Tmvai 
140 63 M LstSira 
231 88 JUMMI M0B8 

205 124 Martittwwr 
340 184 Ptsaaunraa 
G3 X RAry Lateure 
215 147 Saga ftakdays 
30* 213% Suruatan Gp 
80 52 Tcatareun Hot* 
MO 92 Zattna 

13 n ana 
19 IS 19 
10 21 180 
70 5.1 100 
19 £8111 
..a.. IT 
11 29 213 
34 IS .. 
67 11 a 84 
11 44129 



2* ff% Ang Araar Coal 
11% 570 Ang M 
78 28V Am Gore 
39V 21 Aireima M 
MV 21 ’ UD’A’ 

295 158 Avar Httm 
1ST 283 aryvorea . 

1ST 7i Broeftan 
37- T2% MWi ’ ■_ - 
392 238 CRA 
IX 52 Carr B0|d - 
5*4 367 Gona QoWeaUt 
430 267 Oa Basra 
an 93 Dee*a»al 
’ 18% 5% Ddorntanlaai 
23% 8% DtafOMaki 
12V 3% Dwfcrei 
318 M3 E Dagoax 
7B0 275 B^Creil 
ix im a Oo 
2*6 80 atom 
«6 233 ERanaGrtd 
730 2% E Rand Prp 

*13 6* Ftae seas Oa*. 
25 >2 FS Oaduu 

218 <3 OaavorTkl 
II 4V Gnrea 
12% 4% Gan kanmg 
14% 5% 

MB 348 GM Kaigoort 
178 53 Gapang 

850 2M atwvftl 
216 113V Harapren Araas 
13% 4% Hrtmoay 
525 190 IMS • 

67 *0 Jrtwrere* 

18% -6V KhTOT ■ 

8% 3% Wort ■ 

27B 87 leaks 
20% 7 V llnnal . . 

423 193 LOrttae 
196 110 HU 
SB 21 Mrtayaka MMng 
.175 70 WM k 
K Wi Mk EttWra 
17 7 Mnangua 

10% 4 V * Nta MM 
792 460 kBnproo 
5% Vi NaarWCi 
>65 99 Mi Broken m 
5*V MV Mi Retort 
375 T95 Mont iff* 

280 KM PStUW TM 
lif 206 Pako Wrtaand 
25% 9% pr» Brand 
-ZT. TO Proa Breyn 
33% U Rare wanes US 
boo 278 RaM Mnae Prop 
95 is FMtoaan 
(ue 231 Rareaon 
6S7 507 RTZ 
8% 4% nwwnkwfi 
M'a 8V Si Hrean* 

*71 78 SA UM - 
731% 15% Soudwart ■’ 
•'•319 SMu i a wi 
280 123 SOWBM 
278 ix Trejong 
14% 8 TP8 
310 100 Trench 
BBS 33S UnM 
87 XT, Vk* l RMti 
•*4 3iS VMerepeM 
170 38 VttWoream 

115 m vogrta 
is 10V *M*i a OaBary 
737 340 vwkam 
<20 143 toaem Artak 
39 16V WaOnn CMp 

K 13% reream Horemg* 
848 M2 Maamra Mhtog 
<70 MO Mai Rand Core 
isa 112 wt*n croak 
31 8% vwfeak 

107 x vw reg* 

>9 10 Zkmtas Cocnar 

549 80 .. 
-% 448. . IT .. 

.. 271 «J .. 

♦% 142 19 .. 

+V M2 59 .. 


.. 21X1 199 .. 

r *82-449 ,. 

■ 34 ii Akaeo 
52 « Mad Ion 
123 70 Apt* 

167.70 Sre*o*E ism 
30* 361 Bam (CH) 

150 60 BUMS** 

236 217- Barer eh 
470 3 X Bradford 
>« «i Br Lure 
IM 122 Moon - - 

as a caw (A> ASon 
a 19) Cap AGDBRtoa 
295 145 Ctortff Prep 
240 T73 OmMoa 
400 400 caaaMrtttid 
863 503V GALA . 

108 iM Cttrt* Nckoto 
210 ■ M Onto 
43 17 Coecrel Sac* 

118 97 Counsy A New 
141 M - coongrT 

. +3V 02 00508 

.. 2S 27 173 

• .. £9 3015.7 

£7n 15972 
• +2 17.1 15115 

+8 10 17 09 

’ . . Ill 17 1U 
+5 139 00 194 

• +9 39 2.4 IIS 

• +» 75 52 220 

4 . S 3 1 )? 

:: kS iw 

-% IK 89 ... 

125 25 .. 

65 42120 

S3 & 

102 17 .. 
17.1 B29 0 22 
005 79 .. . 
870 103 .. 

485. 45 .. 

Ml 88 ' County’S* 

235 175 cuaana 
S6B 300 (Man 
;'B30 200 DBM Oar ■— 

K 8 Garaa 
KM 145 Estaw* A Aguxy 
131 K Em m GanT 
159 140 . Emea Prop - 
92 a Bums Of Leeds 
S3 ’ S :FmOtos 
180 i50 Freaoore- 
174 140 & Portire 
3*0 KB4 Goncau _ 

137 78 HtowOOd Op 

515 418 DO ’A' . 

155 S3 HBKMT 
260 IM Hudniger 
538 444 Haawnare 
XS 255 May 
1ST 08 Juwyn 
515 282 Lang tap 
64 35V Land toasters 

80 19 25.0 
£6 13 . 

16 42 182 

117 35 217 H 
252k 33117 

101 51818 
50 £4 282 

40 257 13 
23 21 710 ; 

55 18 47 

05 49 195 i 

118 18105 1 



.. 205 *7.7 .. 

-10 5* 5 117 .. 

■ .. 14 AA 37.4 

-'« 020 79 .. 

-2 175 53 

4A. 845 43 .. 

.. 095 10 - 

■ .. 405 75 .. 

.. 2S5 209 .. 

115 92 .. 

525. IM 
17* 102V 
326 210 
187 119 
026 290 

Lon A BaoTst 


Lon A Prow Strep 
Lon SHOP Prop 


M U nanw 
McKay Sics 

.. .. 29 

4 43 £7 71.7 
•35 11 313 
1£l 03 127 

59 59 103 
. . 81 
99 13110 
105 59 250 
29 12 415 
70 15 . 
Ill 25 339 
111 20 312 
49 3D2S2 
145 17 83 
140 £0 320 
73 £0 327 
23 1988.0 
95 33 IS 5 
1.7 27 352 
121 45 265 

S3 19 217 
93 10 
16 10 197 
79k 48 190 
83k £9 37.1 
155 45207 

FIFA v _ - 


49k 45 187 
3ik 53202 

105 17 .. 
235 11 .. 

125 27 122 

SSI 84 .. 

294’ 11 11 
265 39009 
IK 127 .. 
189 >23 .. 
TIB. 4 A ... 

445 .288 
97 78 
84 12 

02 70% 


200 2X 
202 178 
132 *07 
>2S ,M 
• 10 2 . 
443 66 

440 IX 
2*4 2W 
IN 142 
92 78 

-MB 125 
325 171 
102 I** 
570 405 
X 54 
48 M 
240 IK 
005 400 
745 525 
510 410- 
20% 17 
IK 140 

M ntt o m iirti 





New QnahdMi 

Prop A Bar 



• +1 00k 13 3 10 

49a 23 189 
03 10 114 

• ♦19 14 1.4 93 

• . . 70 89 139 

. . 157 0)502 

17 23 335 

• .. £18 47 227 

• 11.4 45 352 

+2 60 14 302 

+1 10 13 KD 

• .. 30U 12 247 

+v ai i.i . . 

.. 50 15 279 

154 +2 

Sk* GOmer sto i 

TVeiioni Pare 

ure Real 

110 4.1 125 
14 5928.1 
17 79 110 
7. A 49 173 

108 40 149 
59 17 17.7 

111 23 2*8 

48 10 20252 

203 . . H4 11 115 

545 k+5 17.1 11 212 

Waal A Carary 

207 15419 
214 49459 
07 10 045 
114 74 80 

469 94 .. 
668 10.1 .. 
649 11.1 .. 
>59 112 .. 
43 5.1 11J 

•79* 149 V. 
2*9 99 .. 
171 14... 

259 149'.. 

*9 10 .. 

125 10 .. 


S JJI AnwctoRora 4*2. 

353 226 Bt Common * *Ure 323. 

328 208 CMMOM 310 

S £ £ 

6*V S2 Jacobs (J) 59 

ns tt* .. 

1.1 £4 .. 

8V Lyis 
« 17 Maraay Docks 
201 128 Ocean Transport 
470 336 P 8 O Dfd 
110 » Huoaraan.(Waaart 
430 285 Daasd sore 

129 10 .. 

13-25 250 

61 25639 

47 19 74 

179 1127.7 M 
10b 89 277 P* 

.. .. IS 

84 48110 ( 

*05 40 M2 1 

7.1 60 30S ] 

1 129 34 309 i 



K4 111 . AE 

» AOMyrnt 
98% 32 Arrn atr ong 
2® » Atrto Preduaa 
Z7% 02 B5G 


BrCkr Aucaona 



»+1 7.1 49 109 

+1 40 40 70 

• 19 17 120 

-5 2-1 n 1.1 209 

>+V 10 50 09 

I .. 99 40 114 

-7 203 40 03 

-3 49 4.1 123 

325 IK -FB 324 

,<3 31 Hautora Shns - 34 

223 '33 Carntrert Howirrh 175 

s- ssv’ssr 1 -—? s 

Ffl GrtU) 

Ford MOW 

Galas (Frar* Of 
Gsraru Mato 

«4 U .. 
43 40132 
17 44 150 
73 40 <13 

t . . OS 27 127 
+2 111 7.1 55 
ltd 9.1 77 
-8 70 4.1 11 

44 18 . 
58 17 02 
-2-107 A* 50 
+2 84 37*14 


»+7 7.0 10... 

+2 43 50 90 

t+0 359 90 .. 

+3 .. -. T3L2 

5 S 

a 21 WtoxMrt Lknas) 

P . . AI 4.1107 
• .. 39 as .. 

-7 11.1 24 liQ 

+f 5.7 18 90 
k-4 83 6JZ3L0 

+1 £0 40 170 

VI 153 ID 87 
-1 75 60 53 

‘-I 117 35 109 

89 99 XU 
64 70 114 
.. 3.7 IS .. 

28 18149 
.. ai aa sa 

3*7 380 A0sd Tart 
200 104 AIM* Bra* 

1U 71 Batop (Johns 
>02 84 Bsetaw W 
i« 107V Br iiwiur 
K X Butop r A la nk 
<29 Coats Psora 
79V KV ctnb 


173 +10 

ITS • .. 

IK a-1 
. 6* -8 
2*2 . •-* 

UB 42 113 . 

11 474*8 

59n 58 *9 ju ' 
83 92103 lli 
89 07 70 r;- 

£1 111 120 i 

6 KV 


8flk 43 00 
83 83 W 



Assoc Book 
Atm NBMOU) ar 



_ Dd A’ 

Grasp -A' 

U^am W, 


SrSwuw Said 
Trawy M 
U*J rtto P to w s 

IS 17 If J 
349 2314.1 

139 49109 
319 10 21-1 
9 8 25251 
99 39117 
*7 39 239 
209 50100 
17 49 59 
129 40 .. 
<45 34 <20 

W.< 10 .. 

80 10310 

37 49124. 
174 73 70 
SZ3 70120 

12 IT w 

2K 151 n aw a a n 
75>.- X Datxon 
286 riff Dewima 
MB 70 Don BMP 
188 M Dura Mk 
0* 47 Foaar (John) 

1 1 SSSKSS? 


74 45V UMsr - ; 


IK . 08 ParUare -A- 
K 2*% Raua aa - 

%'S igctoMto A 


a*7 110 Tartktamna 
B7V 55 TdoW 
230 130 Ydr My d a 


*12 9-2 

■ S2 -1 

203 .9-5 

142 . .. 



103 -a 

S 35 T9 
’t 5 t* 

«kT J 4* 


74 12 M 
04 0-6 227 


V m 8 


70 • .. 

M3 e+9 

rev -v 
■82 • .. 
*1 . 


122 -2 
XV -V. 
134 . • .. 


is* to+1 

u r; 

79k 54 Sfc 

58. £fi§ 

s isy 


71 • 

•134 •+? 
8*7 • +12 

M a-3V 

250 ■ 



topanto •• 

W aft — -a- 

+2 103 i? 

-f u s® 

i,*! , ■ • 

^ j.. 

Ilk 39 lfU 
29 3.1 142 

53 11238 

35 10279 

3 % £SW 

& % ST" S 

32 7 Bntto 04 0 

350 295 & Borneo 335 

3*3 >K Bnoi . IM 

320 200 Bunrt) 209 

-13 417 89 10 

- . 864 11 129 
-a us io.i 55 
-6 <54 50 110 

f OK &r&snd m & sS fa. forecast dvUanfi • 
CooocKdpno* • MeiMi payotont passed 1 W»JS 
vapawto n j Owdend. and yMd «xckidB %_«&* 
g a ? n K nt h W *or company kPreKnsrow <g a*j 

Fpracan esmkrnp Ex-cu&al dteottuttonr B Totf* 

P or tfatB sptt t Tax-frdp j pugs 8f|»" 

dsaflnos. . . No H atfeM data. 

■ w«-WkMKM tMOtNUUUan I 

AExylpqrsSfa apBKTWfrw j Pda 

hr tare dsafinm . . No togntficant data. 

iS'-a-I - 

CJ» fi££> 

:dnitrr ! 

f ,y>*ut Cr li£*> I 


■*■■ ‘‘« 7n. 1(i 


-'iT-i- 4 
*■ ■ fa ? 

n^. l 


rnn : , i 

L-gy | 

ihh ;■ 

yg*rj \ 

5^*1 ii ( . ' 

*£ .*>¥■• . .... 

71. ■ ■»*»■ * « ■ 

Ijj ♦•••»• 

jB- r « •" * <»-'■ 

K- ^ ^ * : .» 

'15 »* '•-" ; • 

«•;;:■ i " 


»i J.: 


** ...4-JS.i , 

If j?;* . .:. 

Vf.» - ■ » : !., 

s»-2 -* *- - .;’ 

■•* v .n 

<M ».t -«« ] ■„.. 

^ :«-■■ ■» i ‘ :K 

W* 2 i =. 

W" ’ ?* - 

|i --'1 - 

&•* •• •. i 

tr -J r 

iF --» >■», i 

£ r ;? : 

$ - 


■m re 


€ --*' 
J* * 

■» ’ 


*M -* 

* «' 
» i: 

t? ^ 

** -•■■■*• 

J9 ■jtf 

F;- ’> c ■** 

-fc : ft *■ 

I Si: 

.•<-■* . - i*'. 

r- ., “ ■ --- “^Kuju.iii iLmvurtAi i >ou. 

Vyiv * 




yet another 
dramatic stay 
of execution 

, e Swansea yesterday won a 
‘Uriher six weeks' stay of 
execution against the wind- 
jng-up order brought by the 
inland Revenue, The strug- 
gbng third division dub were 
granted that period by Mr 
Justice Harman in the High 
^ourt. and Douglas 
bnarpe,the former chairman, 
who is leading the rescue 
Package, must present ..his 
scheme in 21 (fays. 

TTie judge granted the 
extension • of the order, 
brought by the Inland Reve- 
nue because of £102.000 back 
taxes, after Sharpe's counsel 
gave two undertakings; that 
Sharpe would make £25,000 
available to the Official 
Receiver, who is r unning the 
club, within seven days, «nrt 
that he and four other 
directors would be indemni- 
fied for certain cash amounts. 
Sharpe now has. three weeks 
in which to organize his 
scheme for . saving the club 
and it will then be voted 
upon by . outstanding credi- 

Jeffrey Payne, the special 
manager appointed to work 
under the supervision of Mr 
James Pope, the Official 
Receiver,, told the court: 
"‘There has been substantial 
progress and the- applicant is 
almost in a position to 
launch, a formal scheme." 
David Richards, Sharpe's 

counsel said later "The 
difficulties are with the credi- 
tors, who have the option of 
Voting cbwn the scheme. If 
there are sufficient of them in 
number and 'Strength then it 
will not get through. The 
scheme stiff needs aH the 
support it can get" 

"Things are looking much 
better than they have for a 
while," said Sharpe, who 
wants to appoint a general 
manager and personally have 

a greater say m clnb matters 
if- his rescue ■ parlragp is 
approved. • 

It was .Sharpe's suhh ap- 
pearance in court in his tnd 
to save the 86-year-old diib, 
and the third ‘ tim e the 
liquidation order had been 
adjourned after Mr Justice 
Harman had originally ap- 
proved the winding-up on 
December 20. 

Sharpe added^I think we 
have today convinced the 
judge ihat we have -got 
something concrete to put 
before him and I hope we can 
get .this scheme off the 
ground. But we are stHI 
looking for more cash and 
support." The former Swan- 
sea c hairman is hoping that 
more first division dubs will 
copy . Manchester .United's 
recent example. Their visit to 
the Vetch field produced 
handsome . gate- receipts - for 
the Welsh dub. 


«vki lucnanu, onarpes me weisn dub. Robinson: almost too eager to play 

‘Prince’ confident Departure QPR must make a 

of Cup crown 

Buenos Aires (AP) — One 
of Latin America's best- 
known players, the Uruguay- ' 
an international Enzo 
-Francescoli. & confident that 
his country will be successful 

Denmark in the cup's first 
round, .which starts- on May 

“ItVeasy to see our series 
is- the most difficult of all,” 
Francescoli said. "But I 

in the World Cup finals in - befieve that- Uruguay is. at an 
Mexico. _ excellent level, as good as any 

Francescoli, an attacking 

midfield player for the ptw- “ M ™ ' 0,81 we.bave to 
erfiil River Plate club in !” 

Argentina, . dismisses the £ 

scepticism of the fens in up ^riiythm oftbe 

Uruguay over their country's Ewopoms, and to attack 
chances in the finak. ' more qmckbr.That j^go^jo 
lujaui. ^ essential for the Wmid 

. "it has been years since Cup: speed fir moving to the 
Uruguay has fielded a t&gif <munter-attadc”; 

.with so'" mini balance^ : - fc&uguay’s biffiest-probfem 
Francescoli known' as “The is not 1 individnal talent, but 



Brian Wilkinson, ihe Plym- 
outh physiotherapist, has left 
the dob two weeks after a 
treatment room mishap put 
one of the third division dub's 
players in hospital. , 

He has left to c on centrate on 
building up a private practice 
in the city and said yesterday: 
"I feel it would be beneficial 
for me to spend more time on 
this rather than being involved 

cushion at home 

By Stuart Jones, Football Correspondent 

break up the rhythm of the- fall -time with the football 
Europeans, and to Attack . . . . ... 

more quickly. That is going to 
he essential for the World 
Cup: speed fir moving to the 

The central defender Adrian 
Borrows is still recovering in 
hospital following a skin graft 
operation necessitated tpp a 
misxake while he was receiving 
treatment to an injured ankle. 
Willdiison admitted: “There 

Queen's Park Rangers, a club 
who are 101 years old, have 
only ever won one domestic 
trophy. Tbeir lone triumph was 
m the League Cup. as it was 
then known, in 1967. Now they 
stand a mere three hours away 
from a chance to improve on 
their meagre record. 

But Liverpool the one ob- 
stacle that stands on their path 
to Wembley, have*, become 
accustomed to the .habit of 
collecting honours, particularly 
recently in the event now 
entitled the Milk Cup and soon 
to be sponsored by 
Utllewoods. For four years, 
from. 198I-- nmil l9Sfc it never 
left the trophy room at Anfiekt 

l-rancescoa. Known- as ■ :;<5 is noitnaivianai talent, out wiuanson a cm man mere Tmtiohi Ran^erc. the hnci« in 
Prince" in Argentina, said of gmhermg thctr players from was a glighr error of judgment ^ 

the team who won the J983 around the WorkL Of tfie 22 *““ ***" will be dSe to foil strength. 

Nehru Cup in iadia and thc players in the squad; 16 have They are without Fillery and 

South - American champion- 
ship in 1984: The team free a 
formidable group including 
West Germany, Scotiand and 

. around the workL Of the 22 
players in the squad; 16 have 
been hmxT from the tiny, 
economically stagnant coun-^ lucrative , contracts in 
Ofthfir parts <rf ihe-. woTid. 

F IF A suspend Kuwait 
over funds misuse row 

Kuwait (Reuter) - The 
Federation of Intern ation al 
■Football Associations (FIFA) 

tests last month amid turmoil 
in the local administration of 
the' game,' which has its roots 

tic resulxs." 

Dartford’s man 

Tommy Coleman, the for- 
mer Barnet- manager, has been 
appointed manager of 
Dartford, of the Goto League: 
Coleman, who succeeds John 
Stitt, has also been AnenaTs 
youth team coach and reserve 
team manager. 

Hetzke sent off 

Steve Hetzke, the Blackpool 
captain, was sent off during his 
side's 3-1 defeat at Port Vale 

wifi be dose u> foil strength. 
They are without Fillery- and 
Robinson^ who fractured -a 
cheekbone at Nottingham For- 
est 10 days ago. A former 
Liverpool employee, be was 
almost too eager to play against 
his old colleagues in spite of his 

In an attempt to prove his 
fitness, Robinson even beaded 
the ball hr training. He was 
then horrified to learn that one 
fecial blow could have splint- 
ered iris skull and caused 
blindness, deafness or even 
death. Reluctantly, he has 

Uiave suspended Kuwait's in . alleged misuse of state 
-membership and given them funds. 

on Monday in ibe Freight accepted the dangers involved 
Rover Trophy. and the doctor’s advice. 

Barron, who was in goal 
when Rangers beat Liverpool 
2-1 in the first division fixture 
at Lofhis Road in October, 
may be recalled in place of 
Hucker. Barron has recovered 
from the stomach virus that 
kept him out of last Saturday's 
fixture, at Manchester City. 

Wicks, also absent at Maine 
Road, is also available for 
Rangers, as is Bannister, their 
leading scorer, but Liverpool 
are missing several of their 
regular representatives. Indeed, 
Kenny Dalglish has been forced 
to indude not only himself but 
also a pair of untried young- 
sters, Curry and Seagraves, in a 
squad of 14. 

Walsh, who limped away 
with a damaged ankle during 
the 1-1 draw at home to 
Manchester United on Sunday, 
and Gillespie, who strained a 
hamstring during the same 
game, are ruled out. So is 
NicoL, who is suffering from a 
broken jaw and may not be 
able to return for some six 

Rangers, who readied the 
final of the FA Cup in 1982, 
must make full use of their 
substantial home advantage if 
they are to return to Wembley. 
They cannot real i stically expect 
to do so if they travel to 
Anfidd for the second leg 
without a comfortable cushion. 

AC Milan 
over by TV 

Milan (AP) - AC Milan, the. 
Italian first division club for 
which the England inter- 
nationals Ray Wilkins and 
Marie Hateley play, has been 
taken over by an Italian 
television tycoon, Silvio 

The deal has come in lime to 
avert possible bankruptcy 
proceedings. Sources at the 
dub reported that Fminvest, 
Signor Berlusconi's holding 
company, has bought SI per 
cent of Milan's capital with a 
bid of 6.3 billion lire laboui 
£2.75 million). 

SignorBcrlusconi has also 
agreed to pay the club's debts, 
believed to amount to several 
billion lire. 

Those debts are known to 
include substantial outstanding 
instalments on the transfer fees 
of Wilkins and Hateley, owed 1 
respectively to Manchester 
United and Portsmouth, their 
former English dubs. Milan's 
other players include Paolo 
Rossi, the Italian forward, who 
was bought from Ju vent us last 

Signor Berlusconi, who runs 
Italy's largest private television 
network and has recently and 
controversially been granted 
control of a new fifth channel 
in France, has long been 
negotiating the takeover, which 
he said was the fulfilment of a 
childhood dream. Sources said 
that his younger brother, Paolo 
Berlusconi, is likely to be 
appointed the dub's president 
in succession to Giuseppe 
Farina, whose resignation led 
to the deal. 

In the past few days Milan 
supporters had staged 
demonstrations outside the 
team headquarters urging Si- 
gnor Berlusconi to salvage the 

English youth 
face big task 

England have chosen a squad 
of 16 for their European youth 
championship group one 
qualifying game against the 
Republic of Ireland at 
Hillsborough on February 23. 

England can only qualify by 
beating the Republic and then 
Scotland on March 25 while 
hoping that the Scots lose their 
final match against Iceland. 
Scotland have already beaten 
England 2-1. 

squad: H BU* (SouthSTSAon). T 
Cartar (Bnatol Ftovann, A Daisy {Aston 
VtaL A Oragory (Sheffield Wetosoay), 

□ Writ (Banvoey), B Home (M*waa). D 
HoweUS (Tottenham Hoopur), A 
Ktamnwa (Barnsley L R Mayaa (West 
Ham), P MbuMen (Manchester OM. A 

Jones gets offer 
to defend title 
in half marathon 

By Pat Butcher, Athletics Correspondent 

Steve Jones, who ms one 
second away from the marathon 
world best with his 2 hr 7 min 
13 see in Chicago last autumn, 
is befog raged to defend his 
AAA tme in the half marathon 
this year in the race to ran that 
distance inside an boor. 

Jones won the hair marathon 
title in Birmingham tort sum- 
mer in 61 min 14 sec, then a 
world best; bat a month later 
Mark Carp: of the United 
States, broke 61 min for the 
first time, with 60 mia 55 sec. 
Nick Rose fo third (dace eves 
relieved Jones of a British best, 
with 61 min 3 sec. 

The appearance money In- 
centive for Jones to defend this 
year has yet to be worked out, 
according to the organisers, 
but the AAA half marathon on 
Jnne 8 has been incorporated 
into the Great North Run. and 
Pearl Assurance, who are so 
pleased with their sponsorship 
of other events, including the 
national indoor championships 
two weeks ago, have pm ap 
£200.000 for the next three 

So the possibility of the 
fastest half marathon in Britain 
has been allied to the certainty 
that the race between New- 
castle and Sooth Shields will be 
(be biggest participation event 
in the cotmory. Almost 24,000 
finis bed last year's race, com- 
pared to the 16,154 wbe 
completed the London Mara- 
thon fo 1985. 

Brendan Foster, the UK and 
world record holder and Olym- 

pic medal winner, who was 
most responsible for galvaniz- 
ing the north-east of England 
into a centre for both elite and 
popolar athletics, was also the 
inspiration for beginning the 
Great North Ran, after seeing 
the 50,000-stroag ftm-ran fo 
New Zealand called Bay to 

Foster was in London yes- 
terday to announce this year's 

Pearl Assurance half marathon 

series of six events, which win 
culminate on his own doorstep. 
Foster said that Jones was a 
likely participant on Jane 8. 
and haring pointed out that, 
since its inception fo 1981 the 
race had already attracted four 
of the six Los Angeles Olympic 
marathon winners in 

Carlos Lopes, Charlie 
Spedding, Crete Waits and 
Rosa Mota, be also expected 
that Joan Benoit-SamoeJsofl, 
who won the Olympic gold, 
would participate this year. She 
had to wirbdraw from the race 
tost year doe fo an injury. 

Lopes ran 62 min 46 sec 
when be won fo 1983. but (be 
course record, held by Mike 
McLeod and Steve Kenyon. Is 
two seconds faster. Mrs Mota, 
who won tost year's race, bolds 
the women’s best of 69 min 56 
sec. Although it is difficult to 
compare times, since road 
courses vary so much. Poster 
considers that Jones's 61 min 
43 sec which he recorded » 
the first half of the Chi cage 
marathon, is a pointer to the 
Welshman's possibility of get- 
ting dose to one boor. 

Bubka coup is a 
boost to Olson 

Murphy (Mancnestar U ruled ), a Rm- 
codt (Queer s Pane Bangers), J Pat ro n 
(Tottenham Hotspur). N R addoc S 
IMOwM), L Sendtad (Portsmouth). M 
Thomas (Arsenal). 

New dates ■ 

The dates given for this 
year’s European Cap and Cup 
Winners’ Cup finals yesterday 
were incorrect. Although May 
14 and 7 were respectively the 
dates allocated to the m a rch es. 
UEFA have subsequently 
amended them to enable na- 
tional squads more time to 
prepare for the World Cup in 
June. The European Cup final 
will now be held in Seville on 
May 7, and the Cup Winners’ 
Cup final on May 2 — a Friday 
— in Lyon. The first leg of the 
UEFA Cup final will be played 
on April 30, the second on 
either May 6 or May 8. 

New York (AP) - The 
confrontation betuccn the 
world's three leading indoor 
pole vauheTs. Sergey Bubka, of 
the Soviet Union, and Billy 
Olson and Joe Dial, of the 
United States, will take place 
on Friday night, two weeks 
sooner than expected. 

The three had not been 
scheduled to meet until Feb- 
ruary 28 in the USA- Mobil 
Championships at Madison 
Square Garden. But Howard 
Schmem. director of Friday's 
Wana maker Mi II rose Games at 
the same venue, said the 
Athletics Congress, the Ameri- 
can governing body of track 
and field, had told him that 
Bubka and four other Soviet 
athletes would be arriving 
tonight for Friday's meeting. 

”1 think this will be the 
greatest pole vault we've ever 
had." Schmertz said. “I 
thought we were going to have 
a great duel between Billy 
Olson and Joe Dial. I think the 
addition of Bubka puts the 
meet over the top." 

Olson, making a comeback 
after two injury-plagued sea- 
sons. has been the most 
impressive of the three. He has 
surpassed the world indoor best 
four times, .most recently last 
Saturday in the Vitalis-U.S. 
Olympic Invitational, clearing 
1 9ft S'/rin - only hours after 
Bubka had vaulted 1 9ft 5in in 
Moscow. When Bubka, holder 

of the world outdoor record a 
19ft fi'-lin. learned of Olson' 
feat, he said he was “rathe 
surprised” Olson is in toj 
form again after failures at tw< 
meetings prior to the Olympii 
Invtiiaiional. Before that hi 
had broken the world indoo 
best in each of his threi 
previous meets. Olson blamci 
the two failures on over 

"I got caught up in all thi 
hype, one world record afte 
another." he said. *i thought 
could do it again but 1 learnet 
a quick lesson. 

“1 won't let that happen thi 
week. Victory is the mos 
important thing. It's going i< 
be strictly business." 

Olson has never beatei 
Bubka in five meetings, in 
doors or outdoors. The closes 
he came was in 1984 at Lo 
Angeles, where Bubka set th 
world indoor best of 1 9ft 1 ’«ii 
and Olson went to 19ft Win 
making him the first vaulter i< 
clear 19fi and lose. 

“This is the first lime I f« 
capable of beating him." Olso- 
said “I’m excited that he' 
going to be there." Olson r 
also glad toto see Dial, th 
American outdoor nrcor- 
holder at I9fi 2>/.»ui in th 
meet. Dial, whose best jum 
this season has been 19ft 4Vjir 
said: “I'm up there with all c 


Exchange visit First final for Foulds 

115 days in which to hold 
elections for a new board for 
"the Kuwait Football Associa- 
tion (KFA). 

A KFA spokesman said 
Iasi night that world 
-football's governing body an- 
nounced its decision m a 
telex sent to Kuwaiti football 

The decision follows inves- 
tigations by a FIFA legal 
committee info what the 
international body says are: 
Kuwaiti violations of its. 
regulations. ■ 

FIFA banned Kuwait from 
all international football -coa- 

A long-running row over 
allegations . of financial and 
administrative irregularities 
in the KFA led the Social 

Bitter wind keeps scoring down 

OH Cbeimetetans have been 

Affairs Minister, Khaled al- drawn at home to Old 
Jumetan, to replace the entire Maboaians fo the semi-final 

KFA board last November. . . , . 

. The new board was forced to CMndMameitewrt Wt 

'month to break a iive-week bary 6-1. The match was closer 
swpjsfahy - strike by • focal than the score suggests, four of 
officials. Cholmeteiaus’ goSIs coming fo 

; Jumeian last night urged th l|SjLH a ^ m Shi« awav 

HFA to^recojsider their 

decision and said the suspen- their quarter-final against OH 

■-«roA nMP fiwp t/« V Mnnrt f I me r— I : ^ 

round of the Arthur Dunn Cup. 
Cbolmefeians came through the 

1 Jumeian last night urged 
FIFA to reconsider their 

sion was “not fair to Kuwait QtfgweDiaas; it was played fo a 
and shonkL not be ignored." bitter north wind which swept 

By George Chesterton 
from end to end of the ground. 
Harris scored the only goal 
early fo the second half and 
although ChigweUians bad a 
shot cleared off the line and 
brushed the crossbar, they 
could not equalize. 

OH Brestinwds also had a 
close match against Old 
FtfHiMwc The toner were one 
up at half-time but early in the 
second half gave away a 
penalty. Bremwoods scored 
from this and twice more to go 
two ahead. Doran being 
impressive in attack. Eton i a n s 

scored once more, shortly 
before the final whistle. 

Bremwoods' semi-final oppo- 
nents have yet to be decided 
between Luring OB and Old 
Carth Hstans. who are due to 
replay on Saturday. Last season 
these two sides took five and a 
half hours fo three separate 
marches before Lancing went 
through and eventually won 
the cup. This year Lancing 
scored first, but May equalized 
front a free kick and there was 
no further score even after 
extra time. 

Reading, the third division 
leaders, have arranged two 
friendly matches with Slade de 
Rheims, six times the cham- 
pions of France. Beaten by 
Real Madrid in the European 
Cup finals of 1956 and 1959, 
they now play in the French 
second division. They will play 
Reading at Elm Park on 
February 18 with the return fo 
France towards the end of the 

Six of Hearts 

Heart of Midlothian, the 
leaders of the Scottish premier 
league, are among 16 Scottish 
duos taking part in a six-a-side 
tournament at Falkirk on 
Sunday. March 23. 

Neal Foulds claimed a place 
in the final of a major snooker 
tournament for the nisi time fo 
his career when be claimed a 9- 
8 victory over Mike Hallett in 
the £80,000 Tolly Cobboki 
English professional champion- 
ship in Ipswich on Monday. 

There were times when 
Foulds, ranked 23rd in the 
world, made bard work of his 
match against Hallett. ranked 
28ih. from Grimsby. 

An evenly-contested contest 
reached 5-5 before Foulds had 
breaks of 37, 42. and 67 to go 
8-5 ahead. But Hallett, aged 26. 
refused to buckle under and 
won Lhe next three frames to 
level the match. 

When Hallett opened the 

deader with five reds and fiv 
blacks, it seemed that Fould 
was on the way out; but Hallei 
missed a red, and Foulds too 
his chance lo run in a 31 breal 
Hallett then missed another re 
and Foulds responded with 
break of 33 to go 68-40 ahea 
on the green. 

Haiku sank green, brow 
and blue, but felled to obtai 
the snooker he needed an 
Foulds went on to sink th 
pink and go into the fim 

“How I came back aftc 
Mike's 40 break in the decidin 
frame I will never know, 
Foulds said. 

RESULT: SemMirafcNJkuklS K 
Hasan 9-8. 

Bremner back as Gray pays the price 




Bill v Bremner ‘s appointment 
" as manager of Leeds United 

■ ir<z 5 g zeted with mixed 
. 'fcohngs at Elland Road. In 

■ 7 he second and final part of 
■Ins analysis. PETER BALL 
examines the rise and Jail of 
'Eddie Gray and the problems 
still facing Bremner.. 

■ At the start of this season 
“ Leeds United were favourites 

- to win promotion and regain 
.* the first division place they 

■ had lost in 1982. Six months 
later the chib stand insecurely 
in fifteenth position, several 
-of the dubs below them 
‘bolding games in hand, and 
their stock of goodwill farther 

, diminished by the sacking of 
their popular manager, Eddie 
: Gray, in October: : . 

- Gray became the second of. 
Serie s team to he appointed 
Manager when he replaced 
Allan Clarke, whose, tenure 
■did not survive relegation. 
Gray had no previous man- 
aeemest experience but he 
bad been a respected voice to 
the dressing room fa we 
team’s great days and Ms 
popularity was an important 

asset to a dub 

never a happy one, fold beea 

further tarnished byfoe 

excesses of tbeir supporters. 

Grey’s inheritance was a 
mixed one. The frirts 
Revies careful husbandry . 

tod been frittered away 

..irccr^dmgyeara w 

dob were m seriOBs fea ^ 

trouble when he t«« 
while the relegated team 

offered little prospect of a 
speedy recovery. 

There were, however, some 
good young players coming 
through and Gray slowly 
began to forild his side. Last 
season, although they :‘jost 
faded to gain promotion, Jbey 
impressed several rival man- 
agers as the best side fo the 
second division, the only, 
reservation befog the feeling 
. that Gray lndlt his side mMs 
own -forage,' fuff of players 
who looked completely com- 
fortable with fhti ball but 
were a bit lacking in devil — 
an ironic doubt lo voice about 

The signing of the agjgresr 
srve centre forward Ian Baird 
last season .and of Ian 
Snodin, the talented bat 
strong midfield player, in. the. 
summer seemed, however* to 
answer those doubts- After. a . 
dazzling - pre-season, ( Leeds 
began in August brimming 
with confidence. - 

Results did not come fotrae-. 
dfolefy. In October tbe direc- 
tors sacked Gray, even 
though the-team had only lost 
one of their previous eight 
matches. The decision was . 
greeted with outrage inside 
and outside . EHand JbaA t ; 
Peter Larimer, the club-cap? , 
tain and the last member of 
the championship' winning ; 
squad still playing, issued a 
statement deploring lhe deci- 
sion da behalf of the players. - 

.The explanation that was;': 
subsequently - proffered - by;. 
Leslie Sdycr. wbo had ’re- 
placed '! Manny Cussing as 

... • . 

Brenmennotguaranteeiiig. success 

ch air m an two years earlier, 
<fid nothing to quiet the 
dissent. u For many reasons 
Eddie- Gray held a unique 
position of affection with 
everyone connected with the. 
dub. Moreover, be was a 
highly respected manager 
who had accomplished ranch 
ta steering Leeds United 
through the difficult timet of 
the tost few seasons. 

"Nonetheless, in the final 
-analysis it was mutually 
decided that ft was the right 
time for Eddie to; leave the 
chib as we sought , a fresh 
impetus to secure promotion." 

It seemed shabby treatment 
for a modi loved figure and it 
smacked of panic, which the 
two-week hiatus between 
Gray's dismissal and a new 
appointment did nothing to 
dispeL Once . again the 
board's decision did little to 
convince observers -of their 
sense of directum. Trevor 
Cherry and' Terry Yoratiu 
who have been so successful 
at Bradford City, were known 
to be the first choice. That 
move broke down when the 
Bradford chairman, Stafford 
Heggfobodum, said that 
Bradford would demand 

£200,000 each as compensa- 
tion for releasing them. 

As the pair were only on 
six-month contracts at Brad- 
ford. that figure seemed to 
many to be an opening bid 
rather than a realistic de- 
mand. It was enough, though, 
to defied the Leeds board, 
even though the sale of the 
ground a month earlier had 
paid off debts of £1.9 million, 
tearing them with some 
money fo the kitty. 

Instead the clnb turned to 
Billy Bremner, Re vie 's cap- 
tain. who had been gaining 
experience as manager of 
Doncaster Rovers for seven 
years. His record there was 
quietly satisfactory rather 
than sensational, establishing 
the club's place in the third 
division at the second attempt 
after' tbeir first promotion 
had been followed by immedi- 
ate relegation. 

It is far too early to pass 
judgement on Bremner's 
stewardship, btrt if the objec- 
tive was to provide a fresh 
impetus to secure promotion 
it has bad the reverse effect 
Inevitably, Bremner came in 
with different ideas from 
Gray, which exacerbated the 
already unsettled atmosphere. 

His first derision' was to 
tell Lorimer. the player's 
spokesman, that, -at 33, he no 
longer figured fo hrs plans. It 
was a derision (hat at toast 
one of the other candidates 
would have token but it. might 
have been delayed with ad- 
vantage until things had 
quietened' down. 

The team got off to a bad 
start under their new manag- 
er. losing the first two 
matches 3-0, and other 
changes followed. Bremner's 
complaints about tbeir defen- 
sive naivety and lack of 
combativeness were quickly 
followed by action, with two 
new full backs and a central 
defender - Caswell, Robinson 
and Rennie — joining the 
dub, while Bremner sought to 
provide steel in midfield by 
moving Hamson forward. 

As the players tried to 
adjust to his vision of the 
game, the balance so far has 
not been achieved and 
Bremner told last week's 
annual general meeting that 
he still needed to sign three 
new ptejers. 

Bremner has few illusions 
about the nature of his task 
and, surprisingly for such a 
aggressive player, he is fatal- 

"After all oar experiences 
when we just missed out as a 
team," he said, "I believe 
that if your name is on a 
trophy yoo will win it and if ii 
isn't yon won't whatever you 
do. People say they succeeded 
because they were determined 
to, but the guys who fail can 
have tried as bard. 

“I have been given the 
opportunity now, but there is 
no guarantee that I am going 
to succeed. There were some 
very good managers among 
the' six before me who faffed 
here, and I know that if I 
don't provide success I'll go 
the same way as them." 

• 'll '-I 


GnttAM (UaieU) M T Q 

T Rati round: 27S: P Swann: 3Kb J truss 
6- P Branny: 2S& S Fvwtt 28* B Pureon. 
Butacz. B Dm*. 28 k A Bmz. 


7 JO unless stated 
Milk Cup. 

Semi-final first leg 

QPR v Liverpool 

Scottish first division 

Clyde v Partick 
Scottish second division 
Cowdenbeath v St Johnstone 
Meadowbenk v Dunfermline 
Stenhsmulr v East Sttrflng 
Stirling Alb v Rahh Rovers 
FA TROPHY: TUcd ramd Wycamta v 
Look- BaWponed: Wormng v Ksttamg. 
GOLA LEA&U& Proponed: CMtanfom 
v KkfcMmwtstor. Bab Laid Trophy: 
Qaattarfind: Weymouth v Dsrtfora 
MULTIPART LEAGUE: Mosstoy v Gooto. 

AMctwcn v vtaennsfl 
«ron trote Fettnam v somnsa. AC 
Dwce Qv Fauna round laplay* 
Hampton v Lsamernaad; uxbnckn v 
Epsom ana Ewei 


vue v sneffeu Umtad V&e. Bamrov v 
Nowcasts {7Qk Huaoareflaid v Darby; 
>«■ v west Brnmnon pttjr, Nottngnam 
Fonst » EhatMwn (7.0). Sta nd 
dw mo n: Braoiord v Doncastar Port Vale 
v Soro (7.01- Scuntnorpo v Cowntry. 
Yom v Burnley (7.0). 

Ctartton » Bristol Rovsn; Mmua v 

liKwranr v Prison Office is (at Iffle 


CLUB MATCHES: Bath v Bndger 
(7.15); Chatanrum v Coventry (7.C 
Qtow Vale v Penwth 170); Qiancra 
Wanderers v Royal Navy; Cancaln 
AOermon v AdanBeni. Postpone 
Oxford Ursvarstty v The Army. 

UAU CUP: SemMtaatc LougKbarougii 
armamwn (at Rugby, 23 0). fta 
ponef Swansea * Nottingham. 
anmsH polytechnics cup: sen 

JjnTO: Leicester v Kingston (at SUBt 
CowfioW, 230); Soum Bank v Leans (. 
SnailotiupofrAwn. JL30). 


»LK CUT cm rest mad: Broths 
Northern v Wakefield Tmty; Bramtey 
Bettey Dewsflury v St Heims. 

P1RST Otvmwt York V Warrington 


BASKETBALL: England « Swttzsrtan 
WgfMPy rtBfc. Leicester. 8JJ) 
CnOSfrCOUHTIlYr RAF c ha mpionship 
(§t RAF Haftm). 

CUflUNGfc Johnnie Walter Scotta 

v Gembridg 

SKOOKEffc To«y CottaJd EngBa 
eharapmna*} final the ConS 
change, (pswcfcl .sa wean ctemo&r 

SQUASH RACKETS: Jesters Trophy (c 
HeetWnid SRC. Lemon) 




































England lack the bulldog bite 

From John Woodcock, Cricket Correspondent 

Kingston, Jamaica 

It was a pity about 
England's batting in the 
second innin gs against the 
Leeward Islands on Monday 
because until then the visit to 
Antigua had gone well There 
had been no militant political 
protests, though the small- 
ness of the crowds may have 
earned its own message, and 
the side's cricket had shown 
encouraging signs. AD was set 
for a useful victory when, as 
Gower put it, England 
“snatched a draw from the 
jaw? of victory**. 

I had begun to be suspi- 
cious of England's perfor- 



(R M Otto 55: N C Gutehard 
Second Innings 

A l k ear Rw b Botham 

L Lawrence 8w b Thomas 

R B Richardson c and b Thomas 
E E Lewis b Emb 
M Otto KM b 
K ArthunoA b Footer 
C Sknon b Foster 

.. C GuMhanJ tow t> Footer 
W Beniamin bw b Foster 

J D Thomp so n tow b Bison 
G J F Farris not out 

Extras (b ft to 7. w 1, nb 18) 


FALL OF WICKETS: 1-19, 2-73. 397. 4- 
163. 5-184. 6-194, 7-242. 8-263, 9491, 

BOWLING: Bottom 9.1-2-Z8-2: Bison 

16- 1-49-1; Emburey 26484-1: Thomas 

17- 1-77-2 Foster 20-354-4. 

ENGLAND » First tnntna 409 (M W 
Gattmg 71, R T Robinson eft A J Lan®? 
64, G A Gooch S3; G J F Fonts 4 for 91) 

Second innings 

G A Gooch c Simon b Benjamin . 0 

R T Robinson b Richardson 32 

"D I Gower b Richardson 9 

M W Getting b Richardson 8 

A J Lamb c Sknon b Benjamin — 1 

l 7 Botham to Benjamin 4 

tP R Downton not out 10 

J E Emburey tow b RtefMsrriacn G 

R M ESteon tow b Richardson 1 

J G Thomas rut out 1 

Extras fb ft to ft w 1. nb 4) 22 

Total (8 wfcts) 


FALL OF WICKETS: 0-1. 2-20. 8-42. 4- 
4ft 5-69. 6-75. 7-81. 85ft 
BOWLING: Benjamin 17-2-37-3; Rfctwd- 
son 17-2-496. 

Umpires: A WMfcas end P Whyte 

mance when the captain, 
looking more than usually 
detached, stopped trying to 
dismiss Otto, his opposite 
number, in the Leewards' 
second innings. There were 
still three wickets to get at the 
time and Otto bad been in 
some difficulty against Fos- 
ter. Thereafter, the initiative 
oirrendered. England caught 
ihetr captain's mood. 

There was some excuse for 
wing bowled out for 94 in 
ihe opening match in St 
Vincent That was on a 
ratten pitch, for one thing; 

but to make 116 m the 34 
overs that the Leewards 
bowled ou Monday should 
have been a formality, how- 
ever dubious the umpiring 
and defensively placed the 
field. England would have 
done it on their heads 29 
times out of 30- 
Instead Gower fell to a bad 
shot and Botham to an 
outrageous one; Gatting and 
Robinson were bowled off 
iheir pods; and Richardson, a 
makeshift bowler who bad 
never before picked up a 
first-class wicket, took five 
for 40. So much of the bard 
work on the first three and a 
half days was wasted. It was 
disappointing and unneces- 
sary. But ii is not the end of 
the world. To have scored 
409 in the first innings and 
bowled the Leewards out for 
236 and 288 is not to be 
sniffed at 

Of the bowlers, Ellison, 
Thomas and Foster each had 
one admirable spell - Ellison 
on the first day when the ball 
moved around, Thomas 
when he made inroads into 
the Leewards' second innings, 
and Foster, whose form on 
Monday morning was as 
good as when he bowled 
India out in Madias just over 
a year ago. Any of them 
bowling as they aid at their 
best in Antigua would give 
the West Indian batsmen 
something to think about. 
Botham has not yet knuckled 
down, I think. When England 
were backing off in the field 
on Monday he seemed not to 
be attending when a catch 
came his way at slip. 

Of the batsmen, Gatting is 
finding it easier than the 
others. Gooch. Robinson and 
Lamb have made the fifties, 
though, and that is a start. 
What is nothing like sharp 
enough is the running be- 
tween wickets. No attempt 
has yet been made to put a 
fielding side under the least 
pressure. In both matches the 
opposition have run much 
better than England. 

Being somewhat stately. 
Gooch finds the quick two 
incommoding, but the others 


B team’s 
fall with 

Colombo (Reuter) - En- 
gland B were beaten by eight 
rum yesterday in the fourth 
one-day international against 
Sri Lanka despite a pugna- 
cious 66 by Chris Smith after 
the tourists had been set 186 
to wioSri Lanka lead 3-1 in 
the five-match series. 

England's task trad been 
made difficult by Rpshan 
Mahanama, who scored an 
undefeated III to steer his 
side out of early trouble. By 
the last over of their reply, 
the touring team had reached 
165 for eigbt. 

The first three balls yielded 
10, including a six by Smith 
off the second, and when die 
fourth ball was called wide, 
the visitors needed 10 from 
three balls. 

Smith was run out attempt- 
ing an impossible second run 
and the last mam Cowans, 
foiled to score off the final 
two balls, leaving them on 
177 For nine . 

Despite a brisk start when 
20 came off the first four 
overs, England struggled to 
keep up with the pace for 
most of their innings and 
were in trouble at 58 for four 
after 22 overs. 

By the 34th over they had 
moved on to 108 for six but 
there was a glimmer of hope 
when Trcmlett hit three fours 
in a quick 29 before he was 

Earlier, Mahanama had led 
Sri Lanka's recovery from the 
depths of 10 for three. He 
was dropped by Slack at 
backward square-leg off Law- 
rence when he was 66. His 
innings included nine fours 
and a six. 


muscles in call 
for a TV handout 

By Rex BeBamy, Temris CmrespMden f 

The management committee are eqasffy dHB^ tw to amid at 
of the Wimbledon ch*mp«n- * time when tfae grand prix 
ships wiH meet on Match 6 to almost has a maoopslj of the 
dfecuss the prize-mooey for this men's ^interactional draft. A 

cold wind Mows for Botham as Ire plays an outrageous stroke 

are fast enough to be on the 
l Indian si 

make. West Indian sides get 
as rattled as any others, if not 
more so, when batsmen, to 
take an example, run the first 
to third man as though 

looking for a second. 
Bradman always did. 

If there had been time for 
more cricket the team for 
tomorrow's match here 
against Jamaica would, ideal- 
ly, be the Test side. Instead it 
must to some extent be 
experimental. Although Rob- 
inson and Gooch need all the 
batting they can get. Smith is 

tainiy play. With the batting 

inly play. 

as it is, Gower will probably 

want Willey in the Test side, 
to the exclusion of either 
Emburey or Edmonds. 

Going on the form in 
Antigua, Ellison and Foster 
will join Botham as the foster 
bowlers in the ride for the 

out of it, having hardly 

After starting the Shell 
Shield season well, Jamaica 
have lost their last two 
matches, to Barbados and the 
Windward Islands. They met 
with defeat in St Vincent by 
much the same margin and 
in much the same way as 
England had, being bowled 

SCORES: Sri Lanka IBS for 8 
(44 overs) (R Mahanama 111 not 
out); England B 177 for 9 (44 
overs) (C L Smith 66: S K 
Ranasinghe 4 for 43). 

73& 1 


first Test After putting (rim- 
ing they can get. Smith is seif wed in the running with 

due for a second game, that one good spell, Thomas out by a previously obscure 

Down ton may stand down, later fell rack again and he is off spinner. But as England's 

just to get French on to the not yet over his no-balling next opponents they should 

field, and Willey must cer- troubles. Taylor is virtually be just what is wanted. 

tour test 

Move to cut Sunday fixtures meets hostility 

Adelaide (AP) - Wayne 
Phillips, of South Australia, has 
passed a fitness test to confirm 
nis place in the Australian 
touring party due to leave for 
New Zealand tomorrow. 

By Richard Streetou 

I There seems little tope 
•hat the cooHty cricket dobs 
Text month win agree to the 
suggested 50 pa- cent reduc- 
tion in the John Player 
Sunday league fixtures, which 
hre a prime source of gate 
Receipts for them. No other 
Proposal from the Test and 

eight four-day championship 
matches. They also agreed in 
principle, of course, with the 
inquiry's aim to raise stan- 
dards for English Test cricket 
by more championship play 
and improved coaching 

Financial expediency, 
though, they felt, ruled out a 

League would be financial 
snidde," Michael Hitt, the 
Somerset chairman, said. “I 
am shocked; in our case it 
could mean £20,000 going out 
of fire window,** was the 
response of Tony Vann, 
chairman of Yorkshire’s 
cricket sub-committee. 

- . -7. . _ ■ shortened Sunday league pro- 

^OHBty Cricket Board s mqm- grama* to make way for 
‘y mto English cricket, whose weekend * 

Nsport was issued on Friday, 
met with snch immediate 

} A check around the country 
Showed that mast comities 
fare willing to accept hdcov- 

weekend championship 
over four days. The 
i's working party's rec- 
ommendations seem certain 
to be referred bade by the 
counties on March 6, with no 
li keliho od of implementation 

Jred pitches and to expert- by 1987 as was hoped, 
joent with 16 three-day and “To cut toe John Player 

Major Martin (Trench 
Blake, the new chairman of 
Kent, said the proposals 
seemed bad economics. Kent 
coaid earn £10,000 plus from 
a Sunday match compared 
with £2,000 from a three-day 
championship game. Tin 
Lamb, die Middlesex secre- 
tary, agreed that the Sunday 
game could be stereotyped 

bat it was popular and 


Gloucestershire were 
among the comities who have 
problems arising from the use 
of several different grounds. 
David Collier, their secretary, 
said: “Our best Sunday gates 
come from the five matches 
we play at Cheltenham (2), 
Gloucester, Swindon and 
Moreton-in-Marsh. A pro- 
gramme of only fonr home 
games would leave Bristol 
oar headquarters ground, 
without a match.” 

Chris HasseD, the Lanca- 
shire secretary, said: “I 
honestly cannot see even one 
county voting in favour of this 
idea." Nor did Mr HasseD 

believe it necessary to inter- 
fere with the presort Sunday 
system. This coming week he 
win draft a complete season’s 
fixture list to prove his point 

It wffi include the proposed ‘ 
new championship pro* 
gramme of 16 three^by 
games and eight four-day 
games. It will leave the 
present Sunday fixtures alone 
but will add the semi-finals 
and final desired by the 
sponsors. “The new fonr-day 
matches do art have to take 
place at weekends,” he sr- 
**The crowd factor is 
Yon do not get a 
crowd at championship games 
whenever they are played." 

The 28-year-old batsman- 
wicketkeeper fractured the ring 
finger in his right, hand during 
a World Series Cup match in 
Sydney two weeks ago. He 
underwent a testing half-hour 
of batting and fielding without 
gloves at the Adelaide Oval 
yesterday under the watchful 
eves of the former South 
Australia team manager. How- 
ard Mutton, who was 
representing the Australian 
Cricket Board. 

With Phillips to concentrate 
on batting, the Australian 
selectors have decided to in- 

clude a specialist wicketkeeper 
' of a 

for the tour instead 
wicketkeeper-batsman as Phil- 
lips had been. That place goes 
to Tim Zoehrer. of Western 
Australia, who is now the first 
choice wicketkeeper for the 
three-Tesi New Zealand tour. 


jPlayers lobby Downey 
over Dew decision 


* By a Special Correspondent 

jTbe decision of Jake Downey, wishes as well 
ghe England manager, to omit 
” *’ ‘ Dew, the European 
champion, from 


_ tonus Cup squad has 
pnmgbt a second storm brvofv- 
yOg hi 1 ” within a month. In 
gf an nary, Downey omitted the 
former world doubles cham- 
pion, Nora Peny, from the 
Jher Cap Squad and now 
T n gfand wfll travel to the Bwk 
t the men’s and women's world 
earn championships la Jakarta 
a April and May without their 
wo leading doubles players. 

Both of them refused to 
ravel actiiin a ria c and practice 
ogether with the team. This is 
ometliing that Downey is now 
ousting is part of the new 
eghne. Both have been given 
he same treatment to similar 
kntions, except that In Dew's 
ase there was apparently a 
obby from ether players to 
cave him included anyway. 

"The players saw Jake 
knraey in Japan ami they 
ranted me to play whether I 
ravelled with them or not", 
tew said. "He's ignored their 

as mine. The 
arrangement of traveling late 
was very successful last time 
Despite this, the decision 
does have the backing of all the 
selectors and is based on 
Downey's belief that he and not 
the player knows best bow 
much acclimatization is nec- 

Dew's refusal to travel with 
the team is based partly on the 
fact that he gets bored during a 
week's preparation, therefore 
Us reasons are quite different 
from those of Perry, who has a 
baby she does not wish to leave 
for three weeks. 

Even Downey's predecessor. 
Ciro Ciniglio, who looks after 
all these players to his new role 
as a director of the manage- 
ment company Walker Inter- 
national ami who has tried to 
remain oat of it, has seen fit 
this time to comment. "We are 
very disappointed that there is 
no compromise", he said. 
"Nick Yates has said at the 
players' meeting of the need for 
compromise and in this sort of 
case, there should he one-" 


Hall picked to 
lead England 

By Joyce Whitehead 

Michelle Hall of 
lumingdonshire, is Ihe new 
a p tain of the England 
/omen’s under- 18 team se- 
ttled at Bisham Abbey on 
.(inday in preparation for a 
iuropean tournament in the 
ununer. Jane Stxsmitb (West 
Midlands South) was ineligible 
yt selection as she has been 
licked for the England under- 
1 side and under foe All- 
In gland Women's Hockey 
issociation's recent ruling, a 

-layer cannot also be in a team 
■f lower 


rtwuortsrtra), a qiiw {Kotin. R 

Htatse (OfMxi). S Po t — j (Donat). D 
Wlanan ( OucKk ewr agu ra ) . URml 
HMWngdonahfctt. captain). L HvtlaY 
IWKaSxroh H Mlrey (Lancashire}. S 

M«t- H Toon (UkanraMi 


Budd to miss 
the national 

By Pat Butcher 

Zola Budd. the world cham- 
pion. will not run in foe 
English women's cross-country 
championship at Leicester on 
Saturday for fear of a repetition 
of attacks by demonstrators 
which forced her out in mid- 
race last year. 

Miss (Judd's official state- 
mem to be released today. 
reads* 4 ! understand from the 
organizers that there may be a 
demonstration, and 1 realize 
that this may affect other 
competitors as well as myself. 
Since this is the selection race 
for the world cross-country 
championships, I would not 
want other runners to have 
their chances spoiled. There- 
fore 1 have reluctantly decided 
to pull out**. 

Miss Budd was selected i0 
days ago for the England team 
for the world championships in 
Neuchdtel Switzerland, on 
March 23, 


Fatigue threatens England 

By Nicholas Hailing 

Two players, Colin Irish and 
Doug Lloyd, have dropped out 
and another three have niggling 
injuries, but England should 
still be for too powerful for 
Switzerland in then: final world 
championship group game at 
Leicester tonight 
Taiham (ankle), Vaughan 
(groin), and McNish, who will 
be appearing in bis first 
international with a strapped 
wrist are the players who are 
less than 1 00 per cent fiL 
Few of the remaining seven 
members of the squad are 
likely to be at their peak, 
according to Bill Beswick, the 

phase of the season with the 
dubs. I was amazed how tired 
they were when they came to 

For England to improve on 
then- 108-93 win over Switzer- 
land in Bdlinzona a year ago 
and finish their first world 
championship venture with a 
record of three wins and three 
defeats, 'Beswick knows that be 
can ill afford to make too many 
demands on the players he has 
had in his charge since Sunday 
at Padgate College, near 
Warrington, where he lectures 
in PE. 

"There was I trying to get a 

England coach. “The greatest super-charge out of them, but 
danger we have is fatigue," there was not a lot there." he 
Beswick said as he prepared for said. "As a result we bad a 
his 944th England coaching pretty placid practice. I was 
session yesterday. "It's a tired worried about them leaving 

their game on the practice 
floor, it's all been fairly steady 
rather than at an e xhilarating 

In Beswick'5 favour is the 
fact foal at toast four of his 
players displayed promisi 
form in Carlsberg Nation 
League games for their dubs at 
the weekend. The shooting of 
Vaughan (28 points) for Walk- 
ers Crisps Leicester, Gardner 
(21) for Sharp Manchester 
United, and Sewell (29) and 
Balogun (19) for 
Hem el/Watford Royals au- 
gured well for an international 
that commemorates to the day 
the golden jubilee of the 
English Basket Ball Associ- 
ation. formerly known as the 
Amateur Basketball Associ- 
ation for England and Wales. 


A pain in the 
neck for 
Phipps’s hopes 

Alan Cearns, Nick Phipps's 
brakeman, was unable to com- 
pete in yesterday’s final prac- 
tice session for today's World 
Cup four-man event in Lake 
Placid and may be doubtful for 
next week's world champion- 
ships in West Germany (Chris 
Moore writes). Cearos is suffer- 
ing from a neck injury which 
he aggravated during Monday’s 
training for the final World 
Cup race of the season. 

Though the pair were dis- 
appointed to slip from second 
place at the half-way stage to 
finish sixth in last weekend's 
two-man competition, the 16 
points Phipps acquired has 
virtually assured him of at least 
a bronze medal in the World 
Cup combination. 

Phipps had also been hoping 
for a top three place in the 
four-man event this week. Bui 
Ceams's injury is likely to have 
put paid to that. 

There was a further injury 
Wow yesterday for the British 
team, who are well in the 
running for a medal in the 
team competition ibis week, 
when Tom De La Hunt}’ of the 
RAF broke a bone in his 
shoulder. Bui he was still 
hoping to driye today. 


Old-fashioned skill 
will win the cup 

Fremantle (Renter) — Crew 
skills and sails come before 
technology as the crucial fac- 
tors both in (he 12-metre 
yachting world cfauapfonship 
here am d the 1987 America's 
Cop competition, according to a 
top United States yachtsman, 
Baddy Melges- 

Mdgts. skipper of Chicago's 
Heart of Ameriau which is 
challenging to compete for the 
cap, says the fact that three 
different yachts have won the 
first three races of the seven- 
race championship shows the 
boats are evenly matched. 

"What we've seen here is no 
breakthrough. Crew members 
still seem to be important on a 
12 -metre," be said. 

Here to observe his compet- 
itors while his syndicate's new 
yacht is being bofit, Melges 
said be was shocked at the 
tight security and at the lack of 
sportsmanship in the 12 -metre. 
dass.**It doesn't seem to be a 
real sporting event This is 
Mood and gins, there's no 
question about H. 

"Jma atom every aspect of 
an international war b in frost 
of ns." 

He said Heart of America 
would abandon the security 
shroud when the S7 mOfiqn 

syndicate arrives to F remantl e 
in September to prepare its 
challenge for the cap, won by 
Australia II to 1983 after 132 
years with the New York Yacht 

Team strate gi st Gary Jobson 
said he believed the odds were 
50-50 that Australia wouid lose 
the cup, probably to an 
American yacht 

The Chicago syndicate plans 
to take toe ctn> to la ke 
Michigan. It has secured a 
court judeeengnt that the lake is 
an aim of toe sea to allow it to 
compete for the cap. 

Jobson said be hoped Chi- 
cago coaid help restore friendly 
rivalry and that be had been 
impressed with the openness of 
the New Zealand team here. 

“It's kind of ton. The New 
Zealand crew don't conceal 
their halls and they’re doing 
pretty good here." Jobson said. 

New Zealand's KZ 5 won the 
first race on February 7, came 
third in the second race and 
second to yesterday's third 

Jim Gretzky, a member of 
the Heart of America design 
team, said.- "I think the game is 
boiling down to crew work and 


year's event. At this 
they are likely to consider 
response to a reqnest tbat a 

drank of the receipts from 
television fees sbnrid go to the 
Meals Association « f Tents 
Professionals to provide pen- 

tether payment to the ATP, 
from fefensidn fees or any 
other s our ce, woafal be equally 
Saspect. It to beside the point 
for the AIT to argue that the 
additional income would go 
exclusively to a pension fond. 

sroas for players. That request What they do with the money 
concerns all four of the grand fa irrelevant. 

slam champkmships; those of 
Wimbledon, France, 1} toted 
States ad Australia. 

Buzzer Hadiwgham, the 
Wimbledon chairman, saM yes- 
terday that the - issue . was 
discussed during last month’s 
Masters tournament m New 
York but so far the ATP had 
put n o thing in writing. Repre- 
sentatives of the ATP and the. 
sand slam tournaments wfll 
have further negotiations dar- 
ing the last lew days of the 
liptoa international - p lay e n' 
championships, which began an 
Monday and wfll end on 
February. 23. Then the grand 
slam tournaments can co- 
ordinate a response. 

Directly or indirectly, the 
players or the ATP, their 
"union”, take money front 
Wimbledon to three ways: via 
prize-money, a. contribution to 
the bonuses paid at the end of 
the year to the most successful 
players on the grand prt* 
circuit and a separate payment 
to the ATP. The boons and 
ATP p a ym e n t s arise from 
agreements between the ATP 
and the goventiug coundl of the 
grand prbe cucuit, which in- 
cludes the grand stem events. 

It could be signed that both 
these payments harden tour- 
naments with financial commit- 
ments that are difficult to 
justify hot, on the other hand. 


as the ATP and the 

r council are working 

harness it would be risky far 
any tournament, or any group 
to tournaments. TO challenge 
the demands of either or both 
bodies. At present the ATP 
ipajj gp for an ad dit i o nal 
handout is no more than a 
request. But the difference 
between a request and a 
demand tends to be onlya 
question of time, especially 
when the request comes from 
an flr gftnqatw Bi with as much 
muscle as the ATP. Ultimately 
snch gentle forms of coercion 
i- ynmn be challenged effectively 
until the game has an indepen^ 
dent governing body. 

New plans for 

Richard WhicheBo, Britain's 
leading junior tennis player, is 
to train with an individual 
eorh to future and will 
therefore not be a part to the 
Larag-LTA * squad for 1966. 

Hutchins emphasized, how- 
ever. that Whhfrelloi, aged IS, 
will continue to receive fall 
LTA financial support Tor 
practice and training facilities 
as well as backing for certain 


A man of leather 
may get tanned 

By Sriinunar Sen, Boxing Correspondent 

If Danilo Cabrera's fists can 
live up to the tough talking of 
his manager. Hector Rrvera. 
then Barry McGuigan will have 
to look lively when he defends 
his World Boxing Association 
title on Satunday in Dublin. 

In ibe steamy heat, of the 
Swords gym. where Cabrera 
will be putting the finishing 
touches to his hurried prepara- 
tions vo beat Ireland's world 
champion, the big Puerto 
Rican .boasted, that his man 
would knock out the danger 
inside six rounds. 

"McGuigan will be Danfio’s 
eighteenth knock-out." he said, 
while Cabrera smiled weakly 
at the forecast Rivera contin- 
ued: "He has a punch in both 
hands and he will knock 
McGuigan out m the fifth or 
sixth round." 

Cabrera’s, trainer, Gregory 
Benitez, the father of Wilfred 

Benitez, the former triple world 
champion, weighed in: “My 

Huge entry 

for March 

By Mitchell Platts 

The astonishing growth in the 
popularity of golf is reflected 
fay the entry for. the 21st Avia 
Watches foursomes champion- 
ship which will unfold on the 
Blue and Red courses at The 
Berkshire on March 18 to 20. A 
total of 84 pairs, compared 
with 36 when the event was 
first held in 1966. will compete 
in the number one division and 
35 of the 336 competitors are 
under the age of 21. 

Kirsty Speak, aged 14, a 
Lancashire B county player, 
will become the youngest gofer 
to compete in the Avia, ■ when 

she partners Laura Faircknigh, 
aged 16. 

The increase in the number 
of youngsters competing in the 
event is partly because of 
greater encouragement at dub 
and county level and also 
because of tbe magnetism of 
the pro f essional game as the 
Women's Professional Golf 
Association circuit is expected 
io be worth more than £1 
minion by 1988. 

Jill Thornhill the organizer 
to the championship, said: 
“The growth of the pro: 
fessional circuit has dearly 
encouraged more kids to take 
up golf and, of course, there is 
more parental backing on 
financial terms as they can see 
a future for their children in 
the game." 

Linda. Bayman will attempt 
to record her seventh victory in 
the tournament when she 
defends the title with Maureen 

son is fighting in Canada, but 
have come here." 

Cabrera, the world No- 6. 
could not believe his luck when 
McGuigan's manager. B. J. 
Eastwood, -contacted him 
barely a week ago to ask him to 
step in as a late substitute for 
Fernando Sosa of Argentina, 
the world No 4. who had to 
drop out late in the day with a 
broken index finger on the left 
hand. Rivera claimed that his 
fighter was fully prepared for 
McGuigan and he had been 
training for the national 

championship to the Domini- 
can Republic. 

Cabrera, who has worked as 
a farm hand, lives only for 
fighting now. .and that, accord- 
ing to Rivera, - is sufficient 
motivation to beat McGuigan. 

Cabrera has an impressive 
amateur record. Out of 108 
contests be was beaten only 
eight times, which is not a bad 
achievement for a boxer who 
must have had to put up with 
.Cubans and Puerto Ricans in 
OenrrsU American tournaments. 
He was voted tlte Dominican 
Republic's "Amateur Boxer of 
■the Year" three times in 

Cabrera, however, did not 
look quite substantial enough 
to make good the threats of his 
manager, when one recalls how 
McGuigan stood up to the right 
hand of Juan Laporte. one 
wonders whether the more 
slightly built Cabrera has 
enough power in either hand 
. Towards the end of Cabrera’s 
press conference. Rivera began 
to qualify his forecasts some- 
what “We have to knock out 
McGuigan because we are 
fighting in his back yard". 

Cabrera's knock-out boast 
appeared paper-thin when, in 
answer to the question. "Why 
is Cabrera called 'Cuero Dura'. 

tough as leather?" Rivera said. 

ten he was a little boy he 
did not feel mosquito bites." 
One hopes that McGuigan's 
left hook will carry rather more 


Bobsline to enhance 
Cheltenham claim 

From Our Irish Correspondent, Dublin 

Celebrity day 

Sponsorship for the Four 
Stars national pro-celebrirv 
tournament at Moor Parti. 
Hertfordshire, from May 29 to 
June I. has already guaranteed 
the financial success of this 
year's event and its continu- 
ance in future years. In 
nssecond year, the Four Stars 
event features not only the 
quartet of celebrities who have 
given their name to the 
tournament - Terre Wogfin. 
Jimmy Tarbuek. Bruce Forsyth 
and Henry Cooper - but also a 
number of top .personalities 
from the United States. 

Racing is likely to resume at 
Down Royal in Ireland today, 
where the highlight will be the 
reappearance of Bobsline in the 
Hillsborough Chase and an 
excellent contest for tbe Black 
Bush Champion Trial Hurdle, 
in which Herbert United, a 
fancied outsider for the Cham- 
pion Hurdle, will be trying to 
advance his Cheltenham 

Bobsline. who .redeemed bis 
somewhat famished reputation 
when he returned to winning 
form with an easy victory over 
Kiflolowen at Naas, should 
have little trouble following up. 
His only serious rival appears 
to .be Dnun]araan,who will 
surely find today s distance of 
two and a half miles too short. 
Bobsline should advance his 
claim as a' leading contender 
for the Queen Mother Cham- 
pion Chase, in which he fell 
three fences from home last 

Herbert United has been the 
medium to some long-range 
bets 'for the Champion H untie 
to the last few weeks. He will be 
remembered best for his ex- 
cellent effort when a close third 

to Floyd in last year’s County 
Hurdle at tbe Cheltenham 
Festival and be won five races 
in Ireland last season. This 
term he has been a little 
disappointing, however, and he 
will have to recapture his best 
form to hold today's useful 

The best of his rivals could 
be Dochas, who turned in an 
unusually lacklustre display , in 
the Sweeps Hurdle last month, 
but who had previously beaten - 
Diane's Glen at umerick. ' 
Others who must be given 
chances are the former Tri- 
umph Hurdle winner. Northern 
Game, and Miller HilL 



CorwadeaL Cytrondtan. Dawn 

Blaze. GoMan 7y. Uw.enfigm. 

<*«***■ ftintiow wafior^RhiK 

IWSs WHywwU Ud, 
JfaSWnSur«L WeSfTip, Young Driver. 
mm? n* an Tnursaay 

More racing, page 25 


GOWtkhawy (1(X30ftm I ns pection) 

£3«8air<l5 USH ULSTER CHAMP,0N ™*- HUBDLE ( 

3 f HILLSBOHOUQH chase ( £207fc2m 41) (S) 

4 *41 BOBSUNE F Read to 11 A ' ™ 

5 % KSVtfg*- 

— T J Taaflar 
J P Byrne* 

Bawn, 50-1 


tr-t •..* -'fr* - ■ 

• : r.-. -****’ ' 

r.fc. ■**•:*-: ** 

.1 ■r^»- 


«V T 

*»» •>.’.«*- 


1 St 

• .*• V 


v.ais b 


. . . 

S r. 

*.*«*. ' : 
s -.i.-iU 

• V- 1» : 

c .» 

** - '■» I-* 

■ u* vA Juf ? 



y ••• 4 

1 4 w 


“*■ S-JJ'r .1;: 

: ^Mbn, 
« - ir* 
s " a - »■«»« 
' V * WllHj 

■--- u. 

". » :A 

■ -i* 

<r • 

hi n ^ > 


r» - 1 * -h 

*■- 'wl 






“J A Moor* 8 12 o_.. 

m2 D McOonogh 7 12 0 


610 DOGMAS M J GnBasTsiHl 1 

100 TMONVUf B mSm B 11 a 11 - ~ 

H Rogers 
- C O'Dwyer (3) ' 

T Mo&wn 

' - 


, 7 



■ Marta Outer (3) 

. i v r 

340 NORTHERN QAME 63 O-GmU, a fTl 

JS 5^5 r g”B»°g.T. ImSFl VI 

T Morgen 

F Berry 

P Gn 


w SfflRSgfPJLLV!!* 7 " «- 

— - P G Hynea 

X 1 

, ", 


v • - « ' ■ 
- • '«L « 



• t 

*1 ’'-Of- . 


■ > .-vr 

' '■ “t #•«: 

'-Hi? » 


f tteJjt o* *is *> 1 

■Z--*******"*- - f ■ '• • - • - _; 

n . u Si 
les i n Ji 

ora TV 



Law Report February 12 1986 

mms zz" u< 


j* 4 m 

M£* •'**’:**- 

Wages deduction 
contract Is 
against Truck Act 



< *» MM 1 mm . , 

',«** : 


t V- 

iilli dfc uvs*,.,, 4 . .' 

mm j 

*wf ** «... _ 

Seabnd Petroleum v Barren Mr Richard Seymour for the 

Before Lord Justice Watkins defendant; Mr Robin Alien for 

and Mr Justice Nolan 
[Judgment given February 5] 
A contract of employment 

the employee. 


which provided under its that the critical question was 
disciplinary rules for the deduc- whether the contract authorised 

Z * ' V r.\ ' :yr?z.V ’ W "S '* .•'■■ > 

v 1 1 )■ i ! .i 

■' i ji' ■'■■ ■ ■■■■■ '1\- /.:■■■ ~-^SV »V • •• ■ M /."F r< v :ijB 

non o! tosses horn the wages of ine acouctu 
an employee, but which faded whether it 
to provide for any means of reasonable, 
ascertaining the amount of the This was 

This was an oral contract 

loss in circumstances where the which included the terms of 
employee was in no position to clause 7 and the instructions 

check the calculation, was a and requirements given to Mr 

contract “for or in respect of Barra u. Clause 7 was beaded 
«... .-.u: .: . i •• n, r ,-; 

| any fine” within section! of the “Disciplinary 
Truck Act 1896. Rules/Responsibilities" and it 

The Queen’s Bench Di- referred to losses wi 
visional Court so held dismiss- breach of contractu 
ing an appeal by way of duty, or negligence, 
stated by Sea land Petroleum In this and other 

^. orId Cop downhill nee at Moraine may 
noticed the mtasnal si ght (above t of 
* Gerhard Pfaflenbichler, the Austrian racer, 
•■ .l'r a^doog the last secDon of the course notfo 

Position bat with 

. t tushands behind his back and his ski-poks 
■nt streaming behind him (Richard Williams 
| wntes). 

Pfe tfc U I sP°a«l 7 thnt, too," Konrad BartelskL 
» . St fonner No 1 Brilish ‘hrwnhiller, said! 
h?ok 2y°Z a tried in a race before. 

'•‘Ljf When he came into the final flat section. 

' J m i ' 4 . which is the easy part of the coarse, he held 
_ ‘'I “is arms just luce a ski-jamper.” 

- In the standard -egg” tuck, the skier 

tSSUZZ Mart ^ BeB ’* 606 eehieves a streamlined effort hv houthw w 

4* :m** 


ft ■ m 

m ,-m. 

m -4.V*, b- . . 

#». .# •WO'.H! 

«* jNMt «r ^ v 
» »r m*n‘ 

.mm jriri 
UMW Jb,*.. 

W iv w S n« ; t 

nmm* -k 

tn ru . : 

mmt mi . 

* ; 

i .fhlM' ; 


* '.■ mr* . tir.,*., 

4. ^ ill r 

achieves a streamlined effect by holding his 
hands in front of his lace, the poles clenched 
between his body and hxs bent arms. 
PfeSeabkhler dearly thmlm he can achieve 
cleaner aerodynamic penetration by getting 
arms and sticks oat of the way in order to re- 
duce what a designer of racing can would 
call his -frontal area”. 


**r?e done qnfte a lot of work in wind 
tmmels,” Bartelski says, -and there are 
several alternative positrons that, in aerody- 
namic terms, are about 5 per cent more effi- 
cient than the standard tack* The trouble b 
that yon lose stability. The basic tuck is a 
pretty stable position, and at the end of the 
day that's just as important.” 

Bartelski points out that although 
Pfaffen bidder with bis new streamlined 
style finished fourth in the race, two places 
higher than BeU, a perfectly conventional 
method carried the British skier to tiro best 
-time over the flat-oat bottom part of the 
course. Over that section, he was even two 
hundredths of a second taster than the 
winner, Peter Mueller of Switzerland, whose 
overall time was more than a second better 
titan that of the next man. 

“That was a brilliant performance by 
Martin," Bartelski observes, “He took foil 
advantage of the conditions, committed 
himself completely and chose a more direct 
line than anyone else. Over that section 

Mueller was the only other skier who amf 
dose. It's nice to see a British . person 
showing tiro Alpine nations how to do ft”— 
as, of coarse, Bartelski did with his famous 
second place at Val Gardena in 1981, still 
the best World Cup performance by a 

What, then, might be die future for 
Ptafienbtchter's invention? Will we soon be 
seeing such adept egg-inckers as Moeller 
and the Olympic champion, Billy Johnson, 
adopting the Austrian's swallow-rail crouch? 
Bartelski is sceptkaL -As tar as the benefits 
are concerned,” he says, "it's swings and 
roundabouts. It gives people so mething to 
think about bat I don't think it's going to 
start a major revolution.” 

Queen’s Bench Di- referred to losses sustained by 
Court so held dismiss- breach of contractual or other 

In this and other respects it 

against its conviction by the differed from the terra in 

making a contract for deduc- of the loss; and the amount of 
lions from wages contrary to the loss was to be determined 1 

section I of the 1896 Act. 

The defendant employed An- 
thony William Barratt as a 

by the employer. i 

Mr Seymour submitted that- 
the employer’s calculation* 

garage forecourt attendant at a were open to challenge if the 

self-service petrol station. employee sought to dispute 

A f ftitr mVM.Ian. (ab fhpm in fhn AAiintu ^Attvv nr Ki* 

At his interview for the them in the county court or by 
position, Mr Barra it completed the internal complaints proce-’ 

an application form which dure. 


following That was not a realistic 

term: “7 Disciplinary remedy for the employee. Rrsi{ 

Rules/Responsibilities If the h was hardly practicable to pu( 

company sustains any loss of ih£ employer to proof of thy 
cash, stock, tools or equipment calculations whenever a deduc 


French government in £18m rescue 

man of ] ea t[ 

ay get {anm 

From Our French Racing Correspondent, Cagnes-snr-Mer 

- is ■“<* only at a at Cagnes .where for the Fr4m(about £375.940) and winner. Owned by Stavros The 1985 statistics show 
standstill in the British isles moment racing is dominated that the total added money Niarchos and managed by the that Cash Asmussen became 

but here in the South of by hoises based at Marseille, for Europe's richest race wOJ English-born Tim Richard- the fust American to win the 

France. A fieak ^snowstorm , French racing goes into be Frt.8m(£639,098).To fi- son, the Fiesnay stands five French jockeys* champion- 

forced the authorities to 1986^wuh many changes and nance this prize the owners of stallions this year in the form ship (Cravache d'Or). Last 

cancel last Sunday s meeting several challenges. Last De- horses entered in other of Licbine, Persepolis, year the 23- year-old Texan 

and a further blizzard has put cember the Marquis Gerald French group one events wifi Procida, Mendez and Ti toned up 148 victories in 

paid to Flat racing at Cagnes de Geofire was voted presi- pay a special supplement. ' King, France where Freddie Head 

at least until Fnday. The only dent . of the Socielfe The Arc itself mil now dose Mainly due to economic was second in the table with 

event not cancelled at the - d'Encouragement (French on May 14 and will cost reasons and the creation of a 124 wins and Yves Saint- 

track last Sunday was lunch Jockey Club) and he recently 8,000 francs to enter, but for new national wager based on Martin third (881 

for the stewards who, no appointed Louis Romanet to an extra 250,000 francs football, French racing had a 

turn for 
cup glory 

as a result of your breach of non was made from hi: 
contractual or other duty, or employee’s weekly pay. Second* 

negligence, the company:- (a) there was do means by whicl 
will bold you responsible for the employee could check the 

that loss and (b) reserves die calculation. 

right to deduct up to the 


amount of the loss from your matter if ihe contract wa- 
pay. The company will dieter- reserved for employees trainet 

mine the amount to be in bookkeeping. Here it wa- 
recovered under (b) by ref- used for an unskilled employe* 
erence to all the facts of a regardless of his youth am 

France. A freak snowstorm 
forced the authorities to 
cancel last Sunday's meeting 
and a further blizzard has put 
paid to Flat racing at Cagnes 
at least until Friday. The only 

French raring goes into 
1986./with many ehany-c and 
several challenges. Last De- 
cember the Marquis Gerald 
de Geofire was voted presi- 
dent . of the Socielfe 

Smokovec, Czechoslovakia particular case including the inexperience. He was only I! 
(Reuter) — With a sigh of relief amount of any cash deficiency, and had had one afternoon’ 
from the older stars and a and the replacement value of trial before commencing work 
breath of hope from the young any missing stock, tools and He had not even been given ; 

event not cancelled at the-- d’Encouragement (French 
track last Sunday was lunch Jockey Club) and he recently 

son, the Fresnay stands five French jockeys* champion- p>m the older stars and a and the replacemei 
stallions this year in the form ship (Cravache d’Or). Last S a Ji of *5** f ™ m *i- yo,I,, S any mu8,D * slock - 
of UOi.Q.ncpoli,. US 23- 

Procida, Mendez and Ti toned up 148 victories m last weekend in the remote note the registratio 
Krtig. France where F redd i e Head High Tatra mountains. The of all motor veh» 

Mainly due to economic was second in the table with girls beaded off from Czecbo- drivers drove aws 
reasons and the creation of a 124 wins and Yves Saint- Slovakia to their national paying for petrol i 
new national wager based on Martin third (88). championships and a welcome had taken and if I 

copy of the form whi 
instructed to included clause 7. 
ion numbers In this context clause 

football, French raring had a 

doubt had to make an extra be his director general He (£25.000) an owner can wait deficit of some £20m for 

effort to consume the food takes ova- from his father, until the supplementary stage 1985. In broad terms the 

reserved for absent guests. Jean, who administered the 

There are only a dozen French sport for the past 24 days before the big race. £600ra out of raring during crediL ~This voune t French- 

English horses at Cagnes this years-However, one should Trusthouse Forte are by far the year leaving £IO0ra to go man won debt races in the 

season, which is well down not believe that Jean the most important sponsors back into the sport which m UD one cateeorv but was 

on previous years mainly due Romanet is bring pat out to in France as they have their employs around 120,000 peo- shattered when Sa p?™> mc 
to last minute accidents, grass as he now acts in an ad- name attached not only to pie. Economies have recently disaualified from the Are de 

illness and also the cough. • visoiy capacity and will still the Arc de Triomphe but also been made by the racing TriomDbe ha vine beaten 

Willie Hastings-Bass has six be extremely active on an to the Prix Vermeille. A new industry and the government Rainbow Ouest bv a neck, 

hoises based at the race- international level sponsor .for 1986 will be the has announced that it will Surpriangly Biancone’s prin- 

course and other trainers who Following the first meeting Haras de Fresnay-Le- come lo the rescue of raring c j D ie owner Daniel 

Jean, who administered the on September 30 just five 
French sport for the past 24 days before the big race. 

The leading trainer was 
Patrick Biancone with nearly 

last weekend in the remote -note the registration numbers In this context clause ' 
High Tatra mountains. The of all motor vehicles whose provided for a financial penal r 
girls beaded off from Oecbo- drivers drove away without m the ordinary sense of lha 
Slovakia to their national paying for petrol which they word and not the means for Lh 
championships and a welcome bad taken and if be did not company to recover compensa 
rest before races in Japan and succeed in obtaining the num- iron due to iL 
North America with the reins bers then the amount involved , , _ „ , 

firmly in the hands of the Swiss would be deducted from his rvILfi au ?f,. lh ? ,C L orc .M . 

French government took £2m worth of winnings to his 
£60°ni out of racing during cn^iL This young French- 

season, which is well down 

*«?*.* '• 

man won eight races in the 
group one category, but was 

ft.aV 1 -:— 

W ' 

k ■***■ 

■art - . . ’ 



After a gruelling and chaotic 

From time to time during a 

The clause therefore fell foi 
of section 1(1) of the 1896 Ac 
unless conditions (a) to (d 

European ~ programme. Swiss I shift other people would have ^ 

gifts make up the top five in I access to the till Cash receipts aIr ^} f 1 . W1 r lh ' l 1 

the overall World Cup stand- 1 were checked by the man- t of t J c dwendat 

ines. Headine the list is Maria I uteresx. in the emnlnvee’c no1 . provided any mean 

illness and also the cough. 
Willie Hastings-Bass has six 
hoises based at the race- 
course and other trainers who 

^ rags. Heading the list is Maria igeress. in the employee’s 
shattered when Sagace was Walliser. an ambitious, self- absence, and if there was a wh J ch . 5^ amount of th 

disquahfied from the Arc de confident 22-year-old who is shortage then the employee was finc shou *d be ascertained. 1 
Tnomphe having beaten one of skiing's big crowd- considered responsible and li- ^ a totally aitatrary proces: 

have made the journey are 
Charles Booth and Fulke 
.Johnson-Houghton. During 
the 1985 season (English 
trained horses won £55,000 

visoiy capacity and will still 
be extremely active on an 
international level 
Following the first meeting 

of the new team, it- was Buflanlwho wW be prbmot- 
annouiiced that the winner of ing the Prix Jacques Le 

been made by the racing 
industry and the government 
has announced that it will 
come lo the rescue of raring 
by making £l8m available to 

Rainbow Quest by a neck. 
Surpriangly Biancone’s prin- 
ciple owner, Daniel 
Wildensiein, was leading 


tfoteSTtave the For « 

U1VIG* ■ QMftV IV ua*v Ufw flllUl llll l VI Lilt ■ - «. *. 

In the past Miss Walliser has I shortage deducted from his uns f us ‘ , 

usually played a supporting wages. »» “*• 

role to her team-mates Erika In one week £20 was mis - sm - 
Hess. twice the overall cham- deducted from Mr Barrett's net Lord Justice Watkins defii 
pma. and Michda Figiiri. last wage of £55.90. and the whole ered a concurring judgment 
year’s World Cup winner. She of the amount earned, namely Solicitors: Mr R.G. Hdei 

The appeal would be du 
missed. ■ 

the 1986 Trusthouse Forte Marois ax Deauville. This 
Prix* de. FArc de Triomphe -straight mile event will now 
will pick tip a purse of be worth FrtOO-OOO to the 

■ the y 0 ** owner in 1985 and with 
1 985/86. That sum looks £L3m to his credit he finished 

remarkably similar to . the 
total levy in English raring. 

-ahead of the Aga Khan and 1 
Stavros Niarchos. 

Lord Justice Watkins ddiw 

year's World Cup winner. She I of the amount earned, namely 
was second to Miss Figini in I £55.90, in another week. 

Outlook stays bleak Essex out to steal a march 

There win be no rung Is Mer ten, s aid: “The coarse is Those lookmg for an unusual The first horse from Czecbo- 
Bntam again today and pros- ahsoteely frast-hooBd and foe outsider for the Grand Na- Slovakia to nm in the National 
mhtows two nrort- ground h rock hard. The tional might well consider a for 55 years, Essex, who was 

r ]o °^ pr napect a do not look 200-1 chance bred behind the bred in Hungary, will be 

■“N. eirei>Bi*gi^.”The_ Southwell Iron Curtain and named after partnered by hri 3 37-year-oJd 

as abandoned after neecn^ scheduled for tomorrow an English county. Those are jockey-trainer Vaclav 
uratag mspeOMMi was ab ando ned yesterday. the odds Hills will give you Chaloupka,who is rated one of 
E T e *r d A total oi" 67 meetings have about Ess« to win at Aintree the best riders in his country. 

already been lesttofoe weafoer “/P" 1 5 - , . Chaloupka has won the Grand 

fioday ! t ofoer ineet- It howevn-, you would Pardubice Steeplechase, 

rcester was a ban- prefer to back the Gzecho- Czechoslovakia's most im- 

pects for toownow's two meet- 
FSe^we l7 ni^ig Bl SSnS 

groand is 

rock hard. The 
do not look 

for today was aha intoned after meeting scheduled for tomorrow 
an early-morning inspection was a bando ned yesterday. 

yesterday revealed that there . . . 

was still six inches of snow on 

foe course. Today's Other wet- tost^ to foe weafoer 

in front of him. He's very 
difficult to control" Chaloupka 

Cynics may well say that 
with those sort of credentials. 
Essex ought to be a 2,000-1 

the Sarajevo Olympic downhill 
and came nowhere in last 
year's world championships in 
Bormio. With a total of 218 
points — eight more than Miss 
Hess, a slalom specialist who is 
hindered by a complex points 
system that rewards all-round- 
ers — she is now poised to take 
the title herself 
Miss Hess, who has won 
almost all there is to win in the 

Ms C.A Natzler, Woolwich. 

Vagrancy Act can 
apply to occupier! 

.Commissioner of the door of his home: Thf 

ing at Worcester was aban- 
doned on Monday because of 
severe frost. 

Chaloupka has won the Grand 
Pardubice Steeplechase, 

chance to win at Ah) tree, but sport, is still getting the results 
remember romavon, a no- but Hnimc to have lost her 

Police of the Metropolis defendant slammed the dot! 

Before Lord Justice Watkins shut and in doing so caused i 

down Park stewards 
inspect at 230 this 

prefer U> tack the Czecbo- Czechoslovakia's most im- 
sl ova nan-trained topweight to portant event, four times, and 

hoper” at 100-1 who missed combative edge. "Tin just 
the pile-op at the 23rd fence in skiing for fun. she said here. 
1967 and galloped him se lf into After Bormio. when she fell in 

and Mr Justice Nolan glass in the door panel lo brea 

[Judgment riven February 6] into pieces. The defendai 
Section 4 of the Vagrancy lunged ai the officers with 
Act 1824 which prohibited the Piece of that broken glass, 
carrying of weapons could Section 4 of the 1 824 A 

Taunton win inspe c t at 1030 afternoon to determine pros- 
a.m . today to see if tomorrow's pects for Friday's 

complete the four-and-a-haU the only thing he is ready to 
mile marathon and jump the predict is that Essex wfl] set oft 
30 fences without mi shap , the a scalded cat at Aintree. 

the history books. 

Section 4 of the 1824 Ac 

meeting can go ahead. The neethgChances are described 
clerk of foe course, Richard as remote. ■ 

the slalom after leadina the I ““Tying 01 weapons coma ^ 

fiSt 5L. hS? I PWriy t* offences even _as °npnally enacted, tw 

I “ premiss noi.confimd u, ragpnB m tf 

same bookmaking firm will 
give you 5-1 

“He’s fest, goes ahead right 
from the scan, and hates horses 

family of enth usiast ic horse I boyfriend, a Swiss team trainer. 

breeders, trainers and jockeys. 



Codorniou on his way back 

By David Hands 
Rugby Correspondent 

Carr comes back 

slfne u> 

Didier Codorniou, the centre 
whose partnership with Philhpe 
Sella has proved so fruitful for 
France, returns to international 
rugby this weekend after recov- 
ering from a wrist injury. 
Codorniou. who has missed 
both France’s five nations 
championship matches this 
season, against Scotland and 
Ireland, plays against Iialy on 
Saturday at Annecy in foe 
FTRA championship. 

Nigd Cut, of Ards, wiH fill 
the vacant wing forward po- 
sition for Ireland against Wales 
at Lansdowne Road on Sat- 
vday. It brings to four the 
number of changes to the Irish 
tMn beaten by France in Paris. 
Carr, who damaged Us knee in 
IrebwTs summer tonr of Japan 
last year, has missed most of 
foe season and only resumed 
playing a month ago. . 

earmarked as the next in line. 

England, of course, have 
more than a passing interest in 
Italy's results this season. They 
are to take' a strong B team to 

Doncaster revival can 
put Leeds to the test 

By Keith Macklln 

are to take' a strong B team to | The reward for Doncaster Kingston Rovers, joint Miss Figini is fourth in the 
Italy immediately after the end | attcr sutp nsmg victory favourites with Wigan to reach standings but down on her luck 

_<• A _• . , .1 mm- CiHhiri ,c 9 rmoirfjvi itui 1 V' 1 . _ J _ J J .. ■ 

“Since then I have relaxed. I 
don't take it all so seriously,” 
she said. 

Miss WaDiscr’s other main 
challenger so far, Vreni 
Schneider, was removed from 
immediate contention while in 
peak form by an injury to her 
knee ligaments when she strad- 
dled a slalom pole at Megfeve 
on January 25. She missed the 
last seven races. 

Defending the World Cup, 
Miss Figini is fourth in the 

and covered the possession of ordinary sense of the word. 1 
any article made or adapted for its currently amended form. 

use for causing injury to a could properly be applied to a 
person or any article intended occupier of premises in respo 

by the person having it with of an offence on those premia 
him for causing injury to a if be fell within the language t 


The Queen's Bench Di- 
visional Court so held when 

the relevant charging provision 
In the relevant pan < 
section 4 no less than i 

dismissing the defendant's ap* section 1 of the Prevention * 
peal against his convictions Crime Act 1953, what w; 

under section 51(1} of the contemplated was not the u> 
Police Act 1964 but allowing of a weapon or other article fi 

bis appeal against his convic- offensive purposes but ll n 
non under section 4 of the premeditated cany ing of ti 

of the season to play matches over Salford is a crowd-pulling Wembley, again travel to York and has yet to add to her eight 
a gains t Italy B and the full second round home tie in the to face an improved side who wins of last season. Her 

Italian .side during ihe week I Cut Challenge Cup. Don- have tested thnn several times t favourite downhill <tk were 

following May 5. 

caster will entertain Leeds, and in the League and the John stolen at the end of last season 

1824 Act. 

Mr Ernest James for the 
defendant; Mr David Wurtzel 
for the prosecutor. 

article for those purposes. 
The defendant's seizure ac 

use of a piece of broken gia | 
were pan and parcel of ti ; 

Of more immediate concern ^ only a short motorway Player Special Trophy. Again, and she underwent a minor 
is Saturday's name wwltwa drive between the two towns, this looks easier on paper than cartilage operation in the 

I. J -- . . “ . J— n. rVmncfjx Mil *n ,nm. i* ...11 k. r.lL. - . a 1 __ .l. 

Scotland at MurrayfiekL Da- [ Doncastw can expectan atten- it will be in actiqn. Fnlharn J spring. After rocketing to the 

vies, the full back, and Under- < tance of about 5.000 for a have a big incentive to beat I fide in only her thud season, 
wood, foe left wing, are due to ro**** «*!. foe Dons wia Barrow, with a home tie j the pressure has been great, 
undergo fitness tests today to rtpuri as them own private - ' - * - 

that the charges against foe 
defendant arose out of an 
incident involving the defen- 
dant and two police officers at 

were part and parcel of ti 
assault and were not premed | 

Lord Justice Watkins deli' 
ered a concurring judgment. 

Solicitors: Meaby & C 
Solicitor, Metropolitan Polio 

He plays ma side that is an ted by Orso, the No 8, and establish whether they have w ??j£ le £ 
r??' ^ Q f old includes at least three young recovered «** I Anhoug 

young." eight of players of whom -ra me _is tendon injaries respectively. 

ankle and 

Xm have alnSdy played Stain to be heard. Picard, the 

games against foe International lock, had an excellent tour of 
Bduia A-u-tma loer dimmer and 

Although Leeds will expect 
victory and a passage into the 

against first division 

A well-matched first division 
pairing is Ofalluun v Warring- 

division **Ii*5 been a frustrating winter," 
.. .. she said. “I need a break.” 

Were either to drop out it fo*" 3 round, Doncaster lave ton, with the result capable ol 

Epple retires 

Board countries. A successful Argentina last summer ana 
Eame by Codorniou could see may be foe man to replace foe 
game oy . the five nations 

him force his way mto the 
French side- to ptay Walram 
Cmdiff on St Davids Day; 
though it would be at me 
expense of Chadebedu who has 
not let France down_ this 

lock, had an excellent tour of would be instructive to see who ro«fe s uch a spirited revival 
Argentina last summer and England's new full back would ne T *9?™^ , 

may be the man to replace foe be: possibly Peter Williams, or Sbwutan. that the Headingley 
ageing Haget in the five nations OnelL who has attended squad cJl ^5 ^ 1 l, c ? pecl , a 

ig Haget in the five nations 
apionship . side; Bonneval 
Toulouse centre, has. al- 
y made . a considerable 

training thin season bat who I . ^ Si. Helens beat Dewsbury 

■ T.- > Me I in ihnrv iMatwri H i trt rnimri 

plays stand-off for his dub, or “ fo^ delayed first round 



going either way. Leigh, the 
prolific second division scorers, 
should . account for Blackpool 

The final fixture is as yet 
uncertain, with postponed ties 

mark in Aigentioa and gainst whose form this season has j For ^ outstaIu ^P^ ** 

travel to still to be Nayed involving 
Bradford Northern, Wakefield 
Trinity, Brantley and Bafley. 

Japan earlier this season. . been impressive but who has *? f .foe round, a traditional 

- _ ■_ - s , •_ ■* i_ - flfirhv nmfi sihirh mvanaKKi 

season. . 

. However. Codwnion has me 
experience of 30 caps ; behinj 

There is a femfliar name at been restricted in his repre- deflV game which intrariably The ties are scheduled to be 

scrum half in Gilles sen la five rugby by the presence attracis anattendanee of more 
Camberabero.the •younger of Davies, ms fonner colleague 5^° However, Dew- 

Munich (Reuter) — Maria 
Beck of West Germany, known 
as Maria Epple when she won 
the giant slalom world 
championship in 1978, has 
announced that she will retire 
from international competition 
after the West German national 
championships in Todlnau this 
weekend. Now aged 26, she 

Clients must pay costs 
of overseas counsel 

Tai Hing Cotton Min Ltd v Judicial Committee had o 
Lin Chong Hing Bank Ltd dered the banks to pay ti 

ami Others (No 2) 

On the first appeal against 
taxation of costs by the 
Registrar of the Privy Council 

he the abiliiy to brother of the international' at Cambridge University, 
thl to E^ve his stand-off halt Didier. whose 

An the other hand. France. He is report™ to Gau rrcStonk s «tofc wi_ au ; id**). 

Sftffoe* SSSxmting 

JSL3 c iS d 2M“d^S d ^ f SSTSitt cSSS’^S m'SS 

Ireland by 29-9 deserves uu- iooroadlilK jft. the 

other opportunity- 
The team m Annecy will be 

Berbizter approachh® 28, the 
young Cambeiabero may be 

i bridge University. ^ tend to rise above 

ft tai# j om (Umtwzk f themselves on ibetr own 
t^gtoqiwt (Bappne), 6 Codorniou ground in cup-fics and vfetory 
uSS2L22f® n Rochdale Hornets, who 
SutoSkWOTe (to vSuTcnmdS would have liked a home tie to 
rTftrtwSj. B Harrero fTttjfen), P Oodarte test theti supporters’ new- 

round enthusiasm, have a 
‘SSTl- hStaL'iuSS fortiddinB ust ai WVteM. HnJ 
J4t Ono [Mca^a pt alnX . 


toyed on the weekend of married Florian Bede, also a 
ebruary 22 and 23. with ooe slti racer, in 1984, and is foe 

for nearly 70 years thi 
Committee of the Pri 

2) plaintiff’s costs. 

peal against LORD R OS KILL said that 

s by the a party to an appeal to ti 

ivy Council 805101 wished to be represeme 
the Judicial by the same counsel by whoi 
Privy Conn- be was represented in the cou 

match played on Saturday for 
the benefit of television. 

Wortham or WUMM Trtnfcy v Bnmtay 
or Batlsy. York v HuO Kroston Rowers. 
Doncaster « Leeds, wanes « Rochdale 

younger sister of Irene Epple, 
the giant slalom silver medal 
winner at the 1980 Winter 
Olympics, who retired last 
year. Mrs Beck won five World . 

HI said that there was no below he was fully entitled t 
reason for disturbing the long- itat representation. But if h 

standing practice of disallowing cause subsequently succeede 

on taxation foe travel li 
expenses and hotel tails 
counsel from abroad. 

BtasSTftxSogS'ffir* b* 11 ^ besl result this winter I 

or St Helens. was fifth place in a downhill | 

1 was fifth place in a downhill 


Their Lordships 
Bridge of Harwich. 

veiling he W3S not for that reaso . 
11s of entitled to impose upon fa- | 
unsuccessful opponent a greau 
Liability for costs than woul g 
(Lord have arisen had be bee 
Lord represented by counsel c I 

Roskil! and Lord Griffiths) so comparable standing and abi 
krtd o a F ebruary 5 in allowing iiy practising in this countn | 

an appeal by the defendant To hold otherwise would t 

J By David Hands 

’• _ to the Academicals game yesterday and there is a 

Gareth ^ against the succesful London moating inspection at Rugby 

Welsh. stand,< 51 rt i? £ Welsh Welsh Cohs. The Welsh Youth today to see wfaeihff the game 
captain, a strong should' have opened their between Loughborough, the 

Academicals season’s fixtures against Webb holders, and Birmingham can 

don Welsh at OMWrW SSmm last week but foe go ahead. 

another m the Boles’ brt w 3 postpomnem . . ■ . 

centenary games. He will be * Loughborough have already 

pSmS T^wS^outh will play brat™ their ^iponmts ona 

the Nottingham smu n halt ^ Rim* season, by 32-6 in foe 

»ho J*d to ploy vnri. 

Welsh stand-off halt is fo 
caotain a strong, Welsh 

Symbol so far Briggs fights to get fit 
worth £33m Byphm P N »rt«in 

banks. Liu Chong Hing Bank to encourage extravagance i I 
Lid. Bank of Tokyo Ltd and litigatioQ and endless argi 

Chekiang Bank Ltd, and dis- ments as to the standard c I 
missing a cross-appeal by travel and accommodation t m 

thepiaintiff Tai Hing Cottop which particular counsel fror 
Mill Ltd, against the registrar's particular overseas countric 

between Loughborough, the Seoul (AP) - The Seoul 
holders, and Birmingham can Olympic Organizing Commit- 
go ahead. tee said that 15 foreign coinpa- 

Loughborough have already “ . attracts 

beaten their opponents once 

Doubt remains <mr foe 
ability of Karen Brings, 
Britain's world bantamweight 

before foe accident — sustained 
during free-fighting with Roy 
Inman her miwpr — - 

taxation of the plaintiffs costs, was entitled. Such matters ha I 
On allowing foe plaintiff's to be the subject of arrangt m 

beaten their opponents once 
this season, by 32-6 in the 
regional qualifying com- 

ch - 2, regional qualifying com- 
Park, . petition, though by then Bir- 

Don) for the right to use the 
1988 Olympic Games symbol 

jedo champion, to achieve was extremely high, she is 
fitness for foe European coocsnied with foe midnal 

„(Z5? JlSfL l?’ meni between counsel and hi I 
1985; [19851 3 WLR 317) foe client ■ 

1988 Olympic 
The comp 

championships at Crystal Pal- effect after six weeks of rdstne 
ace hi March, after foe injury inactivity. 


AbertiMety- , . , ... Mh. youth at Stradey Park, . petmon, tnougn ny men ua- The comranies include 

The Academicals choseejgb* ^ MardLlS and ; okmdxjm * ^foey Campamoio of Ita^Nikon of 

internationals » “W g } pSS Cobs at Whifomd on forpugb to the knock-out Japait Taniflex of France and 

teaman^ fSnf^Amm *0 Cknada is be- suge-ltisnotahei^niheyfre- Toledo Scale of foe United 

a ninth in Paul Monarty. for nm August ~ J2 Sta ’* es ’ «** co™mttee said, 

was named to t^te bis ^<1 September, a Project for appearajjee m the UAU finals The contracts repre s ent 42 

sastained in foe first practice of A ad Roy Inman himself 

die year. explained: “It is gome to be 1 

A broken bone in her right another two weeks before foe 
foot has healed, bat Miss leg will be stro ng 
Briggs has Bide mere than a Karen to practise 

Housing repair policy i 


was named to n ®S_r* 90a i 11 « t and September, a project tor 
last Friday for Walts aga^'* .^ch foe Welsh youth officers 
Ireland- So be are seeking sponsorship, 

withdraw and the Academicals The weather has taken tod 
must find a repl^tienT w today’s student knodc- 

play alongside two games in , foe UAU 

men, John Scott (Ensjand) contpw^on and foe British 

Marie Da%ies . pwytecbmo OT foe* tro 

There wiD be ^ofoCTi^^ UAU.senu-finato^the- game xt 

was 1946 

The contracts repre s en t 42 
per cent of foe $120 million foe 
committee said it hopes to earn 

month to recover before she where near tall commitment, 
fights tar her fesrfo Ertropean which aseans that she could not 

kg will be strong enough tar I Coaoril, Ex parte Fisher 
Karen to practise with any- | Questions of housing policy 

Maldon District judicial review of a closir a 
t parte Fisher order made by foe Maidc J 
of housing policy District Council on Decern b 

ie on Maid) 15. 
“I am having 

m tensive 


that day. foe weisa. 
team, who play a enrom-rmsex 

competimoa ami . me jotrisq 

polytechnics Cap, Of foe* two 
UAU. semi-finals, the game at 
Stroud between Swansea and 
Nottingham. _wra- postponed 

J ; 

Ms $ 

by selling rightsip the Olympic physiotherapy every day. and Z 
mascot and emblem. Commit- ago working bard to boSd op 
tee officials .said the foreign strength in (he lee. hot even Dr 

possibly be on top form for tire 

**3d 4 it b equally foolish to 

were material to a decision 2 1, 1983 pursuant to $eoion I 
taken by a local authority as to of foe 1957 Act in respect i 

whether or not to issue a repair premises at 15 Silver Slree 
notice under section 9 or a Maldon, Essex. 

contracts raised more than 
expected. More than 70 South 
cmm. A aim Korean companies have been 
(Bonymaaq, G made official sponsors, licens- 
eea and souvenir producers. 

am working bard to boBd np miderestnnaze just bow mach 
st rengt h in (he teg, hot even Dr Karen can achieve, even in such 

Ken Kingsbury said that I have a short feline," Mr i"»— ■ 

only a $0/59 c hanc e .” Mss added. “She b a remarkably 
Briggs, who b aged 22, said, determined young woman, j 

notice of time and place for 
consideration of foe condition 
of a house under section 16 of 
the Housing Act 1957. 


She admitted that although which b why she has won the 
her general level of fitness world championships twice.” 

UK nousmg i w. in R r Horseferry Rol 

Mr Jusuce Simon Brown so JuaiceSt Ex parte IBA (Ti 
held m foe Queen s &nch Times Jan 31 ^ foe secoc 

Division on Febnaiy 6 in judge ^ Mr iasiice Skinn , 
dismissing an applicanon for ^ DOt ^ Juslicc Stocker. 


Combine Your Secretarial 
and Administrative Skills with 
Your Interest in the Popular 
Music Scene 

The International Finance and Administrative section ser- 
vicing the WARNER, ELEKTRA and ATLANTIC labels of . 
moving to central London creating a number of interesting 
secretarial and administrative posts. 

We would therefore like to talk to those in their 20’s (or 
possibly early 30’s) who have good secretarial skills. Previous 
word processing experience would be an advantage but train- 
ingwiil be given. 

There are a variety of interesting posts including PA to the 
Senior Vice President, Office Administration PA to the Vice 
President of Management Information Systems, and secretar- 
ies to the Financial Controllers. Good presentation, social 
confidence, and a bright “on the ball" approach are essential. 

The working environment whilst totally professional is also 
very lively and our client offers an attractive range of benefits. 

Applicants should apply in confidence to Ben Dixey on 
(0962) 53319 (24 hour service) or write to Johnson Wilson & 
Partners, Ludgate House, 107-111 Fleet Street, London, 
EC4 quoting Ref 665. 

Johnson Wilson & Partners 

Management Recruitment Consultants 

BANKING £12,000 + MTG 

Due to internal reorga n i sa tion, the Corporate 
Finance Director of this leading merchant bank 
needs an excellent SedPA. Aged 26-36. Speeds 


A first dass and well educated Sec/PA is needed 
to work for a young Director of ibis top firua of 
international consultants. As only 25% of your 
work is secretarial the majority of your time 
will be spent liaising with, and organising his 
team of consultants. Aged 25-38. Speeds 100(60. 


Due to die promotion of the present secretary, 
this publishing bouse is now looking for either 
a graduate college leaver or 2nd jobber, 
preferably with all interest in spons. Aged 19+. 
Speeds 90/50. 

ARTS £8, €00 

A young Sec/PA is needed to work for ibis 
prestigious auction house. Speeds 100*60. Aged 
21 +. 


A young secretary preferably with a knowledge 
of polities is needed to join this expanding 
' consultancy. Speeds 90/50. Salary £7,000. 



35 Breta# Place, 




London SE1 

The High-Poinr Group have a 
requirement for a Senior Personal 
Assistant.' Secretary to worts for the 
Group Chairman, whose office is 
located adjacent to Southwark Bridge. 
The Group provide a complete range of 
professional advisory, management 
and financial services to the 
international contr a c t ing, the offshore 
oil and gas and allied industries. 

Appbcations are invited from suitably 
experienced Secretaries, with a 
minimum of 5 years experience in a 
similar position, who are able to 
demonstrate appropriate secretarial 
skills, including the ability to use the 
latest methods of communication. 
Responsibilities will include 
organisation and management 
capabilities and the abrSty to deal with 
diems at the highest level. 

We require applicants to Have a 
pleasant personality, good shorthand 
capability, initiatrve and a sense of 
responsibility aR of which will be 
reflected m the reward for this position. 
Please telephone or write, in the first 
Instance, for an application form to: — 



TO: 021412 «S1 


? GET EDUCATED £9,300 


a A leading firm of int management consultants 
t seeks a bright, outgoing secretary to join their 
T educational consultancy. This is the division 
t that advises diems on suitable further training 
a courses for theta* staff. This position is 40% 

A administrative and needs BOwpm audio ability 
H and previous WP experience. 

5 YOU £10,000 

) A leading advertising agency seeks a senior 
n secretary to a director. A stable secretarial 
,, background and professional flexible attitude 
d essential. 100/60 Skills needed. 

L IN THE RED £20,000 neg. 

fl A top international City based bank seeks an 
a experienced banking secretary to two Vice 
T Presidents In their capital markets division, 
b This position is 50% administrative, so you will 
“ enjoy a PA role. Excellent benefits Include ear- 
ly mortgage subsidiary. 100/50 Skills needed. 1 

Cry 01-240 3551 West End 01-240 3531/3511 
EbobelhHunl Recruitment Consultants 


Celia has retired to maternal bliss and 1 seek full 
time assistant in 1st Floor Bond Street gallery. 
Formal qualifications teeleamed but pleasant 
personality . intelligence, flexibility & diligence 
main considerations. Excellent opportunity for 
the right person. 

Telphone 01-493 7567 

Tata i 



Applicants niBl possess a high standard of both written 
and woken English. Current shorthand, typing speeds 
should be si least 140. OO wjjjn. Training will be given to 
the successful applicants who wto attend LATA fare and 
ral# conferences and produce concise reports reflecting the 
negotiations the apnUcenis will be an Integral pan of a 
hardworking team, although the positions will Involve Indi- 
vidual responsibility The postuon will involve travel 
Applications, logrther with Cumculum Vitae and recent 
photograph. should be sent, by 21 February 1986. to: 
International .Air Transport Association 
Supervisor Personnel 
PO- Box 160 
1216 Cofntrln - Geneva 

Interviews will be arranged In London during ear- 
ly March for employment in April. 

tm vji HL'.'d Ulxit: 



Applicant*, should lx: well 
groomed. n choir late 2UX 
acdhOwj wooded uc alien jl 

hacLctaund together with 
«(«rnence in marirtim;, 
pfiimoticir: and printing. 
G<icd l? punt ind onmnuiu- 

CJIXJTN skills c-oeflbaf. 

Apply m Met F. Ranks, 
St. GodricS CoUesr. 

2 Arinnicbi Rd. HhhosmbL 
London 3 SAD. 



£ 10,000 

ChJRMng « w c M » 
Dir tmi In beautiful 
oBV". iifprntly mo 
ortom pa we. you 
V4IH be W e wtui 
vand and ixeur day 
irMVnu Idnwet 
skat*- tart and India 
lan. pita d good ferae 

of lumenr* Lew « 

CIRCA £10,000 pa 

An excellent opportunity exists for a highly competent and 
intelligent individual to join the European Headquarters of 
a large and successful international company as secretary to 
our Regional Director for Europe. We employ more than 
2000 people in 12 European countries and revenue exceeds 

Ideally you should be aged between 25-35, have excellent 
secretarial and administrative skills, be self-motivated, con- 
fident and used to dealing with people at all levels and of all 

This responsible position requires a conscientious person 
with initiative and good judgment, together with a high 
level of tact and discretion. 

Please replv to: 


PO Box 484 
Virginia Street 
London EL 

to International 
Vice President 

Temporary Assignment 

" Polygram is a multi-national group 
of companies with interests in records, 
tapes, CDs and video. 

The present Secretary to the Interna- 
tional Vp Personnel and the Personnel 
Manager is about to go on maternity leave 
and we need a “stand-in” to provide a full 
secretarial service while she is away. 

Candidates should be aged 30-35, 
well educated and spoken, possess first- 
class secretarial skills, have a warm 
friendly personality and will be able to 
communicate effectively at all levels. Al- 
though previous personnel experience is 
not necessary, you must have had experi- 
ence of WPs of PCs. 

We offer a competitive salary and 
excellent benefits. 

If you are interested, please write en- 
closing CV and daytime daytime telephone 
number to: Joy Hamlyn, Personnel Officer, 
Polygram International Limited, 45 Berke- 
ley Square, London W1X 5DB or 
telephone 01-493 8800 Ext 234 for further 


J VHkniis 

Brand dm WM End MM 
for mniwri PA See with fto- 
m n«nch wtio wm u, tot 
us Swim hmlnw In E» 

1 WwtaydMaa | 

Swing [Torn your awn dun- 
dader la hgaatoaB offla* 
whan nMM General Maa- 
uger In BM top. vat 

miraMMI POP — PA B»C 

amount sna 


For this small W1 Market Research Co. Use 
your initiative when liaising internationally (lan- 
guages useful). Assist with the compilation of 
reports and arrange board meetings and lun- 
cheons. Audio ability phis WP skflte. 25-35 yrs. 



This W1 Bank are looking for a bright person 
with immaculate presentation to be based in 
their reception. They have beautiful interior de- 
signed offices arid a very friendly teem 
atmosphere. Age 24+, typing 45 wpm. 

Telephone: 489 8076 M 


PERFECT P.A. £11,800 

Our client a firm of management consultants in the 
West End, are expanding. This job combines being an 
assistant to a very successful consultant, gating on 
with secretarial work and completing small projects 
under your own steam. Excellent presentation. French 
very useful. Speeds 100/60. Age 20-28. 


We are looking tor a secretary to work for two young 
account executives responsible for fast moving, well 
known accounts in a successful and expanding 
company. You need to be well spoken and wen 
presented with speeds of 80/60. Age 19-24. 

Kb also have lots of hoi fobs for collage leavers. 

TM knmagadUd 
so Hare Descent swi 

PR £11,000 

An Oil Co based in Wl 
needs a secretaiy/assis- 
tam to work for trteir 
personnel and poblk 
rrianoos managers. 
Duties mefude - on the 
personnel front - help, 
mg to deal with senior 
level appointments and 
a ss i s t in g with internal 
training courses. On the 
PR side you will be 
involved in special mar- 
keting and advertising 

A natural communi- 
cator. you will be aged 
25-30 with an A level 
standard of education 
and speeds of 100/60. 



& Associates 5 
RecnmmrtU Cocsnhants 
130 Regm Sum. London Wl 




c£15.000+ expenses 

The Chairman of amutaHraBon dollar turnover 
oedmggroup, which is currently engaged m a 
further planned expansion pro gr amm e, is 
seeking an Executive PA 
His business activities involve him in extensive 
international ravel and hfePft travels with han, 
giving real meaning to the concept of having to 
“think on your feef. • • 

an adcition to the traditional secretarial skBs 
which era second nsttra to an Executive PA yon 
wBposflega the pome end pcriotwtoonWano e to 
tktt t dir v iereands i n ^ r promotional functions. 
And. moving in midtinatiooal cirelaa. you wB 
need at least one European language ( French or 
German) with the abBty to learn another. 
Probably aged 25-30, necessarily you ynR be 
free of ties ai order to give the appropriate level 

of commitment. 

Salary benefits and fubire rewards vrd aS 
substantial reflect the contribution you vril 
make to the success of the Chairman's 
professional and business Ife. 

For further information, please contact 
Ian Archibald. 

mmmm u 01-491 1868 



Secretary . 


If you are a capable audio secretary with 
excellent skills, a good telephone manner and a 
mature, positive attitude to work, you might 
be wondering what your next job move should 

You're looking for responsibility and lots of 
variety in an atmosphere which is young and 
progressive. You want to use your skills, but 
also have the chance to develop in other 
directions as pari of a team. And. lets face it 
you're looking for a really successful company 
who will reward you with a competitive salary, 
job security and first class benefits. 

We're Allied Dunbar, the newest success story 
in Financial Management, and you sound 
exactly the person we need to join the support 
team at our branch in the West End. 

Telephone Theresa Green on 01639 8535 for 
farther information and an application form. 




Central London 

Chevron, a major oil company, with its 
head office in London's West End. is 
seeking a Secretary/SRN, for its Regional 
Medical Director, to complement the ex- 
isting nursing staff and to start in March. 
Working in our modem, well-equipped 
and very busy medical centre, you will be 
involved in a complete range of nursing, 
administrative and secretarial activities. 

A qualified SRN, you must have first- 
class audio typing skills, and a mature 
and sympathetic nature. Any 
commercial/industrial expenence would 
be an advantage. Preferred age 28-40. 
Salary and benefits are excellent and 
include London Allowance and £2 per 
day LVs. 

Please phone for an OtCVrOfl 

application form or send full 
career details to Mary 
Giffillan, Human Resource 
Department, Chevron 
Petroleum (UK) Limited. 93 
Wigmore Street, London 
W1H 9AA. Telephone: 01-487 8100. 

c. £8,500 

We are a friendly building de- 
sign company, located in Wl, 
looking for experienced secretar- 
ies to assist our project teams. 

Applicants should have a strong flair for admin- 
istration in order to initiate new systems within 
these busy departments. Shorthand is essential 
together with experience of wordprocessing 
(preferably CPT bat will cross-train if 


Please write with CV, indicating current salary 
and daytime telephone number, to: . 

Anne Mitchell. 

RMJM London LuL, 

42 Weymouth Street, • _ 

London WIA 2BG. I TI/ 

(No agencies please). I 

Classical Music Co 

A good aD rounder with fast typing, WP experience, audio and 
S/H (80ffpmj is requraJ for our Head of Legal and Business 

Ofies indu* typing artist contacts and Hcencee agreements, 
correspondence ano generally asasting the Contracts AdmMs- 
trator. if you enjoy a busy end frwitDy enwronmem in a 
demanding and often hectic rote, then tns is the j* tor vou. 
Cross traenn on Riibps 5020 WP wd be given if necessary, a 
the successful applicant 

in return, we offer at attractive salary and benefits which 
include LVs, Christmas bonus. S weeks hobday, and free 

Please write enclosing a ament CV to> 

Safiy fvfl. 

Personnel Officer. 

Decea International. 

1 Rocidey Road. 

London W14 0DL_ 



Yon will organise clients functions at As- 
cot. Lords and Glvndeboume as well as 
usual SH/typing of correspondence as PA 



City 377 8600 WestEnd 4397001 

Secretaries Plus 


£7,758 «EG 
A leading firm of Inte- 
rior Designers seeks 
a secretary to join 
their division' 
specialising in travel 
and leisure projects. 
There are great ca- 
reer prospects and 
an earty salary re- 
view. 55wpm Typing, 
audio abHity and pre- 
vious WP exp. 
needed. - 


**ri o»MUS»358 . 


City Based Part-time c.£l0,000 

The Chairman of a major 
City institution is looking 
for a secretary to manage 
his private affairs. 

Working 830am 
until 2pm, a mature, 
patient person will be • 
responsible for bis private 
investments, travel, 
domestic acrounts, 
typing bis spceches and in 
generel ensuring the 
smooth tunning of his 

personal affairs. 

We will need a good 

educational background, 
excellent secretarial and 
administrative skilk and 
would prefer someone who 
can drive both a word 
processor and a motor car. 

Please apply, enclosing 
full CV to: Houghton 
Sanderson Associates Ltd, 
41 Eastchcap, London 
EC3M 1H5C 

Houghton Sanderson Associates Ltd 

Management Consultants 


Neg Salary + Car 

Required for the Chairman's office of a London (fuihsm) 
based compact International cbmpany with subsidiaries in 
France, Germany and Switzwerland. The company, a leader in. 
its field, is developing rapidly and is part of a wed known 
International group. 

The candidate, who wifi complement an existing team of two, 
will have language qualifications and wifi be fluent m French 
and German and posstofy have some knowledge of Spanish 
or Kalian. Must possess good shorthand and typing, have an 
outgoing personality and be smart vn appearance- 
The position wiM suit an ambitious young person 25-30. who is 
prepared to travel in Western Europe, frequently at short - 
notice, and wilting to work overseas for periods of up to two 
weeks at a lime. Salary negotiable, BUPA and other benefits 
plus car provided. 

Send fidi CV to: 

MlcfaeOe Field, Serfcol Group LfcL, 

24 Pareoae Green Lane, London SW6 4HT. 



Reuter Srnkin are leaders in the recruitment of lawyers and currently have 
a vacancy in their London office for a sman^ -autgptagaeoqitioinst aged 
between 25 and 40. 

Responsibilities wifi include keeping the a ppo in t m ent diary for eight 
consultants, liaison with aO callers and a certain amount of applicant 

The company has {pod offices, a young staff, provides BUPA after a trial 
period and four weeks holiday per annum. 

U TJT TI'Li'U . Hease cafi PhDippa Troa or Elaine Fuller to discuss the 
AvLUI EilV appointment further, or write, quoting ref: PT/RR to 

appointment further, or write, quoting ref: rl/KK to 
C Ilf |7¥\T Philippa Trott. Reuter Srnkin Limited. 26-28 Bedford 
oUYlJVliN Row. London WC1R4HE. Tel: 01-4G56S52. 





/ / £10.000: The Head of Ptan- 

f / ning and Research in this blue chip 
/ Agency needs a capable r friendly PA 
/ with advertising experience to help him 
service major accounts. (25-30) 100/60 

PUBLISHING £8,5004- . The MD of a 
well-known publishing company is looking for 
an intelligent PA /Sec with poise and excellent 
skifis in order to take bn added responsibil- 
ities. 100/60 

CONSUMER PR £8,000: This leading 

Agency is looking for two lively second job- 
bers who will enjoy pressure in the 
demanding and varied field of consumer prod- 
ucts. WP training will be given. -/60 

ADVERTISING £7,000: Join this lively 

Creative Department in a small Agency and 
leam the ropes as a complete "att-rounder". 
(19-23) 90/50 - 


Remirimant Gonsultorih / 



We are looking for an experienced short- 
hand secretary to work for our busy 
Finance Director. You must have a mini- 
mum of 2 years secretarial experience and 
be able to work flexible hours when re- 
quired. Excellent English and a 
confidential approach to your work are es- 
sentiaL We can offer you an attractive 
salary, free meals, non-contributory pen- 
sion scheme and four weeks annual! leave. 
Pfeasetetephone personnel os 01-235 6339 

tower London 354 


Arcreft Marketing and a 
dynamic boss niaka thts a 
cfiaaongtng opportinty. it 
offers frraotvsnwm in mar- 
ketmg their services to 
dienes, arranging meet- 
ings and providing fofl 
secretarial support. Good 
sh/typ skits ( 100 / 60 ) and 
W.P. (training given) nec- 
essary. Smart appearance 
and excetoflt educational j 
background assented. Su- i 
per offices near Bond i 
street Salary £10,000 | 
Plus good benefits- Please 

434 4512 

Crone Corkill 


9 Regent Street, Wl 

ind I ria:, i jc 

£12,000 + M/G 

Tvj >. • « •! 


Salary from £8 r 000 

The association for Business 

Sponsorship of the An* seeks a 

senior secretary lo join a team of lea. 

ABSA, a registered charity, is the national trade 
association developing business sponsorship of 
uie arts and cunning die Government's Business 
Sponsorship Incentive Scheme. 

Ondidares must have work experience, excellent 
secretarial and administrative skills, initiauve and 
enthusiasm. • 

Applications In writing with fog c.v. hr 

^ ^ 2 


i i i-m 



1 te- 

fc"- - ? 5 ; “Cr’j; •■ 

i> *i5i> | 



^ exec ^ve of a fast movme 

^ 'tci national Investment Banf* nea?k a , 






Wo fluent wruun wpo 
hen Engum (or a mmmuw 
UM in lonocn and Bark 
fMn AmUonti atouki ba 
*•* to travel abroad axtn 
*•#' They should iko |» 

. was aduatniad wm London 
aw» haw had h.mnrea mw 
•oa»noner Applicants must 
am ba artaan tuna naeea- 

W work permtta for 

EnsiaM and ba tw as 
Plena sand fun cv recent 
Masco and re f gr an g es to Rat 
6. 32 BonTStm* London 


SLAiiiuna c£10,000 

wanetv of admm duties bn your own initiative The 
afathty lo cope tn a hectic pressurised environment & 
essential pte.skitfc.of lOQ-tfl Salary 
oCIOOOO plus excellent benefits. 5 «?“£L f5 

O^^^KWqpeninES^rsecre to»«*2otos 
pTK% with lUJhan and French} • m -4899175 

Lty city city fih^c c: 

s» fOaw» w w3ua 


foir I SimS^K r ^ 0Cai i? n » Central London, we are looking 

Of multi narinno! ei ” hus i a5tje . to work with era Joyces 

an ^h^. C0Ip< S tI01 ?' ^P^ledge of London and the property 
a cIean dnvuj 8 licence essential. Salarymtbe 
region ot £7,500 plus company car and benefits. 

Please write with details, a CV and recent photograph to: 

Sarah Molloy, 

Merrill Lynch Relocation 
Management International Ltd, 

136 New Bond Street, London WIY 9FA. 

The best way to miss the big chilL 

We are looking for experienced senior shorthand secretaries with a working 
knowledge tfv following wordprocessor systems: AES. Digital Detmale.Olh’ 

ET 351. Ware?, IBMDispfatf 'PC, etc, and are offering senior levd temporary 
assignments with top rales of pau. 

Come 'm fr m the ala ana join tfa hottest \/fanRIam • 

amsuhmy in London by contorting - 

Vktorw Martin oh 01-4 3 9 0601 “• 

R ecrui t m ent Conrohants 3rd Fluor Carrington Home C/vwvfn-nirvi ^ 

1 30 Regent Slraffl London W1R SFE (Entmicp m Regent PIJ ! |T~i l Hr lRS 

£9LOOO 22+ 

tauraanorai mho hbh 
meduconmdrw wit SH 
Src u MO thetr «™»" 
fHcMly MB. Lou or VMTI. 
«y mi wbmiibiiiib. 
IMM ceotacb cum Has- 

Hm rw person. 


c 20. £8£W-£fl.508 

wn oood eH/tmng A 
mam mhw of ns bow 

Unsm Group. Low 
flf cflaM HMMA. W»*iih» 
and Mr m h mm . Most 
nave iom oc oar * 
ibubw and he * flood 

secretary/ pa 

to Chairman /Manacnig Director 

to £ 11,000 

Rcqu'red for Iniernational firm of Architects m 
WC3 Excellent secretanai skills and word 
proccssong experience essential. Responsible po- 
sition requiring well educated candidate with 
tact and ability to work weO under pressure. 
Contact with diems, confidential board matters 
and substanual PA responsibilities. Age approx 
28-35 years. 

Please write enclosing CV to m** * box B25 


,c>. £9,500 p.B. - Oval 

Our diems, an international company - leaders in 
their industry - requires a Senior Sec/PA to provide 
admWttrsflve support to their Director of Finance. 

This appointment calls for a wide range of personal 
and professional qualification including a diplomatic 
manner and the abfflty to meet and deed confidently 
with peqple at alt levels. 

You must have good afi round secretarial sktOs 
Inducting shorthand and a familiarity witfi word 

Weeny appficanto should also be interested in devel- 
oping computer skifts arid have an interest in the 
financial operation of the company. 

.Please forward ay. to: 

Ron Fear, Proto Management, 33 St George Street, 
London WIB 9FA, or phone 01-491 7407 (days), 

. 037$ 62159 (ms & w/ends) 

r GEM OF A 108 
£ 10.000 

CSM nay from uui 
■ccttruf rata Thr protect 

« aus uncroa- 

Maud C O Invohad M Ita 

rnarane In du st ry . 1 , took- 
M for ■ PA wtBi SH 
Warn*. Oct nvomM a, me 
™*"* mm Mam to 
ta\r atcDQwMflflc WP or 
PC MB Msaj or nnawttl 
SackBround ¥I 


to £13.000 + M.S. 

Do you but Motor Imei tantare eannencB and pood tafan? Tte CapU 
Hsttts Dwfn» of s menpois US anmaamabHik wm lowly oSm 
■ EJ12 nqiaas > nafly top-aoK saercay ma tom flstbfty, ttomagn 
InowMgB Of nl nttwnm sUb d 100/70. ftopontng » 2 VP s 
(toe ol Htm b tteoi). nun m the nark * togtity ran&Mnnai and me 
Ilia J»|y tbctoK. Lob at lest mnee travel enangemeras md co- 
onhntin ol prapanl docunatt + some lypme n ketan wa to pan ot 
your Aries. Haas 3-6 bMi pad D.T Plate rafi. 

588 3535 

Crone Corkill 

RacruibRflnt ConeultanM 

18 EMoa Street, Lendee, EC2 


£ 11.000 

JM Mb BiBHMt PuMMmt 

Of Us taltfnafKmal iraB- 

flWflfl ngmae need* a Up 
to PA. mamw SH lyp- 
Mo iWd Boagii vary 
to M 8w need. Mug ham 
w y itow orwp (Mb, 
toiM ta protect*. 

r otif O mn. — a twtvnllwb. 
TVflvH Dtfkb MM and 




The Chief Executive of an international group 
of companies with its head dffice in WCI is 
looking for a Senior Sccrrtaiy. If you are capa- 
ble with good skflls we will pay the right salary 
Please phone 01-580 7091 daytime or 
wed/thurs evening to find out more. 

PA/SECRETARY to £9,000 

An efficient and responsible person is required 
to act as PA to the Principal of a consulting 
engineering practice. Good secretarial skills 
plus a flair for administration required. The 
position offers a varied role with the opportu- 
nity for wide renwnsibilities. 

01-636 7102 • 


We urgently require, a smart disaplined and highly 
motivated person to oil the machinery of administra- 
tion and smooth our path of continued expansion in 
specialist ■ sales and marketing consultan cy, 

There is terrific scope tor someone aged 25-40 with 
experience of sales orientated office procedures to 
develop his/her commercial acumen and scope of 

A salary of circa £1(X000 will be offered. To discuss 
the position in more deiail, telephone Andrew 
Neatby-Smith of Buckingham Associates on 01-629 


> vin'jli.. i 4. 


We would be iaterested to bcar &om bi-lingual- 
secrctaries seeking, new. and challenging posi- 
tions and in particular from candidates who 
would like to be considered for the following 

FRANKFIfltT (Englbfi /Goman) c£l 1,000 

Two bilingual secretaries are urgently required 
for the Goman subsidiary of a leading British 
bank in Frankfurt The vacancies are in the Eu- 
robond and Credit Departments. Fluency m 
English and German is essentia] and a commer- 
cial background would be preferred. Assistance 
with relocation would be offered. 

CITY (En«M/Gonu») e £11,000 

A senior secretary with absolute fluency in Ger- 
man or German mother-tongue is sought by the 
General Manager of this German bank in the 
City. English shorthand is essential and German 
shorthand an advantage- The usual bank bene- 
fits accompany the generous salary. 

CITY (EncHah/Spanish) c £12,000 
A very demanding and challenging PA role re- 
quiring excellent presentation and the ability, to 
handle aU aspects of secretarial and administra- 
tive work. Toe bank seeks speeds of 100/60 + 
and previous word processing experience. Hours 
9am - 7pm plus paid overtone. 

Please contact AKson McGaigan, Jwith i s 
VtfrM International Ltd, (BHtognf Secre- 
tarial Division), 170 Bisbopsgate, Xcmdon 
EC2M 4LX Tet (01) 623 1266. 

Weare one of the largest City based Financial Remrii- 
ment Consultancies and we need a young assistant to 
provide suppact to oar busy team of consultants. Du- 
ties wiO be varied and will include typing and use of 
WP. A flexible approach, lively nrind mid sense of 
humour are essential. Salary cQUlOO ajLe. For finrtber 
ihwih telephone: 

•Sue Hondlay JaaM oa 01-583 0073 

Badenoch & Clark , 



To work for leading firm of Architects based in 

Impeccable secretarial skills requited. 

Bright, enthusiastic, creative candidate with ini- 
tiative and ability to work without supervision. 
A high standard of spoken and written commu- 
nications essen tia l 

Excellent salary offered to right person. 

PiMM apidr wItii full CV to The Panomwl 
Managin', R - SaMart • Partnars, 164 
Sfaaftaabory Avamte, Loudon, WC2. 



Rapidly expanding 
trading concern re- 
quires SEC/PA ul. 
work for the Fman- 
: oal Controller. This 
job offeis plenty of 
involvement, vari- 
ety and scope: Car 

Please phone: 

Shiclla Pringle 
01 834 3232 


This newly appointed 
Director to a hectically 
busy Public Relations 
compa n y will not -have 
time to teach his secre- 
tary the A to Z of PR so 
he needs someone wUb 
relevant experience, its 
a great opportunity to 
progress in your career 
with a bright. B vely . 

sometimes httarouscom- 
pany H you hove 80/55 
skins, and a desire to re- 
main involved tn PR to a 
job that is only 60 % sec- 
retarial. telephone now 


TO £11,000 

The European headouar- 
tors of ■ maw Amarfcan 
corporation supplying 
large relaO stores to me 
UK and overseas ta need- 
ing a flexible. iKtopW b to 
PA wbo would be intenrat- 
ed in working to &m Saids 
of Martattog and 
Owerauons. You must 
Have spoken French. Ger- 
man or . Dutch. b« 
computer oriented, numer- 
ate and enjoy working as 
part of a ibbsD and busy 
team, suns 90/60. age 

01-499 0092: 

493 0907 

Admin /PA 

early 20’s 

As Pa to ibe Train- 
ing Controller of a 
Perfume Company 
based in Mayfair 
you will run the of- 
fice, co-ordinate 

hotel bookings and 

liaise with consul 
lants in stones. ‘A’ 
level education, 

good admin skiSs + 
SH/typing. . 


Oty 377S600 
BUntfid 4997001 I | 

Secretaries Phis 




S a S , pwi!d , Sd a 5? 

epprooen to peocse Is 

xnneaw Moadabw stoary 

Plus* call Audrey 

629 3693 (daytime) 
907 3273 (evening) 



CBpanssd MKtnenl Bank 
are toflUM 3 nr st «*»■ > 
mraifrT*T*T to upsrsii 
Mr KBS Dtaitr 
trnm B»»> » work. todw 

1 wKsxrdBfltotoPtom-sxeH- 

Mi Hitow d Uton ato 
siewb fliHNM Ag> » 

d untori- 

OHMpn O M 
AUnd HUM (WndtoT* 
2i ww i m w wd g Pto* 
London ECfi 
Ol-fiM ddll 

PA. C£ 1 2,000. 


b tos s tor an awfcwanl 
tourney to work (unto core- 
w i dwik w are improved) 

pony. M offering an 
a ntresa n g. tnssdvug Mb 
working tor one of todr top 
Directors in ftbutas o Ol cp . 
Tbo rigM cazvSdxe wffl boa 
sopMsdeaied PA wtoigoad 
SecskDls. previous Uir Icvei 
experience and toe desire to 
take on lespowtoUty S 
weeks bow and a 9-« Friday 
For mrttoer nesaOs. rtnrt 



£15,000 to £ 2 a 000 


W« n« tadlang tor a Itotooraiy 
oontroSfir to mn our «nri, 
friendly and successful taam 
We mod someone proteakvi- 
al and ontutnus win Bt leaat2 
uaaA prevexa axpenanca n a 
srgriai portion You wfl bo tak- 
ing control at die temporary 
section rtbw Agency and w* 
also be rasponstola lor start i» 
cnitmant and (torn Hasan V 
you be&eva you are to right 
person tor tbto petition; coll 
Oat DRngham today . 

01-93S 171S bt 
01-938 1848 

Fitoy npukuiHd .seers- 

■ nr ev**woy ramuyg n, 

«nra of CULOOO gik. re- 
mdrsd as PA to santor 

P.O.B 484Virginia 3 

London El. 



Itarel toko a imk yeo ■■ wsrfi la I 


wir sueban 

VortreflHctM * 

fntfUffi IM . 

AM M ew m fir «u» toltamkto 
ignsre in oar Oy Ereuiasues 

AussezHctincM urban osm Anar nnd dsr Erfanruna 

Punaitjmwu ndt canMna etme mm Foco. 

to Mi Fsm*> 


£ 12,000 

Tbs ktonagtng Dtreoor of mis prssngiMa Advertising Agency 
rsa u ra a totally mvfeMonal m co mma tefl PA- to are Wn 
la battues*, personal and skm manm. experience nr wonano 
as mm leva! asst sflvnd secretacW sUtti are ■■■■itM 

Hmm pHmm Jus DttMahi m 

' 01-631 4978 

Damaln Ctmau l teiite Ltd. 



A top-flight PA Secre- 
tary is sought to assist 
the Senior Parmer of 
prestigious Qty solic- 
itors. Excellent 
secretarial and social 
skills are an absolute 
must The work will 
be interesting and de- 
manding dealing with 
the financing of major 
international riaaie- 
Legal or relevant ex- 
perience is essential. 

01 623 2281 


202 BtsfcopsgatefECS 





Person of mature 
judgement and tact 
(35-56) required Lon- 
don WC2 from mid 
March. £10.000 +. 
Welfare experience 
desirable, typing es- 

Apply with CV to: 
Secretary, S B A, 

27 Chancery Lane 
London WC2A INF. 
Tel: 01 405 2840. 

won sums la Nsw vwrtr and London, restores a raw 
c o i imsnn t Osman sure Mng m ra ar y In addtttan to sscretartal 
duties the position aim eMails naming an aascis of a small 
office wp and some ttoofcbrert ng an advantage 

Please reply wtth C.V vx ■ 


Mayfair Office (raid 2tr*» 
Due to Menial prenudkn 

and Mora processing wm*. 
V you nave a w effi gdkal 
anpreaot ugeOMr wire a 
poaUhe m tactful nun. 
are of amart anflearanre 
and have ■ Che er f ul char- 
acter wo would oka to 
hear from yen- We are m 

American miikl rrltnnel 

camnany basM m mw- 
f— it - w, Mt, noantar 
appointed offices, with a 
■naB frteodly staff to a* 
nsslonal pemde Am targe 
company we offiw an «i- 


Attractive driven requirMl 
to chauffeur tennis stars 
during WtoiMeaon fort* 
night.. 4 year* dtrving 
experience on fua spotless 
Hcencfl with anflHil 
knowledge of London re- 
; autred. ftepty to SOX bso 

UP TO £9,500+ 

Esautlw rirtn of EntMlw Sts Oen u dl an ts wire pmaana 
offices tn W1 needs e (M dam recepaardM. Varied dalles In- 
clude hendUna swUctmoanL ereeUng visitors, dower 
arr u gemeW* and onlctlno tains and cou r icta. Ape gr-ao. Smart 

NHan e*ecndaL Honrs 8 -» 6.00 
Hme can> 

434 4512 

CrtMie Corkill 




We're looking for a special person to join our 
successful, lively (and at times slightly eccen- 
tric?) team. You must have at least 3 years' 
current recruitment experience, preferably in a 
West End environment and will be seif motivat- 
ed, ambitious and hungry to succeed. 25-40. 
reliable and committed, you will have a profes- 
sional and caring approach to your work and the 
drive and enthusiasm to make a major contribu- 
tion to our blue-chip client base. Present salary 
exceeded with attractive paricay and proni 

Call Stella Walker in confidence on 01-493 1184 
(daytime) or 01-289 3638 (evenings). 




An American Director of a leader in the 
consumer field needs the support of a forward 
thinking pacy secretary. His world revolves 
around the particular complexities of marketing 
and advertising in and out of the European 
Community: and a certain nouse will be required 
to develop the role to embrace some interesting 
research and other projects. 


01-629 9323 

l |..U J I .L 

Dwreactf se cret ary as-40 regn lre d tor ran rod active tnvret- 
mam Oo nwn y Satary ocpotiaolr up to CiOuBOO. 

A p ptl crota pure bare a a. m am tHortoana/lyptefl rod barepaPtaef 
iiatiring to ran arnaH office. WUi train on WJ* 

Pure reply bt wrtttoo cockrew nst 

Are ■■flare 

tore* investment OMifllW Ltd- 
12-18. ArtfltafV Lana. London EL7LS- 
or ta ta p breta Ol HT 4334: 

to International 
Vice President 

Temporary Assignment 

Polygram is a multi-national group 
of co mp anies with interests in records, 
tapes, CDs and video. 

The present Secretary to the Interna- 
tional VP Personnel and the Personnel 
Manager is about to go on maternity leave 
and we need a "stand-in” to provide a full 
secretarial service while she is away. 

Candidates should be aged 30-33, 
well educated and spoken, possess first- 
class secretarial skills, have a warm 
friendly personality and will be able to 
communicate effectively at all levels. Al- 
though previous personnel experience is 
not necessary, you must have bad experi- 
ence of WPs of PCs. 

We offer a competitive salary and 
excellent benefits. 

If you are interested, please write en- 
closing CV and daytime daytime telephone 
number to: Joy Harnlyn. Personnel Officer, 
Polygram International Limited, 45 Berke- 
ley Square, London WIX 3DB or 
telephone 01-493 8800 Ext 234 for further 


£10,000 p.a. 

Capable person required by small company 
based in S.E.I. to assume complete responsi- 
bility for accouuting/costing system which is 
computer based. There is a degree of secretari- 
al work, so typing is essential Applicants 
should be 25 - 35, well presented and well 

Please write enclosing CV. to BOX B14, The 
Times, PO Box 484, Virginia St, London El. 



£ 10.000 

You are in your 20's, 
approachable and will 
enjoy the highly socia- 
ble atmosphere of this 
Television Company. 
You have normal 
shorthand dolls, al- 
though (his aspect will 
take only 30% of your 
time -the rest k admin, 
fcnhe Head of Mattel- 
ti% Research. 

Op 377 8600 
WstBri <097001 

Secretaries Plus 

require IWd young reerpttoo- 
Ma tar thatr busy mod sr n 
effins- Some typing ability 

Tet 01-221 3534 


£ 10,000 

Senior Secretary, 
24+ to hold the 
fort, make travel ar- 
rangements and 
handle personnel 
admin for the Per- 
sonnel Manager of 
the Media Comput- 
er Co in WCI 80+ 
shorthand and WP 
experience needed. 


Secretaries Plus 

Secretary/PA To 
Marketing Director 

Bucks Competitive Package 

Our busy Marketing Director needs a first 
class secretary /pa to work with him in an ex- 
panding ethical pharmaceutical company, 
biased in a rural but convenient Chiitems 

A background in the world of medicine or in 
the pharmaceutical industry, backed by excel- 
lent secretarial skills end a positive and 
committed attitude, would ba idea!. 

We offer attractive benefits, but the mein 
reward will be the opportunity to become real- 
ty involved in the work of the Marketing 
Department and the company's development 

Please send fuH details, or telephone for an 
application form, to: Mrs. J. Mackinson, Per- 
sonnel Officer. Onho-Ciiag Pharmaceutical 
limited, PO Box 79, Saunderton, Hugh Wyc- 
ombe. Bucks. HP14 4HJ. Telephone: NaphiU 
(024 024) 3541 


Due to retirement in March, we are looking 
for an experienced Secretary to work for a 
Group Managing Director. Ffis responsibil- 
ities cover a wide range of activities which 
include subsidiary companies In the elec- 
tronic scientific and *hlgh technology' 

An enthusiastic and committed individual 
who can demonstrate organisational ability 
within a hardworking team, you will be an 
accomplished senior secretary with good au- 
dio and word processing skills. 

An attractive salary to match your experi- 
ence and all the usual benefits associated 
with a large, progressive organisation are 

If you are a self-confident person able to 
work on your own Initiative, please ring: 

Assistant to the Secretary General 
c£8 v 500 

This is a new post within the Institute's sessional 
affairs unit with responsibilty for aD arrange- 
ments for the Secretary's, General’s and 
President's programme of activities, including 
engagements and travel throughout tire UK. and 
overseas, and for assisting the Secretary General 
to administer the Institute's International activi- 
ties. including participation in international 
organisations, relations with overseas planning 
institutes and with the institutes own overseas 
members, and Inward and outward visits. 

A competent administrator is required with 
good typing skills and an excellent telephone 
manner, and able to work with the minimum of 

Further details and application forms from: 
The Royal Town Planning Institute 
26 Portland Place London WIN 4BE. 

01-636 9 107 

Dosing date 6th March Interviews 12th March. 


c £10,000 neg. 

2 pri vate Secretaries urgently required by a 
leading trading group in a most attractive 
part of the Middle East You will have first 
class personal and professional skills and 
be used to working at Director level, in- 
cluding arranging appointments and 
meeting clients. Benefits include tax free 
salary and terminal benefits, free furnished 
accomodation, car purchase assistance, 
medical expenses at Government hospital 
and paid home leave with return airfares. 
Please apply in writing with a full CV, un- 
der ref BN/62, to ARA International, 17- 
19 Maddox Street, London, WIR OEY, 
Consultants to the Group. 



Recr ui tment Consultants 

SECRETAIRE DC DIRECTION. A banking post has Become 
available tar a PA, ‘Secretary with fluent French It would sun 
someone In their tala twenties or thtruos who Is keen to use 
French regularly, can edit English, and can take dictation accu- 
rately la both tangoaoM. You would be working for the lop 
oecuttva and would therefore need Uw eopMsurenon and busi- 
ness expertenoe i id rally bid not vitally tn finance) wMch B usual 
at tuts level Commensurate salary 

SECRETAIRE HO IIJUMAIRE. A MHnflual Secretary Of similar 
caflbra will shortly be needed tar a long-terra (9-S months! tem- 
porary nate wim s n l in Mayfair which Mont Mst become 
permanent. There will be Plenty of French and the lob Is both 
busy and varied Word Processor experience rawntt al 




Have a vacancy for an experienced Secretary 
is their Sales Department. The applicant must 
be able to work under pressure, be adaptable 
and capable of communicating with clients. 
This is a varied and interesting position. Good 
accurate typing essential, shorthand preferable. 
Good spelling VITAL!. Good commencing sal- 
ary. age preferably 25+. 

Apply in writing with CV to: 

Mrs B Turner, StansfieJd Lake & Co Ltd. 47-49 
Pitfields Street, London N1 6DA 

01-253 5167 




Successful Markrtmg/DesiEn company needs an Execu- 
tive Secretary with the personality to handle a wide 
variety of tasks. Total involvement and commitment 
required. First class typing and sborthand/audio skills 
essential Should he 25+, wed-presented, confident, nu- 
merate and ready for demanding but enjoyable work m 
informal office environment. Apply In confidence 
rocletiflg CV to Nigel Swabey & Partners 
G5 Newman Street London W1P 3PG- 
Tel 01-580 1783. 

a azes 
ir lose 

id tras, 
iy the 
> :rza 
rs ense 
tg sser 
si ased 
ar aria 
i. tave 

— rsis- 
i of 

hi mi b-s ans S B r& &&&£•■* 




an soucnoRs 
FQr Buy«0 « Mftna nur Iwng 
n We uuf ww. we cftagi ca» 
t+vAT ft aaousmife) w 
pneMuptoCOVOOO PtotseMo- 
cnone m tor a QMOMn on 

oi-®*e oast 

48 Ouwn victors St. London. 

ftnaftt wMom. awl> rafura* 
Md tM an the edge of Haam- 
aKaa. z ige lecem- uk utenen 
A tepoanoes. tmr — imu vs 

CW. MUa. a Wla. lartng tor 2 

con. ctsoooo r. h- ConBb 
01-408 two. 

mwnuiT , K 7 Sumb' 
□united odn flat wlihln tonal 
res nt B mtaa Htottouiv tar * 
so DMOBW. 3 WAS- 160 esc, 
on. bam. oas cti. 90 R nrtvaM 
Odn- to w hr. £ 04 . 900 . 
Sartttey A Kant. Jm oki 


SC lounge. 1 mr fte uiin - mod- 
ern kneben. HOi/iowr. new 

decor. £140 pw. 01-880 M«U 

Mem* tooHs oner 10 

yen or wan homes, bus. 
MdHto. MW4. AB PB 

01-807 3610. 7 Day*. 

MB LOMBOK. £138,21000 gw 
Quality tisiBM Oats and 
bouses to let In SI Johns 
wooa/HunzHMnd etc. Anfcrw 
Cowan Ltetogs H6 B8U. 
SWX Wd da c o ra tod and fUr- 

KOUJUB HUM 9 duple mas 
to let. use of sd mtrnitos. £56 
each pm. Male or Mum . Tot 
01-727 4024 . 

■ m.w i* ‘ ~ J 1 ' 

.jv - lu l \ : 

A ■ £r " 

sauara. Mi mamm as. Availsota 
nod/rod r*. Lana lease oso 
bw. Andrews Ltettoo 4 Mas- 

aa sta i un 0 i-d 666 iu 

■MBA VALS Wsnsmiswil ran. 

' , 1C 

• ;UA ; ■ ;*P 

■ --V.-.i 


Buying a house or an 
apartm e nt in London but 
cant wt the time and 

Let the specialist 
Act fir you. 

TefephonKtOi) 740 6627 
Telex 89712 ! 


WI 2 4 bediwe m a d freehold torn- 

MAW ABL DHMM sunny 4 lb 
a flu. 2 One beds. Ige room, 
mod x ft b. weR ram. Ufl. OL. 
enoft/Lana Hk 01-429 3074 . 

■MBA VALS Wan stninrii ran. 

•raw* «sl a wot mAmbw 
1 itciiwn. avauaie 6 manats 
Maynck. 348-1794 uayj/ 389 - 
6697 fewest. 

WUTH HZh nn unn newly 
dee shwho Sat Real tnrhilrs 
■tear/m wusr. cood value. 
Cll6pw. Cornea 01-825 BSBL 

you. Far Info cU me asinits 
627-2610 7 «n 
WALTON Off 11 MB Nms to- 
ury vM continu ed iwp bsdroom 
SUBI UlMUl. Lass* 1 year. £135 

per wskl 23 iwimdes waidoo. 

AvaOMta ion Fscruary, Tig 
0952 040997 . 

Property Correspondent 

‘■ ■ • n " i 

smo 3 bed. a Ml M m parted 
boose. Recap wim asartOa im- 

Oum £900 - £14)00 gw. Rang 
Burgess Estate Assets B81 5134 

ft Smttn 01-950 7531. 

ft rnnotar hr luxury 

tnfuauu p erson s/v own 
room, urinate boots. £ 5 tgw tn- 
thane 01-794 016 a. 



01 / 7 . £52 gw. 399 - 0806 . 

9394 22 a- prof myf. o/r. Sure 

mod mad. flat £40 gw end. 
Ava 8 KM TefcOl 228 5043 . 
W 4 Pro 7 Female, atre O/R. n/s. 
Share comfortable flat. £160 
gatexdHNt 01-747 4775 . 
MMUDdN UK x dan 3 
bs dm i. tat o/r. OL atoiua 
PCnsOl -643 4571 did- 6 pm. 



Haywood 329 1827/583 7TS9. 

£40 pw badunva. 6094X182. 


Worldwide low east DglA 
The best - md we can move ■ 
I6MOO chants ames 1970 
FROM £765 

O/to tin 

SYDNEY £332 £641 

PERTH 071 £582 


BANGKOK Pl98 £383 


MAM/FLORHM £166 068 

MONO KONG £237 £474 

DEuqeoNMv oso ean 

COLOMBO £241 £420 

CABO £180 E27D 

NMROM £231 £365 
JO’BUia £286 £473 
LIMA £253 £484 

LOS ANQELES £187 £321 
NEW YORK £129 £265 
GENEVA £ 76 £ 88 


Pluto '£59 Cairo £206 
Milan £88 J'buig £456 
Athens £109 HKoog £496 
On/ZurC 79 LA/SF £546 
Fbro £89 N York £278 
Vienna £139 Syd/Md£59g 
Dand £340 TAvtv £159 


21 swallow «r. 

M-437 8537/734 8805 

[>\UI \ll< 


★★SAVE £££★★ 
★ ★ 1st CIASS** 


*5VKV ft* IfifiOW* 

MSA from £90. Maks mvd. 01 
406 9237. IATA 

There is cellar storage and reserved car 
parking. The grounds have been 
landscaped and formally laid out with 



The accommodation includes three 
reception rooms, five bedrooms — four 
en suite — a iritefien and a rrilar 


I 01-734 2862. 

■ OFF to Parte. Am- 

LoSt Paradise in 
North Africa 


Arm limrtim WIH 700. 

01-402 9217/18/19 

open ftomr day iooo.i5.tx> 




I View over byde Pk. may be seen 
from this flat in blk. on Park 
SL/Park Lane. Fine mod. furn. & 
fitted kit 3 beds^ 2 bat h s . , rccep. 
Avail for long lets. £850 per week. 

Mayfair Office: 01-629 4513 

• Wide range of cpiafity furnished 
and unfurnished property. 

• FuN Management Service. 

nottwg hill, W 1 


E S I D E N T I A l-*-' 

• LeaaVTax Advtae. 
Pmsonaftsed Service through 
7 computer inked offices. 

Light 3rd fir. cony, flat with open 
aspect. 2 dbk. beds, spacious dbte. 
recepL, mod. kit^ bath. Newly 
; deo/fizra. CH/chw Avail, hnmed. 
for 1-2 yrs. £200 per wk. LON- 
DON, WI l - W2. Good selection 
of I • bed. flats avaiL from 
£I00/£200 p.w. 

***** m Office: 91-221 3560 


Where do top corporations get data 
on word processing staff? 


An equal opportunity employer 

Judy Fsrquhanon United 



KKrtor dcKKMd 1 bed OK 
In block nr tab*. U7L par- 
*» A *Mro entry pb and. 
Loop CO. M. £150 pw. 




BRAveerr ave sm 

47 New Bond Street, London, W1Y9HA. 


Hemitred by MD of ignafl. 
lively Mxyfatr-tmped Inter- 
naOanal Corporal* 



Rood Of ml Buraou. a tony 
mtnm gh ii and nwecmrul 
3talT Cot mtfl mey -rtut many 
pratto* dfonto. hog oa gpen- 
top Mr ■ n>w Co i uuhaa r to 
tom a rod and rrtondtp 
(ran. a proven track record 
tn a Mated Md pta* ■ pro. 
Mwmiui nut ay mptol ioBc 


Attractive nrggrtgnlr oKonr 

Please call ArnSrey 
MacCortain ow> 

629 3693 (daytime) 
907 3275 (evening) 

£ 12,000 

P.A. to 

Chief Executive 

■nm pm alien nm fe m 


n*«nihalluu of Sdmuile 
rnagWnui . w wwiti i a nurnay 
or mu caroMtegy M 

Required for Centra tan- 
4«n Estate Agency. 
Expoienct miNib! M 
no! essentlaL MM be bard 
weridno and dynstde. Ex- 
ceUeei ronunaeraiMn + 
Ctf. JtL 01-643 266S *S- 
ier 6-00 pjoL 


terrooe. Kfcro Ht/dtatno. 2 
beds. bom. Avan now 3/6 
mas. Co. ML £ 220 pw 

. 3 beds. Lto b oat. A von 
is +. Co. 1st £596 pw. 

MlvMUkl 4 j 3 ■ 




nesirjf ^tial . ^ j ^ ^Mjo I 



Oar City t empora ry 
consultants is keen to 
take on Ugh calibre 
people with excellent 
secretarial drills and 
experience of the 
City to fill a number 
of interesting tempo- 
rary assignments. 
Please telephone 
Fiona Baugh on: 

01-240 3511. 




Thfa « jsai a plwilia a t «■ 
properties, neue arc as a c*B ft 

properties. neoM m os a caB ft 
•eew hdp yonu roarsetodb 
tor a home u Loodoo. 


- I CO 
01 794 1101 

tod. OVCNW. COM mdy 
493 8868 

PUTNEY 2 Dbte bed Oat to 
nm tec. Race*. US* KU. 
Bads. Bale. £100 pw 000 . 
Com only. 

FULHAM pretty FtoaOy 
•toai 3 bed. dbte recap. K ft B. 

<12 2428 

puto 3rd a 1 bad hat wab 
UIL OMooMnp oond. rsesp. K 
*8. OCH/CHW. Usdgdm 
ft Items a £178 pw. 

SWI Nowly Doc ted rum 
3rd a Asa wtas an 2 owa 




81-344 7441 

Lsadoo, SW7 



J rr tn r nnamp na <L 

ter Yon shnuid tans test, 
ww** to idna MSwm. 
hava good toll men s Man- 
ner- toostnsr wtth stawia 
Nft KKK Kiliwi ia. tear 
to to SMQQ a ccor Kim to 





J^hwster mews 

WooderU newly 


D«S8. a reeeps. kitchen 
d appl» 3 baths. 8450 
pw nag. .■ 


JW1. Supeib 1st Boor 
5* « new conversion. » 



ra- tea Oi-aaa soy 

■ iRJsnsiss 


m ■ 





1 1 jp*iM Cj* fi£s> ] 

'* z.' * 

JLllii 1 liYlC^b Vv L,Jl *1 N I r I_£iJVtuAR.l i " 




wito Lacy Scott of TTretford. The 

t neft^8 s three reception 
rooms, five or six bedrooms, two or 

P yMwja Mii 

r§ wWirill SfcJI 

, • t-ii-ttP A-' - . .._ 

I '■'*••/: ■J r v‘ ft ■ ■»• •>•'■.••. • ■■-■■ ’’ ..'■' -'' ':■ s* f 

•'^ •'* ; '■^cd—^rCM "' 

Ste.Th e gu<< te price erf £75,00000^ 

Dfi A bargain. 

Toad Hall for sale 

• Any property cafled Toad HaHds- 
serves a mantwruThe Toad HaJI at 

Unton. near Ross-on-Wye. Hereford- 
srare. does not have any apparent 
connection with The wind in the m- 
lowx - no wfflow tree is mentioned in the 
9 ar <ten - but the house, dating from 
ftelSth century, is Interesting in itself. It 
is built in local and Forest of Dean 
random stone and has been completely 
renovated inside in the past three 
years. Although it occupies a hilltop po- 
sition. the house is secluded, en- 
closed by a some- walled courtyard 

It is small, with only two bedrooms 
and a joint drawing room and dining 
room, converted from a bam, but It 
has that air of modem luxury which has 
brought with it an Indoor swimming 
pool. Coles, Knapp and Kennedy of 
Ross-on-Wye is asking for offers 
around £05,000. 

• The nine-storey glass tower at 
Princes Gate. Knightsbrfdge, tomier 
headquarters of the muiti-mroonaire 


agents Lassmana. The S-year-old budd- 
ing, with fine views over Hyde Park, 
has a three-storey penthouse on top, 
with a swimming pool on the eighth 
floor. It was bought by an international 

Down Under design 

• Mildura, on the outskirts of 
Lymington, Hampshire, is of interest for 
at least two reasons - it needs com- 
plete restoration, and ft was built in 1904 . 
to an Australian design. The detached 
house stands in a secluded garden of 
more than half an acre, and according 

to the agents Jackson and Jackson at 
Lymington it has “enormous 
potential'*. It has four bedrooms, two 
large reception rooms and a conser- 
vatory, and the agents are asking for of- 
fers of more than £300,000. - 

• In the article of January 30 about 
property In Malta, some of the figures 
were garbled. For overseas buyers, 
property to be puchaaad must be val- ■ 
ued; at more than EfiKUMO, which Is 
nearly £ 10,000 starting. 

i jsrp* House, Faringdon. Oxfordshire, is one of those grand and 

sugntly dotty Victorian vicarages, now translated into secular use. The Tillage 
«■*? “the Vale of the White Horse, dose to the White Horse which is cot 
mte tie Northern Downs. The boose was built in a mixture of chalk and 
sarsen stone, designed by the architect George Edmond Street in the mid-I9th 
century. Set in nearly one acre, it has a large sitting room and dining room, a 
kitchen-breakfast room and six bedrooms. Humberts" Pewsey office and John 
Lsgge Associates, Swindon, are seek ing offers of £180,000-£200,000 

Sales set for France 


An examination of the entrails of the 
French cockerel has led the two 
English owners of a property services 
firm in the south of France to conclude 
that the omens for buying a property 
in France this year are favourable. 

The firm is Safi (Sorieie Anglo- Immobilize). based at 
Antibes, but covering property 
throughout the country, whose part- 
ners are Stuart Bakiock and Michael 
Howard-Johnston. They not only 
believe that the property market in 
France will pick up in 1986 but also 
have devised a new scheme for helping 
potential buyers. 

Looking at the past year, they say 
1985 was difficult because President 
Mitterrand's wealth tax has discour- 
aged French buyers, who normally 
make up 84 per cent of the purchasers. 
The result was that turnover was low 
and prices did not increase. 

A few British buyers, who decided 
that, despite M. Mitterrand. France 
was sound, did purchase, often at good 
prices, and there were other interna- 
tional buyers who took advantage of 
the strong Swiss ' franc and West 
• German Deutschmark. 

This year, however, the situation 
may change if. as is predicted, the 
electorate return a right-of-centre 
government to the Assembly. If this 
happens, Safi's partners conclude, the 
wealth tax will be abolished, the 
market will become buoyant and 
prices should rise. They suggest, 
therefore, that intending buyers should 
act as soon as possible. The say; “If the 
results of- -the election are not as 
expected, we predict there win 'till be 

a rise in prices, albeit slower, because 
those buyers and sellers who have been 
hesitating over the last two or three 
years will deride there is no point 
waiting further." 

Gambling somewhat that this is 
what will happen. Safi has decided to 
operate a service which does not 
charge commission for sales to the 
vendor. These agents have found that 
in the past hundreds of inquiries for 
properties have resulted in few sales. 

‘The right way to go 
about the business'’ 

which has been time-consuming, 
expensive and unsatisfactory. 

Their new scheme operates as a 
search service for the potential buyer, 
and he pays for it. He pays Safi £300 
on retaining the firm to act for him. 
giving advice on properties, locations 
and valuations. On the signing of a 
preliminary contract between purchas- 
er and vendor a further £1,000 is paid, 
and these fees are not reimbursable if 
the sale is not completed. 

When the final deed is signed, a final 
£2,000 fee is payable, plus 1% per cent 
of the purchase price. It is an 
expensive service, costing altogether 
just over £4,000 for a £50,000 property 
and £4,800 for a £100,000 property. But 
Safi, through its subsidiary Mediterra- 
nean Property Services, is convinced it 
is the right way to go about this 
business and that buyers will find the 
service good value. 



Lane Fux X Partners »iih RvLmds. announce lhal as 
fnimVtundas »rd Feftruan, lufco lhc> will be opening a 


h JEWRY STREET Tel. «f*2 

The Partner, in charge will he- 
M it hael Dunning uriJ Simun Si Adhyn. 


( hi lien ham 5 mill's. CneftfCiitT I' miles 


Period Farmhouse 

Aiiracinc 2 hedmnmcd Collage and 5 Acres 
Pair of Scmi-Dpached Collages, Modem and 
T nidi tonal Farm Buildings. 


Cirencester Office: 0285 3101 


btexham 6 miles. MS ? miles. Cheltenham 12 miles. 


3 Reiepttun Ronrns'downsum hftS'unm. Kitchen 
S Principal Bedroom*. 2 bathrooms. 

.* lurthcr Bedrooms. Baihruom and Kiieheneric 
I suitable as a Rail. 

Oil evntral healing. 

Double integral garage. Garden Room. Garden Small 


Cirencester Office: 0285 3101 


Banhurv 0 miles. A delightful well proportioned period 
lamilv Rouse quieiiy situated on edge of small village 
»uh unspoilt views. 3 Reception Rooms, potential sep- 
arate Flat. 6 Bedrooms. Bathroom and Shower Room. 
Full ml c.h. Double Garage 3 Stables & useful build- 
ings. 2 Paddocks - S acres id alL Fur Sale Freehold. 

Banbury Office: 0295 710592 




The Barratt Premier Collection is a completely new range of 
over fifty individual and innovative house designs. 

Homes to suit every taste and pocket at prices that range all the 

way from L20.000 up to £500,000. 

Each home sets brand new standards in living space, specifica- 
tion and style. * 

And they’re iust brimming over with those special touches 
which make life so much more pleasant and comfortable. 

For full details of this exciting new generation of homes and 
our lour unique show villages, visit your nearest 
Barratt development or write to: 

Barratt Information Service. Post Office Box no. 

4UD. London Wl A 4UD. [Z ~1 

! Barratt 

k hi HG..W 

Tel: 01-499 4785. 


Every month Tlw BepMer 

wnctnor you an euylno 
or «MUn« contort: 
tw Mnenc hjmjco, 

nmiD ■ 8U24 ana 

(OMMl 7W1/IU*. 





tnarmhF son nk pmmim 

■ounqr. 3 larpr fltt«a Douir 
bMrim Moslrr with ra-vilt 
Shawrr rm and TltiKti doom 
to terrace. Luxury tM It, room. 
smomh unm kitchen 
brraklon rm. minty. Ur«« 
criur Own acre molutv 
bouDi bring ^rUen DMr go- 
rag* DctrilMl comnikMi 
Uinnighom. 99B yr leas* 

0789 772949 



M • ' 




Prime ivshiimtiulhuildhig;. \ 
in llelropolitim Toronto. Canada 
and swimnding amt , ' 


FULLY ramiMB >gmc Abed 
Hu. Lu» kltcn bunrm. CdB. 
Com arva. Common Ltics. 
CfiO OOC ono 0775 000300 
MNULUNCIBrK 3 Ml. tuttJ, 
araull*. Ml diner ♦ SC fUL 
hralnl pool, padoork. gdns TM: 
0007 604476 £75.000 Ono. 




hi rlw niMonc town el 
Ctonmur and ttvr to atyl*. 
Thb Grade 2 lined OUUdtng 
has b*rn mnifftad with car* 
Wo l 6 2 ton: apartment* to 
torornorate all inr umi 

mod*™ mniwnm Start- 
ing from Ul OOO 99 year 
toasr rw «un call: 

01-SS7 4960. 


CAST Mam . Hoof nr Cast 
bourn* Offers mvtud A 
charming a b Bcdrm period 
larmtw tooothrr wto, a rine 
Sum* barn, swimming pool 
consoles suMlng. it anoul 7 
arm in a Unelj* unspoilt rural 
•erang. C Walson 6 Sans. 
0*246 44m 

•ACT HIUSX. Catsfleld. nr Bal 
He Oilers invited. An excep- 
tional small country estate with 
a superbly amKHnled 6 bedrm 
tee. swimming pool, inuiis. 
court, shakes, del loage caOagc 
5 9 acres as 4 whole or In 2 lou 
E walson A Sons 04246 4468 

Charming end terrace wllh 
rural nows. 5 bedi. torge 
U vug. dining. CH. Garde* 
£67.060 0243 673056 

MWO mUY-KA. Luxury 
bungalow LSOOOO Beach 

(ronL 4 Beds .conservMory. 
CM . garden 0273 453979 


BAUMUfTY Nr City, yoi not 
overwohed SWMtannal and 
spacinu. Edwardian style artnl- 
dot family nous* 6 dWe 
bMtnrai retaining original Iron 
P/tMwn Solid wood 1 filed en 
larslUe i- lichen with Reyoord 
GCH 5'iaeina eslobUshed gar- 
oen Drl garage Euellfill 
CondUlon mrouonoul Fh 
£50.000 0722 22789 after 

6 pm pleas* 


Mto 30MERSCT- Glastonbury 
Small country cottage and gar- 
den in area designated re br Of 
outstanding natural beauty hi 
country lane, rloo* lo MxtorlC 
town at cuMontuiry Planning 
pemusatoo miimm lo 
subsunially Increase 

accomodation Genuine private 
sale. Offer* Invited above 
£29.5001 Tel 104581 32322 


BAHAMAS Great Exuma Man* 
Freehold land 8 Gfl a (200 
1 10.000 I Few minute* 
beach Centre Out Mands Yachl 
Regalia Private Sale £3.760 
ono Ol 485 9717 
Character country house lor 
Chateau ami prof wiih garden, 
nr oulet vtnag* wanted 
purcham or lease Reply to BOX 


COSTA DEL SOL Marbeila Et 
elusive 2 b«d roomed send 
detached villa for amen rath 
sale direct from owner. 
£36X03. Owner snowing dur- 
ing the next two weeks Tel 01 
624 9026 lday*> 01-794 16|7 
lEves and Weekends* 



r '—‘ ‘ 

Mdm hosm iMk npaestfccad^of 

IcdkM rf MHdwood Gtt «■ hm ihs ne cf ■ pintt Uocr 

— ht'rotn ilitslfiiHt 

Qms I sk 

Tfce^fc k »6s f ilBMrios» H M i n * « M W a n hutn i i iiMifo 

fte limy pt^BMc^Mli n iirith thet b u d iwii . 

ThTasaa^gtiBNMfcsrfBdiyiiiiiOTiilBHfgliisH »athu 
bskunai ml isu hatmoM 

Prices start from £ 85 , 900 vievtkk radrai 

4 ^^SoohStimaickaerP 019 IEL Tdephaae [ 9243 ] 7 B 69 I 6 


□ 66 apartment buildings and 514 townhouses within 26 
complexes containing a total of 10,931 rental units. 

□ Formerly owned, by the Cadillac Fairview Corporation Limited, 
one of Canada's premier developers. ‘ 

□ Fully rented. 

□ Attractive and well maintained. 

□ Excellent locations accessible by public transit 

□ Available through Clarkson Gordon Inc. 


Clarkson Gordon Inc. 


Clarkson Gordon Inc, P.O. Box 251, Royal Trust Tower, 
Toronto- Dominion Centre, Toronto, Ontario, Canada M5K 1J7. 
Please contact Raymond Drost CA. or Barbara Stymiest CA 
. Telephone: (416JS47-3053. Telex: 06-23191 . 

Cogan Corporation, consultant 
Brokers protected. 


view. 3 bed. 2 uth. Mungr. 
d.'roocn. kluhen. garage. Mr- 
raced garden. 6 mins village. 
Available Now £110000. 
Lymlnglon 42003 

MCKLCY. corn Orach Home. 2 
superh rrcena. 4 6 beds, hid 
s’ticol dfrie go*. 20 ml no Vic- 
toria. £189.960 01-960 2477. 

rxOWHHOaL iBalh 20 mimi 

Exrr 4 bed* del nous* 2 oaths. 
*ge fined kitchen ullllty rm. 25 
R lounge o room study. dM 
garage £69 9BO - F D 
Trowbridge 2498 



AVCYRON. 3 oedrootned house 
in I <9 acres Rural setting near 
lake 360.000 ff runner Sitilll 
fei 090 122 686 

CHAMONK Al loot ol sld runs, 
.suiuik exposure balcony lacing 
Monl Blanc, small residence 
near gt4f. Studios lo 2 or 3 
room flats, from 130.000 FT 
Plus Interior appointments ill 
CUM Investment AVIS 
IMMOBIUER. 404 rue Joseph 
ValloL F -74400 CHAMONIK 
TlH 33 60 63 06 60 or AVIS 
■MMOWUER 68 bd Sebastopol. 
F ■ 76005 PARIS Td 35 I 42 
74 24 46. 

•WYEHS ■ wide selection at prop- 
erties and viuas. all regions ol 
France Free catalogue On re- 
auea FNI ■ BP 78 - 33026 
Bordeaux Cedes ■ France. 





RENOWNED FOP QU4UTV ind no* finillj coopleutL oar unique aiw 
eenirr Hsu hsic no* been masuunlaiihrnesllauri deedopmtm bj Ihe 
-mai House - iwinli tor l«*J 

Suprmt* uuuicd beude the Riecr Asm. dir fists esndr qushrv a rwrv 
sspcci or deign ind csbcbimm Fenwes include tolly-fined wild -pod 
kurhra luxury beihroonn min iaugnob«r uluu end Unim (Vogrrsq, The 
ougralkcm ladkx* none PsiUini is id uuds drUdutol Lmdscapcd twv 
«vds pruvatog ddirtiful Muminducs. wnhoot Ac dradgny of 
maiuisieug tbem. Viewing is esvnnsl lo en apprecuisan of ibc qusliry uc 

Biu. (uirc from; 

Sales Office. I Nonlungcr Conn. Grove Sunn. 

Bath BC bPE 

Tet Batfe 10225) IMS7 er MOM 


miles A unique opportunity lo 
rent an uutalandlng family 
house ideally anuwd In a dr- 
■Whlful rural positloiv 4 
recenuon room, kitchen w«h 
nrraUari room. 6 Dedroofm. 3 
barn room, oil C-H . Superb 
oulboUdlngs healed swimming 
pool, mature Harden. 3 pad- 
docks About 2 acres To lei 
funuahed lor a period of 1-3 
sears Lane Fos it Partners 
with Rylamts. Tel 01-499 

TO LET Bloomsbury Studio Flat, 
pb block. CH. Hw. on poner. 
T« 0304 8248*6 Alter opm. 

BR Lonoon Detaictied charac- 
ter sione ennag*. tasiefully 
rmcnaied. oak beams etc rum 
carneled 3 raerpa. 2 beds, lined 
k lichen, bathroom. Gas CH 
Garden A dble parting Ouiei 
semi- rural position. Often 
around £64.600 0749 2972 


beetling a properly In Scotland? 
we can conduct a prof essio nal 
search on your behalf. 48 
Hawkmead «d Paisley 041 
889 3728 


•PACKHM uwif room located 
near dapham and Wjnas 
worth very nrar to ammenUles 
Share uie rest ol the house in- 
cluding bathroom and MIC hen. 
Prtv ale garden CI46 26 pem 
Including Bills. 223 1840 
kerannoron. luxury flal lor 2 
Maid service. UR telephone, 
colour TV. CH. elr 01-684 
2*14 or 01 786 4201 
maculate fumktvd 2 bed 
Coftaor. Comprising living 
ream, fully fined m. ram. gdn 
£140 pw oi 948 5504 . 


■t 'd-' : ■ _ • ; V-i.iThe^wi<iekf 

- Costa, del S’oWrriOT^^rtdoiv^p^i'sh'P^y 

J>rtjcifrQml20,000.'’'.«« ( 'rijr-/rt-iJiftirbilbwinfeisrtiihaia7»Rbo;BVf3irderi'ilijc<3ecJpc.aI preii. 



' Imperial Hotel 

Fram 11 J» an to U» pm 
London Spaaiah Dgoatopasoti 
Extifiritfam haad OMcb 
F ram 5JXI pn n SlOO pm 

SUNDAY 16th Faff From 12 noon WEDNESDAY IHh Feb 
to <UKI pm — 


C05HAL! THURSDAY 20th Fab 

r™ ,C{W “ • 



Phone 01-586 9226/7 for fiiiitoiiVahhm ; hure ami -Consufiferf’iGaj'de.^ 

L-:- & d ire. Spin rth Lk wlapa* n H X hfc : 1 ^ (A V f : T; 

Oftirct Hmrmsr.y Hous-*, j. C f-g 




For unbiased advice on 
the besl gropect»« 

Personal Properties 

9-1 1 Kensington High 

London ws 6NP 
Tel: 01-937 9956 




1004, lo Cl BO 006 g J5 38<Y 

*i 2 nd income A main \ 33 
I1W« 956. i60*f 90S. cook 
■oven mem noBemun re-mlgs. 
CBTtnmons Chctuu swio 90L 

01-551 7474 

Save money Deal alrecl wun 
owners. For tree IMt send SAL 
slating area to Overseas Own- 
ers Dlreci Lid. 27 Lynwood 
Ave- Stamm SelUng Spanish 
properly? Ring 0763-28962610 
to 9pm low rial lee. not 

TDRREYKJk Costa Blanca. 
Modn Villa 3 dbl aomn. 
kU dining, fully lit! bum. 2nd 
•J 1 - 'CfS ratio pdn. genuine 
H Legais rotnoMed 

0279 422806. 

lor Sale. 2 beorma £22,000. 
Mus, write 10 Mr AJexeetuta. 
642 Forest Road. London. £17 


apt on beam, swimming pool 
Trt. 01 680 3811 
MAftUULA rr-sau> of l and a 
«« an** . lutly lurn. £16.500 
and £33.000. SSAt below valua- 
rfaxi for urgent sale Tel. Leeds 
469064 or 670436 


ASTRA HO.JSE. ? i9 T Ht M all, e r'c^'L e Y;-k t \ ; f 



Sunday 16th February 1986 
11am - 7pm 

BRIGHTON - Old Ship Hotel. 

Kings Road- 
MAIDSTONE - Larkfield Hotel. 

London Rd. Larkfieid. 

SOUTHEND - Airport Moathouse Hotel. 

Aviation Way. 



01-460 9910 01-460 9910 




* 3^ times Income or 2VS times joint Income 

* 100% mortgages up to £100.000 

* No evidence of income required for loans 
up to £150,000 for qualifying Applicants 

* MIRAS facility available over £30.000 

Ring 01-235 0691 

for full information 

Financial Services 
25a Motcomb Street 
London SWl 

Open until 8 p.m. today 





ALSTOM fflft Frtruary tt M- only p|NH DoiuUons if 

m* ina* Mawwm juwf nna w unwrwi Cancer 
James, a son and dauQhier Research Fund. Lincoln's Inn 

BALL On 7th February lo Cor- Funds. London \»C2. 
ai mee CPulsoni and Michael. KMP5EY - On February 7th 

CALM Wf CVS praMoMly 
ww« and produced 
nrrmum nw dooiaab 
DeUOK Oi seo 2969. 

WWW. Love or Marriage 
All aw n, am Obemm. Deaf 
iTEm 83 Abingdon Road. Lon- 
don wa TO: ci -938 ion. 

a son. Richard Andrew, a 
orouier for Oirutaptwr 

BARS TOW - Qn Btt February, 
ai Bullth Wells, lo Kale and 
Ceorpe. a daughter. A wrier 
for William and OUvcr 

Room . On FrOnurv Oth lo 
Sarah and Cerate, a sen 

COOKE - On 5th February 
1986. at SL Mary's HosmiaL 
Manctmier. to Debra into 
Faruuhari ana Michael, a 
daughter Laura Jane. 

CORNWALL on 31 H January I 

Church. Monday. Feoruan' pwwlomm. on nmemum w 

17ih al 1Z noon, followed by Weomaaay ITOi February ai Demos: Oisao 2 tm. 

cnmauoa ar caucnrMer ere- 2 .30pm- Family flowers nmotur, Lev* or Marriage, 

fnarortunv Family (lowers only, donations, if deotmL lo All ag es, areas Da mm*. Deni 

only please. Donations if de- ®« Mane Cun« Foundation. iZSTLH? 5fi n ?S 0 S.2 0 ?S'. H*" 

Sired W L-nwnai Cancer KORRtS - on 6th February. -gLSL^E. Pj£g* 
Research Fund. Lincoln's inn Joan Mary Spencer, wwew 

Flews. Lotwon WC3. of Michael Moms, step- SToSmoiSSm*- re ro ^ K 

C«P5EV - On February 7th mother of Sandra, dearly 

1986 M home Michael tovad tester of ten Ferris. Fu- 

WllUam Goooer. beloved nerM at Woking St John's WANTED 

husband of Lnga-Brtna ilnkyi, Crematorium oo Wednesday ■ 

son of Gladys, oratter of Joy 19in Fenruary al 2.30 p.m. ui uji j _ 

and Susan, father of Family flowers only, dona- BwTBfMOTCE Dr Alice Lau- 

PAfm laws - A malar lntenia- 
tKwuJ MLC ni.iN a 
nKMMnm/Htrttary for one 
of UHO RiMttenH VOu «■ 
M an Hmuartdateu? m e wu led 
aM eatan. peopte-oriadea 40 - 
DO year aid. wUh typhia of GO 
wum. Cad fctestatoa Nash 437 
1004 one Const 

Jr 'rjjr 


rnwr«l By expert*. re roofing 
eir. 0904 489091 

1986 M home Michael 
wiibam Corner, beioved 
husband of Inga-Bfttia ilnkyi, 
son of Gladys, orother of Joy 
and Susan, father of 
cnmiopner and Paul. 
Funeral m Gutidford 
Cremaionuni uvr. 

Godalmingi at 12 -JObth on 
Friday February IdUi. 
Family Rowers only. 
Donations, if desired, lo 
Kings scanner Appeal. Kings 
College HospliaL Denmark 
Hid. London SES 9RS 


to Eltzaacin inee cum and DOLW Monday. IQUl Febru 

Chnsiopner. a son Mentww 
Frederick, a brother for 
Natalia and Alexander 
2151 al The Royal United 
Hospital Baih. lo Susan and 
Leslie, a son Ollier John, a 
brother (or James. 

QRAffiE - On February 7th in 
London lo Susan (nee Miersi 
and Geoffrey, a daughter 
Charlotte Elizabeth. 

EGGINS On 3lsl January 
1986 lo Priscilla mm Rowan 
Hamilton.) and Stephen, a son 
Edmund Charles 
HASLER - On January 28th. al 
Malmesbury Hospital, lo 
Julia i nee DraycoRj and 
Julian, a son. Max. 
HEWLETT On Feb 6lh at 

ary i 966 peacefully at home 
m BaJIagnadeTTven, County 
Mayo. James Mathew 
K C S.CL Deeply regretted by 
his wife Maura, his son John 
Blake, granddaugnlers Tara 
ana Lee. Sister Nano, daugn- 
ter-in-iaw CSodagh. sisters -In 
law. nephews, meon. 
relatives and many friends. 
Remains lo St Nainy Came- 
draj. Baiiagtiaderrecn on 
Monday, loth February. Re- 
awem Mass oo Wednesday 
£t noon. Funeral immediate- 
ly afterwards, to KUratman 
Cemetery- BollagtiadetTeen 
RequlescAUnn pace. House 
Private "I know mat my re- 
deemer uveth and that I shad 
see him again on Hus earth 
and not as a stranger." 

Quem Mary s Roehampton. EDGLEY - Roy Walter Kelsey 

10 Deborah (nee Young' and 
Steven. a son. (Jacob 

MCHS - On February 9th 
1986 at Aldershot. lo Naomi 
mee Dennett: and Clinion. a 
daughter Caroline Alice, a 
Sister for Elizabeth. 

JONES On February 10th al 
Queen Mary's Hospital. 
Roehampton. lo Failh ined 
SWCeri and David, a sor-. 

LOWSON On Jan lCth. lo 
Palsy mee Hammertoni and 
Kevin, a son. Jacobus Piers 
Frederick, brother for Rico. 

KAY On Jan 24th to Victoria 
<ne4 Reuben ■ and Michael, a 
son. Jonathan Paul. 

SCtiOUTEN To Sara mee 
Mullins) and Grego. a daugh- 
ter Jessica Anne, on 23rd 
January al Port Kedland. W 

SELLARS To Alison and Ian a 
son. Ryan Jeremy, a brother , 
for Aimi bom 12.32am 1 1 th 
February at Soulhmead 
Hospital Bristol. 

SMITH ■ On 3rd February to 
Angela and Stuart, a daugh- 
ter. Harriet Camilla, a sister 
for Oliver and Nicholas. 

STERN On Feb 7th. In Paris, lo 
Serena mee Murdoch' and 
JoeL a son. a brother for 

nth to Anne iNee Browni 

J.P. of Kensington. London 
we. solicitor, formerly o^6. 
New Square. Lincoln's Inn. 
On Sunday 9th February 
1986. peacefully In hospital 
after a brief Ulness. in his 
86th year. Beloved husband 
to Olive for over 66 years, 
much loved father of Diana. 
Bryan. Hugh and John, and 
father-in-law of Peler. Alison 
and Fiona. Greatly loved by 
hts many grandchildren and 
great grandchildren Funeral 
Putney Vale Ccmetaiy. on 
Fridas' 14th February at 
3.45pm. Family flowers 

POPSTER On February 9Ui, John 
R Often victor . at St Mary’s. 
Church Street. HarUKtd. East 
Sunn, dear lather oi Rose and 
grandfather at Sam. Funeral 

Paul. (tons (f desired ia the Marie 
jbdJdford Cune Foundation. 

iNr. FINKI John - on Bui February 
Xtom on CtosUewood Farm. Beloved 
14th huwano or Julia, father at wu- 
limn, hfcrk and Catherine 

J ” u f. ThankMtvlng service at 

*red. 10 Broad Windsor Church on 17th 

al. Kings February ra pjoptn Donotunn 

Denmark to Dorset Horuco Oiarnahte 

RS Trust, toward M. Dorchester, 

k F tw w RATPHICT • Qo eui February, 
athtew peacefully at home. Alan 

John, beloved father, grand- 
Mathew father and great-grandfather. , 

relied bv Tuneral service ai The • 

ton John Parah Church of SL Michael 1 

m -fara and All Angels. Hughenden. ; 

i datum- High Wycombe an Fnaay 

Utefs-m- 14U| February al 12 noon. 

REES (Mines Paul, who dtetfon 
Friday. Febcuwy TO. 1986. af- 
I nerds. ree (UC h a lot*, hard fought 

V rathe- bottle May you ren in peace. 

ttn on we are w proud of you. We love 

ary. Re- you and always win. Julia, 

unnui, Amu and Luba and all your 

many fnend* and loved 
irnuiai? ones. Funeral Friday 14th Feb- 

IKOtman nun- al S< DMw«a Church, 

derreen Wautnpfoa. Storey at 1000 
House Flowers to Trueune. itw 

t mv re- Stafford Rd. Wauinoum or any 
luiroin io LtuMonU Research- 
uisnau Royal Manoen Hondud. sm- 

us eann ton. sunwy. 

Jr " RICHARDSON Agnes May. 

r Kelsey M. A < can lab i aged 90 years 

London on 5(h Feoruary 1 986 peace- 

rly o^6. tuny al home ut Oxford, 

n's Inn. much loved osier of Helen 

tbruary and Billie and dear mend of 

ho w ilal Dons Hackman. Semoral 

. In his mistress al Addey and Stan- 

msband hope School New Cross. 

5 years. London. ' 1930-1967], Funer- 

f Diana. al swvMe at Oxford 

hn. and Cremalorlum. Bayswaier 

• Alison Road. Heaaington on Thurs- 

wed by day I3U> February al 

ren and 2.30pm. Family flowers 

Funeral only, but donations If desired 

ary. on to Oxfam. 274 Banbury 

lary at Road. Oxford. 

SAYERS On 30th Jan In Lon- 
don, Martorie Sayers, widow 
th. John of Dr Max Sayers. Mother of 

£“£2; JIU and Maruyn and grand- 
iose and mother of Jenny. Guy and 

Funeral Adam. 

be oi home on Sunday 9th 

February ig«j aged 72 

years. Much beloved wire of 
the late Dr Robert loved 
mother lo Annette and Rob- 
in. and a much loved 
grandmother of Sean and 
Tara. Funeral service lo take 
place ai si Andrews Church, 
Hist on cm Friday 1 4th Febru- 
ary at 12 noon. Flowen may 
be sent u> H. Williams & 
Sons. 7 Victoria Park. 

BMJMfDI AMTKlUn require j 
roll Mi A pedestal deeu. nook- I 
tkh Lriria. chaun. bg 
wardrobes, dim. pteiurea eu. 
01 -BOS 0140 or 01-238 271b 
203 umndK Rd WIS. 0\ #79 

coodipan. wanted p l ease . TWe- 
pbone 047 3823676 

THAL LONDON JU&p.w. max. 
on. 491 4233 '(3001 


wanted. 01-630 7121. 

service ai S» SOtlTKWOOD - On 7Ui Febru- 

maloti Fannie nowers only home In Long WUtenhara. 

Do nation (o ’HartneU Clasp- Ox on. Leslie Frank (Dfckl 

room -86'. care of Rose Moore aged 80 years. Dear husdund 

at uw *»v« addtw». of the late Winifred fWlnxi 

SwtfMSWCK - On February and rather of the late RicJi- 

7th John Derek peacefully Ln ard. Funeral service at 

hospital Beloved husband of St Mary's Church. Long 

Jo and father of Joanna. W men ham. On Wednesday 

Dlney and Mike, also sadly 12th February at ll am. Do- 

missed by all tus granochll- nations if desired for the 

dren Cremation ar 12 noon Heart And Stroke Founda- 

on Thursday. February 13th non or WalUngfard Rowing 

al Si Marieoone Cremaiori- Club. CoRtH Barker. 40 I 

um. N2. Family flowers Wantage Rd. Dlnco;. Oxford. I 

only if wished, dona^ons lo THOMAS On 7th February 

Cancer Research 

N ! s ?' S^I lea HARLOW On February 8th 

John, a brother (or Emma. 

WATSON - on 9Ui February to 
Roslyn mee Hoi man > and 
Philip, a daughter. Annabel. 

WILKINS - On 5th February to 
Christopher and Louise mee 
FleunoD. a daughter. Anna- 
belle Louise. 

WOOD On 7th February 1986 a.CiOpm followed by crema- 
in Taunton, lo Karen tiwc Bon. Family flowers only. 

Williams! and David a bul If desired, donations lo SI 

daughter Sian Emily. Nicholas Church Restoration 

WORDSWORTH On February Fund may be sent to me Rev. 
3rd ai Dorchester, la Toio Rlmmer. Marsum vic- 

and KJL a girl Lalage arage. Oxford 0X3 OPR. 

Any enquiries to A W Bruce. 

telephone Oxford S9370 

DEATHS HEWITT Robert Marlow 

ipnest ■ on February 8lh al 

_ Dltrhlngham. 8ungay. Sitf- 

on February 97 year* Funeral 

peacefully ai home, con- private 

2^^ HICK* ravw Chone, wedey. 

1986 peacefully after a short 
Illness. Margrena Harlow 
agea 84 years. Until recently 
of Old Marsian. Oxford, wid- 
ow of Vincent Toad Harlow. 
Funeral service at SI Nicho- 
las Church. Marxian, on 

peacefully at Eden HalL 
Hampstead. Alice dearly 
beloved wife of Tommy and 
mother of Adrienne. Crema- 
tion at Mortlaxr on 1 71h 
Februry al 2.30pm. Family 
flowers only but contribu- 
tions if desired to Marie 
Curie Memorial Foundation. 

Friday February 14th al I tttMu&s On 9th February '86 

passed peacefully away in 
Margate Hospital in his 78th 
year. Kenneth Leslie, a won- 
derful husband and father. 



Maotvaflodaoi wool Mend- 
ed. Berbers from £3 96 4- 
VAT Plus many bargains In 
room sues, ha all qimuias. 


Tet 01-S76 2089 

Free estimate - Expert (tittup. 

* 2 ao rattles for sale* 

* OR * 

*r HIRE FROM £16 PM * 

ASnnv Street, nwi. 

Tec 01-936 9682. 
Artillery Place. SEI8. 
TcL 01-864 0617. 

omu Wjuoms from 

TOPS. Cot TV"* FT £60. 
Vinca's Fr £90. 91 Lower 
Stouie St- SW1 . Oi -TSO 0933 

FINEST duality wool carpet*. Al 
trade prices and under, also 
available lOOb extra. Lome 
room siae remnants under half 
normal price. Chancery Carp'd* 
01 406 0463. 

CANTEEN of gold plated cutlery 
136 pieces in Leather Inlaid ta- 
ble. os new. Cost £2.200 with . 
bfe tune gnarenlee £690.0226 


We have netted Hr these and all 
theat re and aoarb. TeL 631 
3719. 637 1716 All motor 
credti cards. 

Ena Ulrica to Blackburns Fu- I T1 *T|*WF* 

neral Service. Broadstalrx. 

nuvasoi bound ready for preaannrtian - 

awjtaa ’'- also -Sunday*". Cl 230 bid. 

TOOMBS - Muriel May Remember wnrn 01 -688 6323 
Livings on tne£ Btslker). UN artust Open a olf 

peacefully, on February 2nd Turnberrv Bed A Brrakfafl. Ac- 
1986. ai home in Klrtllngton. 2£E n S2?J?l Td: 

Nr Oxford Beloved wife of _ 

Francis, and much loved by 

tier son. lan and by her ai- 82 a 1678. Motor cnnu 
grandchUdren. Private burial cards. 

service ln Yorkshire. TICKETS for any event. Cats. 

VCRNEY - On February 9th 
peacefully after a brief Illness v5a* AJExT^' ^ 

Or Rum Ettoi Conway RERCTOKY TABLEM3) Baauts- 
Vemey aged 91. Beloved runy exofted solid old oak. 7R a 
mother of David. Bob and from £400 oi -603 oeai 

MargarvL daughters- in-law ^ 

DoriHhy and Margaret and 

cherished grandmother of ANTIQUES at 

Anne. Tttn. NtcMa and *o- COLLECTABLES 

wena. Funeral service at 

Unitarian Church Emmanuel 

Rood. Cambridge al 12.30 — KM»I» OF NtnUMEim 

Philip Sidney Bailey and 
much loved mother of Philip- 
pa. Funeral service ai SL 
Mary's Church. Stoke Bis tv 
op. Bristol on Thursday L3tti 
February at 12 noon. No 
flowers, hut donations lo SL 
Peters Hospice. Mortimer 
Road- Cunou. Bristol. No tet- 
ters by rewMst. 

BAJtUMG - On February 9th. 
Roy Maurice Barfing of 
Mount Si. London and Bath. 
In his 77th year. Funeral al 
Haycombe Crematorium. 
Bath, al u am Tuesday 
February 18 th. 

BAimHGTDN Margaret Chiis- 
Una nee Skinner aged 96. 
widow of Dennis Walter 
Barrington CB. peacefully on 
8th February al Coombe Hill 
Priv ate Nursing Home. Sur- 
biton Surrey Cremation al 
Randal tv Park Crematorium. 
LeaUierhead. on Tuesday 
ism February at 11 3oam. 
Engulrles to Fredk W Paine 
Kingston. Family riowers 
onli 1 . Donations If desired to 
St Pauls Cathedral, in her 
memo ry. 

BANTT on February 6rh sudden- 
ly oi home Phyllis Naomi aevd 
73 yew*. Much loved wife of 
Eric, betaved iiep-tnottio- of 
PmctOa and mother of Mavis 
and Jama Service was hefd al 
Si Mildreds Church. Croydon 
February JOth. 

on 4 in February in Newcas- 
He-upon-Tyne. son of John 
and Mary and brother of 
Elizabeth. Funeral service at 
Hlnde street Methodist 
Church, inear Manchester 
Sauarel London, wi. On 
Tuesday 18th February at 
£OCpm. David will also be 
remembered during me ser- 
vice at West Avenue 
Methodist Church. Conform. 
Newcastle, on Sunday 23rd 
Feoruary a: 6.3 Own. Gins In 
place of flowers may be 
nude to Oxfam. 

K0BSFHAY Major Charles 
Kenyon lair Tank Corp and 
Indian Forest Service. On 
Friday 7th February aged 88 
yean, lately of Moontuu 
Leckhamplon. funeral at 
Cheltenham Crematorium 
12.30pm Wednesday 12m 
February- Family flowers 
only but donations for Kid- 
ney Research Unit for Wales 
c. o. Rtdter. Wern y wyten. 
Beaumaris. LLS88TR. Me- 
morial service win be 
arranged later 

WOO TON On February 1 m 1 9&6. 
In ffene. uw Retarmd Jama 

worti m anaiy to mrect ur 
ana prorate amMn hacking to 
•ewt worn, oooa typing, presen- 
uw aM fdrnlmN manner 
essential. Previous experience 
fen ate* nrrianmu preferrd 
AP» 23 + P lIM I al Lbctjuw 

an 01-370 1204 

FW. «p i A rt A EraHsfc. notn 
spofean and mnbav ibVb 
with EnaHW «.h typing tor 
lively, miereatna lab In major 
ranpony oi Hau u ua saan i. Age 
£11.000. CBU 01-439 
7001. SMNMai Plus - The 
Secretarial oegnunanni. 

M6U n acB p Po nl M.sacretary 
Bright weH-spabcn. very pre- 
g e ntebte . teat o cn ir^ d g typing, 
immediate vacancy for ne ngm 
person to jam a busy, friendly 
yvuns team, aw often* aw 
Men Can Tfen Brasu On OI- 
370 1204. 


PA. HCretaiy with rusty short- 
hand. goad WP ikig* and 
previous Denoting! era to 
orpbnfse the Personnel Director 
of a major co. cta.ooa esn oi 
439 700 v. swrennaa Pa - 
The Secretarial O m suhwm. 

DPUHMCY (salary ncg). Young 
UnefUgenl PA 'Secraury re- 
mnred (or buy Presxtenr or 
Dhri**0*ou» co. Lob of admin, 
m* of humour egg pm* pood 
SMBs. CoU Nicky. 630 7066. 
Kimound Per* cons. 

TEL/KEC/TTP 24J0teh with 
goad typing, some Ida. Mon- 
arrh swllcb lo shore busy 
remptexdwk al vewttngWi tel 

Oo. CJCS.OOO pa Mua eudM 
pochogs. Joyce Cuum 01-509 
8807 iRee Coral. 

CHAIRMAN of WI OU Co nOeds a 
flexible Ah secretory. 2 OU (o 
n*n <h*ir HM proun. £9- 
0-300. CU OI 439 7001. 
Sacrrianea Plus - The Secretari- 
al Consultant* 

AUDIO PA for onr pawns* or large 
m*V gap wi. Admin 6 
WP cxs. HnM lari In bow's ab- 
sence £9.600. WoodMuse Bee 
CMP- 01-404 4646. I 

Permanent a temporary prai- 
tJons- amsa Spectelra ftec. 
P ans. OI 734 0632 
SH UC for 2 wraori h extra or 

testa* CO WI. AH Office gdmbl 

A travel bag*, ubm wtm ds- 
sfepirfi ca.soa Woodhause 
Rec Oln. 01-404 4646. 
ABCWTICr SCO - Draw up 
Nans for Brat Jobs via Criml 
Garden Bureau, no Flcst SL 
E04- 3B3 7696- 

T.V. CO. need bufcbly up m»M 
PA, -Sec. fee organise bray Sales 
Dtr. Fun Job. lots of stop* Co 
C9.BOO. 437 0326. Porawe Aw. 
■ECEPT10WST too typmo) 
£7.000. 18*. 839 6003. A A G 
Agv Lid 


whj need your wtis about you 
to stay ahead M Hie busy but 
friendly Consumer Mark rung 
Drat of ads famous credit card 
Go. The Vice Pros, neara your 
MW. ratm nature and good iete 
phone manner to deal with 
customers and your oocM 
*ec skills 100/60 to orpsntee 
has dlaiy. travel arrangements 
and vaned work load. Sal. 
£8.600. -A' levels and W.P 
exp. Dre7. Age 23-23- Please cab 
437 4187,89 MabOMne* Rec. 

KCvrWKHT £8,006. presu- 
tBous progeny company with 
•um* office* In Wi need* a 
charming recepUonM for their 
bray reception. Varied duties 
tneiuoc greeting visitors and 
events. flower anangoig. 
arrampng diaries and 
organising and h um ro sin g cock- 
tap parttei. Early TfTs 

Exreflenl educational ftack- 

ground and smart appearance. 
Please can 434 4612 Crone 
OorUU Recruitment 


PWLfSHOM (ho shorthand) 
£7.000 This leading hardback 
ptdwsnma house is seeldng a 
young PA lo become Involved 
In a varied and iiuponiHm pub 
Hetty r auction, bi addWan to 
deaung with iocs of pram me- 
son. you wa assist Ln 
generating Mterasl la a Mtt of 
well-known fiction and non nc- 
Ucm authors. Typing at B B wpin. 
audio anility and WP exp rea'd. 
Synergy, the Re cHd tmen l Caa- 
ndtancy. 01-637 9633/9 

Graduate Engineers and 
including 1986 Finalists 

Train to Safeguard 
in an Advanced 

The Ministry of Defence is a leader in safeguard ing 
the health of its workforce ar their workplace. With the 
ever increasing complexity of defence technology this 
calls for expertise of the highest calibre. 

As a Trainee Health Physicist or Safety Specialist you 
will build on the knowledge you acquired during your 
degree course by learning to develop and implement 
a wide variety of technological protection services for 
establishments and units where the work programmes 
involve ionising and non-ionising radiations, radioactive 
materials or nuclear facilities. The areas in which you will 
become involved range txom safety management and 
advising on safe operating procedures, co managing cotrv- 

Opportunities exist at HM Naval Bases, Dvvonport 
and Rosyih; the Defence Radiological Proteoion’SerxToo, 
Alverstoke; AWRE Aldermaston and at other MOD 


Applications ate invited from men and women who 
have, or expert to obtain in 1986) a degree ( preferably with 
first or second dass honours) in engineering, physics, 
ch emist ry mathematics, pure, applied or environmental 
science, or biology 

Starting salary will be in the range £7245 - £S02Q, 
according id experience. Salaries up to £1365 higher in 
London. Promotion prospects. There arc special allowances 
depending on type of work and location. Significant 

prefaensive radiological protection services and helping to improvements in pay scales will rake place over the next 
develop protection technology generally. The broad scope 4 years - in addition to normal annual pay increases. 

of your multi-disciplinary projects will provide you with 
every opportunity to broaden your experience arid develop 
your skills. Also the supervised training course you follow 
for your first 2 years of service, including the 3 months 
advanced course in radiological protection at the Royal 
Naval College, Greenwich, allows you to attain a post- 
graduate Diploma on successful completion of training. 

For further details and an application form . to be 
returned by 7 March 19861 write to Civil Service 
Commission, Alencon Link, Basingstoke, Hants RG21 
1JB, or telephone Basingstoke (0256) 468551 (answering 
service operates outside office hours). 

Please quote ref: T'6753. 

The Civil Service is an equal opportunity employer 

Ministry of Defence 

C12J0OO. p A. wUh flue* 
French for Chairman CKy bv 
suranrr company. PmUpaa 
poof with luxurious offlers. Aa- 
riat m Strang us ofncaa 
mrooNxm Europe Apr 24 - 
33. SMB* 100/66. 43Q 

1661.2663. DutCW 8UHKKM 
ADpotntmene Ltd. 

ADVKRTWMa. want logs* your 

tool ua the doorr Top A6 agauey 
looking tor edhusustic. tear 
(ypM RMHOT acc for tnair no- 
busy media department! Salary 
c. £6.600. Contact Octavte al 
Crawfords iRe£ Cura) on Oi- 
935 9692. 


Cats. Cftvml Cdn. SUrikFW Exp 
01-828 1678- Major credit 


TICKET* for any event. Cats. 
Surngtit Expr e ss. 42nd SL AD 
theatre and spona. A 21 6616 . 
visa A A -Ex. 

R EfM- T UR Y TAHX3(8l BuuD- 
fUDy crafted solid old oak. 711 a 
2^fL from £400. 01-603 0821 


pjfr on Wednesday Febru r_ 

ary 19th Family /tower* ^ 

only but donations if desired £2 

for medical research. del 

cheques to be made payable 
to Few A Kester Solictors 2? 

(H.C.- Dr Butt Verneyj c, o Bn 

Montagu House. Sussex SL -rug. 

A 1801 Century regflca furni- 
ture including TUbnan. Arthur 
Brea. Tucnmordi a Ooodwfn 
£2 mnnon stocks for Immediate 
delivery. NetOefted- near 
Henley 104911 641118. 

Bournemouth 102021 293680. 

highly pr ro t K a m is property co 
wlUi a lively chaUengtng mmo- 
spnere. As senior lecretary lo 
the too man. you vein be totally 
te, owed In running the office, 
dealing wtoi personal colter* 

and hetetng the young, go 
aheM negodaUng team. Good 
skin* 100 86 . exorllrel mean- 
ing voice and praam lotion -a' 
teveo pref Age 26-36 Sal . 
£9.ocx>. Pteaae can 437 
4187. 89 HobMoaos Rec. Com. 
ADVORWOia 6 nt CamunaiKy 
In SWI would like a bright writ 
spofean secretary wlib BH and 
WP exp ko worn at DteKlor 
teueL Ttrerr will be plenty of 00 - 
portnnity 10 usa yor IniUadve 
and gel involved at an levels of 
Ids busmens. Age 21 s. £8600 
plus axeme n ! bo nus es For fur- 
ther details please CM Andrea 
on 01-629 7838 Barnett Memo 
|R*C Co«»»i. 


WALKER • On Thursday 
February 6!h. very suddenly 
and peaceful ty, Jane, widow 
of Major Edward Walker of 
47 Rhermead Court. London 
SW'6. Funeral private. 
Sendee of manksglvtno to be 
announced later. Donation*. 
If desired. lo Array 
Benevolent Fund. 

BEUKERS - On February 9th. NEMMLL-GQOK On Jan 31. 

In Moreion-ln -Marsh Hasp!- > 
tai. Vera aged 81 years, 
dearly beloved wife of BUI. 
mother of John and grand- 
mother of Christ up her and 
Catherine. Service at the 
Church of St James. 
Longborough on Tuesday. 
February iBlh at 2.l5pni. 
followed by cremation. 

UME - Darts, beloved wife of 

wuuam Edwroni Hoouui aged WILSON On February 9th. 
9& yean. Rnnuan Mass toon peacefully. Elizabeth aged 
place 41 & PauteOiurch. Brigh- 79 . widow of F. R. W. Wli- 
son. dear motter of Jean and 

iu tun r utiowea ny inter mem I". ....ill . 1 

« Broadwaier Oemeiaiy 9 ™" ** “ J" 11 - 

womung. Cremation at Tunbridge 

EBHALL-COOK Oo Jan 31. 5** 

peacefully at home In Dar- I4tt February, at 11.30 am. 
len. Connecdcul. USA. Dads flowers o fdy nte aae 

Basil tfammtsr Prestoeni of t 01 H«wnons If desired lo 
American Shell Oil cm eidnd Doctor Bamardos. 1 

peacefully at home In Par- i«o reoruarv. * 11.30 am. 
len. Connecdcul. USA. Dads ™nlly flowers o toy nte aae 
Basil 'JofTuerty Prestoeni of 5.°* aoMOatu U desired to 
American Shell Oil Cm eldest Bamardos. 

son of the laie Sir Basil and waKHT On February 10th 

Lady CNancy) Keraball-Cook. 
much loved husband of 
Virginia, fatter of Richard. 
Stephen and Virginia and 
brother of Brian. Richard. 
Barry and Marion. 

1986. peacefully In Hospital. 
Cecily aged 9& years, widow 
of Joseph. Antyas Wright 
and dearly loved mother of 
Peter. John. Christine arid 
the laie Christopher, and a 

Berkeley. Ora KM631 810962. 

someone an original U*ue dated 
Die very day they were bom. 
£ 12.60 or 2 for £ 22.00 plus 
free 1B6CT » rvewxjMpej 6 omv- 
ing* card. Tel. 486 6306. 

■ n a nSr siai Table |9th cent Ma- 
hogany. Approx 16 seat. 
£2-800 Td 01-727 130101 



wand 9tec £ 6^00 SUfimay 
New York £9600. The Abnyre 
upright £1 .960. Many otter Pl- 
ano* recondUtooed and new 
ranging from £400 10 £i 1 . 000 . 
We abo undcruke re pai r*, 
nudngi and contr ac t matele- 
tvance. Write all work of tuning 
and ns sfn l al n ing pianos on the 

London's waning speriolM in 
new and restored pianos tor Dm 
largest genuine satecdoa avall- 
aftte. 30 a Hlghgate Rd. NWS. 
01-267 7671. Free catalogue 

j reisunca. PresUgiMn French 

the late Stanley A. Bone. KENWORTNY BUI - On Feoru- much toved grandmother j iWWjh IUJM ■ lOMk Now 

Company In WI regutec s capa- 
ble. outgoing and wed presented 
secretary lo lake additional ad- 
nunieteanva r eepoiidhl lUiee m 
the training department. Short- 
hand SOwgui. same W P. and 
good tele Pho ne manner. Age 
22*. Salary £8.000-£8JS00 
mease ring 434 4612. Crime 
Cwvm Racndnnnu 


EECRCTao rY/TY * 20M\ tor 
lugnly succeseful BC4 Advertte- 
Ing Cteotte dnstteg lop 
eoenpanlai tec. fBeMon. Musi 
type foot and acc u r ate ly. Real 
involvement in client contecL 
exMMttaoe. gree«RtetWM and 
press release*. Super environ 
RrinL 6 wee ks note. Dfsoonnts 
«e. CJC7.DOO + bens. Joyce 
aonaas OI -889 8807 (R<c 


Young. rnnuMasnc secre- 
tory 121-261 praMubty won 
Italian to tote small. Ian ex- 
panding tom oi tn wm a nn nii 
Bi Minnas Cousuftants in Wi. 
Ooad i p eea* 6 WP 
£8.000 plus bonus 

ream red 10 run small maiim e ii i g 
ante* Fluent epaken French 
n n e s — ry to Hater daily with 
Head Office WIDl sklllf 80/BO 
and a mature approach, can 
Hodge Recruitment 01-629 

Italian iram wa M 

£ 13 . 000 *-. Marketteg dopl of 
leading merchanl bankers need 
eonfldenf are with good skills 
Must be star H> use tnounve 
and deni wnti dims Rmg 

Chris anas 01 ta 6 8983. 
Stofrptan Rec Cons. 

KNMM FRJDAY wanted to 
work 01 a bray Deemaiatogy 
dspL 66 hr*/ weak. General 
seerMarul skills easenoal tnc 
audio Btping. Cxp wm 
co mp uters rwp an advanmoa 
Please Phone MW K Mefklg. St 
Stephens Hospital 01-382 B>61 
ext ifll 

FJL SEC CSJMO Young pjg 

consultancy cunecMiy — ek ing 
dynamic assistant for two busy 
execunva*. wah fast audio 
eJdUs and a knowledge a I WP. 
enu now. Haage Reaidtmsnt 
01-809 8863. 

Bve pauuan with nreaugwiu 
comoony tor highly preaeol- 
abte. well spoken receMtoand- 
SwiicMM cxpenenc* and typfeag 
•btoty Preferred. Can Hodge 
RreruRnant 01-629 8863. 

w unled o n vm mm im» 

seemary -typtst-recepcioiiM 
with some experience hi andto 
reoidred tor profeaa f onai/eetote 
aganls. ofllc* in Ncraatif sisr 
roundings. Salary circa £8.000 
pa 01-947 9833 


This London-based appointment is of vital importance to the agriculture 
and horticulture industries and carries wide-ranging responsibilities. 

The Chief Scientist provides. advice to Ministers and top MAFF officials 
on long-term scientific needs and priorities and the use o'f scientific resources. 
Another important role is the Joint management of the Ministry’s sponsored 
agricultural and horticultural research and development programme - including 
the commissioning of research both in-house and with outside contractors. 

Candidates should be suitably qualified in an appropriate scientific subject 
and should have extensive experience of initiating and managing research and 
development programmes. A proven record of attainment in their fields of 
interest will be required. 


For further details and an application form ( to be returned by 7 March 1986) 
write to Civil Service Commission, Alencon Link, Basingstoke, Hants RG21 213, 
or telephone Basingstoke (0256) 468551 {answering service operates outside 
office hours). 

Please quote ref: S/6789. 


The Civil Service is an equal oppo r t un ity employer 

peacefully on February 9tn. 
aged 93. Much loved mother 
of Pat and Wm. loving 
grandmother of Louise. Cre- 
mation private, no service by 
her request. 

MEITMEYER On the 8th 
February peacefully ai 
home. Winifred aged 95 

ary the 9th suddenly at his 
home. 10 Dale Close. 
Hltcflln. Cremation February 
!7!h Luton crematorium ai 
11 30 am. Family flowen 
only. Donations If desired (0 
The Brinish DIAbecbc Associ- 
ation. 10 Queen Anne SreeL , 
London. WIM OBD. 

years, daughter of the late KNOWLES On February 8tt. 
Louis Breitmeyer. formally peacefully, at Gloucester- 
of Rushton Han, Kenerlrg. shire Royal Hospital. Anne. 
Funeral service at AH Saints aged S3 years, of draoid 

and greai -grand mother. Fu- 
neral service to take place on 
Monday the 17th February 
1986. In Reading Crematori- 
um Chapel al 4pm. Flowers 
may be sem to Cyril 
Lovegrove. 114-116 Oxford 
Road. Reading. 


Church. Great Addington. 
Northerns at 2-lSpm. on 
Monday I7lli February, 
followed by private bunni at | 

BURCH - On February 8th at ! 
her home at Ealing. Wesi 
London. Elizabeth Anne uu* 
Inkleyi. widow of the late 
Ernest <Joei Burch and 
mother ot Bve late Conn 
Burch. Cremation at 
Breakspear Crematorium. 
Ruislip. on Tuesday 18th 
February at 1.30 pm. 
Flowers may be sent to 
Wlckenden Funeral 

Directors. 72 Northfleld 
Avenue. W!3 9RR. 

GYLES ■ On February 10th. at 
SI Barthoiemews Hospital, 
after a long illness, 
couragtously borne. Mary 
Funeral Service ai Putney 
Vale crematorium on Thurs- 
day. February 13th al 
10.1 Sam. No flowers please, 
bul donations io Imperial 
Cancer Research Fund. En- 
quiries. lo JH Kenyon Ltd. 49 
Marloee Rd. London wa Oi- 
937 0767. 

COOK on February 8th. Mon- 
tague Stanley aged 76 years 
of Plymouth. He will be re- 
membered by the families of 
hla late brothers Reginald. 
Lionel and Donald. Funeral 
Thursday. February 23(h. 

peacefully, at Gloucester- 

shire Royal Hospital. Anne 

aged 53 years, of dtssoid ROWLANDSON A service of 

Farm. Sheepscombe. Gins 
Private cremation. A service 
of thanksgiving will be held 
on Saturday. February 
22nd. at St Johns Parish 
Church. Sheepscombe at 11 
am. to which all friends are 
warmly invited. Flowers 
may be sent io Philip Ford 
and Son Funeral Directora 
Ltd. Otrleton House. Stroud 
UPSEY Lewis John, beloved 
husband of Elisabeth Ingles 
and adored rather of Petra, 
on 8Ui February 1986 after 
fighting a Iona Uinem with 
his inimitable spim Crema- 

thanksgiving for the life of 
Sir Stanley Graham 
Rowlandson. MB. EL. JP„ 
F.C.A.. C-C . will be held In . 
St. Margarets Church. West- | 
minster. STWl .. on Thursday 
27 tt February at 12 Noon. 


NKKDrrCK - Peter Harold. 
12th February 1983. darling 
husband oi Birdie, laved and 
remembered everyday. 

and reconditioned. Quality al 
iwooiuMe price*. 326 Brighton 
Rd.. fL&nydOn. 01-6863813 


condition Warned pfesxe T«to 

phone 047^3823676 
BALE. Plano World, secondhand, 
new. reconditioned Unbeatable 
price". 01-488 1866. 


RW BALE m mM attractive 
price. 68* Bagueto yacht (1970i 
very good co nd ition. WU ac- 
ret" £76.000 for mack sale. 
Anchored Ln South of France. 
10 intitules trom Nice airport. 
AH enquiries 98 30 AsX for S 
Broughton ino fee* for middle 

man) 01461 1211 

seek adap to b te . young secre- 
tary for two dtracun*. 

C.V. or phone: 



Needed for illustrated book publishers. Secre- 
tarial duties, especially good typing and word 
processing. Salary £6,500 neg. Appty in writing 
with CV to: Publishing Manager, 

Conran Octopus, 28-32 Shelton Street, Co vent 
Garden, London WC2 9PH. 

University of Bradford Management Centre 



Service Weston Mill Cfrema- RkHDU - On 8tt February, 
tonum. Plymouth al a pm. j peacefully in Kingston 

Don 2.30pm on 14 February PHUE George I2ih February 
al SI Marylebone Cremaiori- I960 In towing memory today 
um. East End Road. London yq *» toetene. 

N2- No flowers please oul “«n«Toe and John, 
donations If wished to — . — — 


hospital. The Very Reverend ~ 

Canon. Bernard R. Manning- " 


oeived Into ihechitech of Our > .mn , u -nir- ,, — 

Lady Immaculate. New Lon- LJkicn in l nc u-o- 

don Rood. Chelmsford. Essex Are wu » wawa nne a stukrt 
on Thuraoay February 13 th rntriByn 8 ovi" I a> Canp Anwu 
al 7. SO pm. Funeral rubs on weaioutb 4«uauiraaai«b. 
Friday February 14th at 1 1 at aw crafts, m v Amman Sunmn 

am followed by interment Cm Bmetts nudt free rente 

Donations If desired lo Naza- "spi ha ooad. ptote money ana up 
rett House. Southend, c 0 to S weu nee Lire MW nw Hr 
Pennack A Sons. 3 Mawon Came Lnwrira 

Road. Great Baddow. Ua 1 ?P 

Chdmsfbra. Essex. DepL TT13 

KOOK. - London School of 
Bring* and Out. 38 King* fba. 
SW3. 01-869 7201. 

tonum. Plymouth Al 4 pm. 
No flowers please. Donations 
If so desired for MI Gould 
Hospital. League of Friends, 
c oWC Parson. 1 1 T 0 U 11 U 
A*e. SI Judes. Plymouth 

CUTTER On February 6 U 1 
peacefully a| SOUlhwlxtfa 
Rest Home. Dr John Outram. 
aged 91 . Cranalion at 
Eastbourne Crematorium on 
Friday. I4tt February al 
SJfttm Flower* 10 Serenity. 
Sac kiuie Road. Bextuii-on- 

DARLEY On 3rd February in 
The Sultanate of Oman, 
captain Denis Charles, late 
The Life Guards, of The 
Frontier Force. Stolon of 
Oman's Land Forces, 
younger son of Lmamant- 
Colonel M. A. Q. Dari oy and 
Mrs Nicholas HezletL brouier 
of Ion Dailey Funeral 
service al Cran bourne SI 
Peter. Windsor Foresl. Fri- 
day. Mtt February ai 2.30 

peareitoly in Kingston 
Hospital. Dorothy Ciervaux. 
wife of the late lan Douglas 
McNeill of East Maiesey. 
Surrey. Much loved mother 1 
of Nigel and grandmother of 
Mary and Fiona Funeral I 
service at St Paul* Church. 
East Motcsev at 12 noon on 
Monday 17th February. No 
flowers by reaursL but 
donations. If desired, to 
Church of England 
Childrens' Society- 
MILLER - Elsie violet, beloved 
motter of William. John and 
Donald, mother -In-law of 
Irene. Sheila and Eltsabett. 
grandmother of Ian. Judy 
and Jane. Andrew and Rob- 
ert. Graham ang Christopher 
and greal grandmother of 
Sam. peacefully on 10th Feb- 
ruary 1986 Funeral Seruce 
ai 2 15 on Friday 14th Feb- 
ruary al SI Alban's Church, 
Gower's Green, followed by 
cremation ai approx 3 00 al 
Hendon Crematorium Flow- 
ers to Levenon A Sons Ltd- 
dad. Finch wy Road. NW 11 
7RR by X2 noon. 

DEACON on 6lh February XZj r 
19B6. EU«n Agaes Gtam 7RR w omm ‘ 
aged 64. tteioi'S Hlfe of WOtlHS * on 5th February. 
Lawrence, dearly loved Joan Mary Spencer, widow 

mother of Christopher. Ml- of Michael Moms, step- 

chaei and Mark, and much motter of Sandra, deans 

loved grandmother Heuuiem joved ttatn at lan Ferro 

mass at MKimirai R.C. Funeral to Woking SL John's 


«re vou i waefla. iwa or stukrt 
mtr 'Bits « **T t ■» Camp Amu 
mbs «u 10 4 nwattteft a«»h. 
ins aw crafts n ap knercan Strum 
Cm Bmetts niuct free mm 
hee fioad. owtei money ana up 
to S wets nee Lire MMe dm Hr 

Camp America, 
DepL TT13 
37, Queens Gate, 
London SW7 
or can ©1-581 2378 

UA5C HELP The FwUoiuU Br 
nevoteni Fund for the Aged 10 
provHte tons' machine* for die 
rrtiM of pom m conduions Uke 
"thrill*. Coo mm a maentne 
Donauora pmase to the v»- 
counl Tony Pandy. Chacrman 
MBFA. 38. Newpon SL London. 
Eta M1NH. 

OXFAM London Stnwi ColtecOoo 1 
1159s. ranrd £18.969 86: 
raising £23.409 73 In the 
Metropolitan Fobce Area: 
£124888 In me City PoUCr 
Area: and £2-311 IB in other 
donsogra Thank you 1 

TMh OUnr forme r l y at 
TrraaMon a now v Qunta de 
Benalrite. Sknla Barbara Or 
Nnte. 1 PO. 80 X 17L 8000 

Faro. Algarve. Portugal - and 
looks forward to forward lo 
hranng from all those who en- 
loyad SI Mima In her gay. 
OENMANY Bummer mfa: Atso 
France and Swiorriond Send 
Large S.A C 10 VW1. 9 Park 
End Sueel. Oxford 
Romany summer mm.- abo 
F rance and Switzerland- Send 
Large S.AX. to vwi. 9 net 
End Street. Oxford 
YOUR CUE nun Convened to 
video UW ■ Any age DaUlfec 
Moving Mmn 01-240 9139 
BONHAMS Montpelier Modern 
An courses See Education 
BONHAMS MompeUer Mode m 
Art Course*. Sec Education. 


FOB BALE one pocked watch. 
Pane* miispe Mln-rep. penMt- 
ual calendar. IBk. yellow gold, 
open face One pocket waicti 
Ulrw Nardin wand el Pence 

ronnerte ndn-res. cover watch. 
18k. VMOW gold. A* well at 
fine compncaied wnrt watchM. 
Reoly to BOX A76 The Tones. 
PO Box 484. Virginia SL El. 




Then work in Fuuian where 
Farrar Sirod A cbn need a 
capable aecret ary co nw 
with both residential sales 
and lunuaned tetunet to cneu- 
ouay and friendly office. Sal- 
ary an. 

TefaOI-711 4X91 
(NO agencies) 


nunoany raiutiie a can 11 ■ 
minded eotfaoe leaver 2nd |ob- 
ber wjtf, dewi nuna tftoi and 
commnmenl to succeed at Cai- 
rn Accounts Executive to WI 

ihowtoom. Mint be ■nuol and 
welLsooken Wong WP trained 
a disana advantage. Good sala- 
ry - annual bonus. Bren apply 
with CV 10 MM T Wetr. 27 
Sack ville Street. London WIX 

Wo nave booking* for *n; 
audio ercre ta rle* (100,601 
with wp axp. 


01-2)1 S0Z7. OR CALL BI 

Protect Amuunt win, nils nw- J8RIQH SEC8ETABY 

tor company, you wa M Uktng 

w- ^ 100 ^ for ^ 

odflnd important snowy Isa th* s«Trtaiy lo work An 

UK an d wm d» Oto to nuk* a our marltefmg department 

SS?" aSiJ ,tt TO , 1 6 “ B 2Sl: * ^ Sa'®* M®*®*- 

S: You wm probably be in 

TELEVISION (O £7.780. a young vow early twenties, and 

Spanish speaking PA n sought enn» working S3 pari Of a 

by DUS tending tv company to ^ ^ w „ 

become Involved In an excising . . 

funcnozi Carrying out loo of la- nence pm erred bul 

ternaoenal Uasaon. you wiu ftc training ran be given. 

obM to — — — a real conmbu- 

bop Typing al 88 wpm reg'd. Sianing salary £6.000 

BH an uui Synergy, tor Re ■ , 

erutorani ConeuKraoi. 01-637 ««- * lunches. 


consultant CARMOLOCitST Pteaw call Sail Brookes 
rege eauetian w d and eda p la h te on 01 385 SIRS. ; 

medical tec for bray and inter- 

eating W| practice commencing I 

Apr May Competence In deM- 

ing with NUMB A knowiedee LOM—mEE CfettB' 

of shonliand tmportoni please A0M1MSTDATTVX ASST lo 

nrwv lo BOX A 90. The Tunes. leading petmaduate bod; 

PO Bo* 484. vtrgmte si. El. imedica! seaon London WCi 

OPP ORT U NIT Y TO Jain Mayfair Apuncjtiom invited from wei 

Co. of Busmets AdvHdr* wtDi edutated. rewrurceflul eandi 

CanDnami unsa as AvstKom daiw whh wurmanr irana 

Co. See. Eany JOS preferred and cheerful Outgoing perapnol 

wm secmarnl Udlls. flueal tom, *W tnunownal £8.7B 

French, high celtbrr numeracy wwblecl lo review/, write o 

ana r«Mea ex p erie nce Super letepnome Managing Oteeclof 

prospects lor ngW oerwxi Mmso-'S Executive Sriecnon 

C£>1 000 pa. -foyer Culneto 100 Baker SireeL London WI 

01889 8807 iRec Const Tel 01-936 6681. 


DMMti Snidiofe and Ag Agmctes LEAVER- TV Ic 

as PA, Secrsury lo the Market Are you a CaOcgt 

tog Olrectoc at a major co. An rS^ST^ri!2? l , i L ran ” r “ *■ 
out-dtenq pgrvonallUi. atxuty to *tei«r» jsuoe* field >H». Uim inflir 
make detmons e usual enu ? “JsMtelKsi has a 
S H.lyptnoteto OTMKSk Ago £»•««» wMeh win Involve you 
25- Call 01-439 7001. Srtrc- ‘nieresung funetton ai the 

tans* Hus. The Secretarial « toe TV workL Skip* 

leading pMRraituate body . 
itnemca! secion London wex 
Aponcaftona Utviied from wefl 
educated. RwurcdU eandi- . 
dofc* wnn systematic itonov j 
and Cheerful dulqulng prmnl- t 
Bib Aae tnunaunal £8.780 1 
ngblrcl to review/, write or ' 
leteonene Managing Direct or. j , 
MOhn'l Executive Sefecoon. I i 
!00 Baker SireeL London WI. ’ 
Tef 01-936 6681. 

tor M Ad Agency. No 
swttcNMOnL Hoar* 10-30 lo 
7pm. £9-800. 

sec wm orpanisaiftxuf skills 
for M£» of Ihrrfy Manago- 
mem GSndtaM Ploily of 
•cope for mxnuMe person 
dentine wun oB levels of per- 

EXFAMBM8 PJL Os. with 
sutastanbal profile need* sec 
with rusty s.h to work for 
bray MU £ 8800 . 


01-636 2116 


Wc can virtually guarantee you a job if you are 
com pe tarn and reliable with good Wp skills 
and a pleasant personality. 

Long and short-term bookings throughout cen- 
tra] London 

90/S0 + Holiday Bonus 

WP/SECS TO £6.00 
SH/SECS TO £5.25 


01 323 0865 

4 On the other hand I'b ifal 

understood by my temporary 
secretaries £ 'l — 

from.., ? . 

ft todaYs tough job mancetstheDesi jots 90 to the best 
w«meo aBoacants. The Branford hls a couM be voie 
paaoo n _to sno rt-cerm ano long-term career sucres. We 
offer an tammue n roemm posqyaouaa pro g ranane 
lesaing tome Decree of waster In Business AdmittstracKUL 
ESRC Grants aid spensorea studentships (eg. Ford, wool 
Founa3tton) may oe avaiuott' to exceDoara stuaems. 

The itRA may aso be obtained ttrouftt a oart-ttme pro. 
mmme idav raease «ra evenmgi, spread over tnree years 
BKrtrtei torme Postgrad uat e secretary. 

Uiwersitvof Bradfora Management Centre. 
Emm lane. Bnwfora. west Yonowre Bog 4 Jl 
T eteotione: (0C?7ffl 42299. 

£7.873. Are run a Oteteue 
seeking a Career IB Oh 
telm huonfteto j K ura llrtlu . 

oroanaanon bra a 
postoofr wiurt win hnoive you 
toon ■ntemung funetton af the 
resiLe of the TV worm. Shuts 
.’"TO ttwrpy. Dte Be 

romenl Cgmullanar. 01-637 
wa 9 

» e*ur 


CITY fn-COS HT1/1MST MO 0V49B 0050 

The first raixnbers to ring 



W VOU hang Big IWr. teste am 
ss rara e b nsi s new merely 
Got and CMmne Bot* Shop 
re dsgnam Junonn. The pote- 
Son sntema tkqfog reid 
utoiw ig snff Rems raen- 
ence « pnNanwd. Seteiy 

i ctefe 81423 B2S7 

AMS1TKW1 young person i 
wuh inlegmy required £7000 

DKfOM managemenl gn» 
Been. Rmg 01-222 4181 




Slay in tbe warm as 

S an of our young 
eui We temporary 
team and visit ' a 
weahh of interesting 
clients in central Lon- 
don. If vou have skills 
of SC/lOO sh or audio. 
50+ typing and arc 
well presented, aged 
19-25. please ring:- 
437 4187/89 


99 Regent street wi j 


GHRISTUN A!D invites applications from 
suitably qualified men or women for new senior 
post ai London HW. Will lead inter-disciplinary 
.comprising Information. Education, 
Fundraising and Area (UK) staff. The Head of 

!JH S r5 eg,0na V G, ^ P ^sponsible under 

the Djrecwr, for Chnsiian Aid’s activities in the 

H^aSjJ ^ will be a member of the 

Staff Man^ement Team working i 0 ihe Board's 
Executive Committee. 

Qualifications: initiative and warn leadership- 
commuEciauons skills: underatanding of oveV- 
f nt - issues: accept 
basis and ecumenical 
role: clear-headed administrauon. Apply in writ- 

fbroi°ro! f ° r J ° b desCripu ' on . ^d Application 

Personnel Officer 
Christian Aid 
, PO Bex t 
Lo *»don, SW9 «BH. 

Closing datee 3rd March. 

S ™ previous 

(S H nr 4u41o) _ 

S£tsrjM53 ^ 

2^1 *9 ™ u ln Rum-own- 

^-jS^teSkS »W»U»B 

to„i Crx,-^ oi 2g % ooi ^ 5HV-* 


nv, i„°j£f ffiT 0 oan6 **: 

Pair OrS?' K*. * averaeM AU 



jiPjji l'iS£> 

■■■■■- - - T V • , 

f ,KJ)» O list) I 


1 oday’s television and radio programmes 


Edited by Peter Dear 
and Peter Davalle 



HJ geefax AH. 

5 - 50 Frank 

Bough and Setina Scott. 

Weather at 6.55, 7J5T 

re S ior ® , new8 1 weather 
and traffic at 657.7.27, 
?r*7 and Jt27; national end 
^Snwtonai news at7i*L 

7.30, 640,840 and 9J»; 

sport at 730 and 830; the 

pop music charts at 
732; and a review of the 

fashion tjps and Afe 
MrtcheH's 'phone-in 
financial advice 

week's edition of the 
magazine programme for 
Asian woman tndudes a 
discussion on the 
expected whooping co 
epidemic. Dr A Rashid. 
Gatrad explains the risks 
of not protecting the child 
and puts into perspective 
the chances of the vaccine 
causing damage 11. IS 

1230 News Attar Moon with 
Richard Whitmore and 
Chris Lowe, includes news 
headlines with subtitles 
1235 Regional news and 

130 Pebble Mffl at One with 
Bob Langley. Paul Cola 
and Marian Foster. The 
programme indudes Ted 
Wragg. professor of 
education at Exeter 
University, discussing the 
future of education vrtth 
teacher and broadcaster, 
Beverley Anderson. Plus, 
more divine recipes from 
Canon John Eiey and 
Rabbi Lionet Blue 135 
BMHiss-(r) 230 Ceefax 
332 Regional news 

335 HenryVCat takes a 
correspondence couse 
4.10 Jimbo and the Jet 
Set Cartoon series 4.15 
Jackanory. Kenneth 
WrHtams reads part three 
of Roald Dahl's James and 
the Giant Peach 435 
Laurel and Hardy. 

Cartoon version 430 
Wizbit with Paul Daniels. 

530 John Craven's 

towsround 535 Running 
Scared. Episode five of 
the drama send and 
Criartle Elkin is leaning 
heavify on young Paufe 
and she cannot count on 
the help of bar family 

535 First Class. Paisley 

Grammar School and 
Balemo High compete in 
this round of the video 

630 News with Nicholas 
Witched and Andrew 
Harvey. Weather 

635 London Plus 

738 Wogan. Tonight's guests 
include Prunella Scales 
and Timothy West the Rev 
Peter Bkkah. and music 
from Mai Tai 

730 SportsnightSpeciaLLJve 
coverage of tne Milk Cup 
semi-final first leg match 
between Queens Park 
Rangers and LiverpooL 

9.15 News with Julia Somervffle 
and John Humphrys. 


9.45 Dynasty It The Cottiys. 

Jeff and his cousin Miles 
are stffl at loggerheads 
over FaBon but Jeff 
believes he has a secret 
weapon in his sore Blake 
uncovers anomalies in his 
oil shipment deal with 
Jason; and Sable plots to 
get back Jeff's share of 
tne Colby mWons (Ceefax) 

10.30 The Marriage. The sixth 
end final pvt of Desmond 
Wilcox's documentary 
tracing the course of the 
first year of married fife of 
a young oouple. As their 
first wedding anniversary 
nears Mare and Karen 
take stock and took 
forward to the rest of flies' 
married life 

1130 A Gambol on Steam. The 

day in the Me of Industrial 
chemist. Dr Tony 
Marchingion, when he 
organised the North 
West's largest gathering 
of steam traction engines 
in the summer of 1985 at 
Lyme Park on the 
outskirts of Manchester 
(first shown on BBC North 

1130 Weather 

8.15 Good 

id by 

J and Henry Kefiy. 

Exercises at 530; news 

vroi Gordon Honeycombs 
8t 630, 730, 730, 830. 
*30 and 930; sport at 
535 and 734; cartoons at 
734 and 932; pop music 
® 735; video review at 
834; Alison Rice with 
advice on romantic 
hofidays at home and 
abroad at 645; Julie 
Brown Interviews Stephen 
Duffy at Mo 


935 Thames news heat&nes 
930 For Schools: chemistry - 
chemicals from salt 932 
Mams: counting and 
capacity 1034 Science* 
how aircraft can be 
controlled in flight 1031 
How baked beans are 
manufactured 1033 
English: Rosa Guy's The 
Friends, a story set in 
Harlem 1 130 Travelling 

of life 1130 Memories - for 
the hearing impaired 1137 
Science - keeping cool 
1230 Moacho p s. Cartoon 
adventures of a 
prehistoric animal (rt 12.10 
Our Backyard (rt 1230 
Wish You Were Hera-7 
Judith Chatmers reports 
- on what Dubai has to offer 
tor the tourist; Ameka 
Rice tries an Outward 
Bound holiday in the 
Scottish Highlands; and 
Chris Kelly soaks up the 
Bulgarian sun (rt 
130 News at One 130 Thames 
news, presented by Robin 
130 A Country Pra c tic e . 230 
On the Market Susan 
Brooks and Trevor Hyett 
with the food bargains of 
the week. The guest cook 
is Thelma Bartow. 330 
Gems. Serial set in the 
Covent Garden workshops 
of a fashion design 
company 335 Thames 
news headlines 330 Sons 
and Daughters 
430 Moschops-Arepeatof the 
programme shown at 
noon 4.10 Cartoon Time 
with Speedy Gonzales 
430 TneWaS Gama. 

PupHs from SfonesfteJd 
County Primary School 

guestls Suraraw^vido 10 
446 The Book Tower, 
presented by Roger 
McGough. His guest is 
American author Betsy 
Byars (Oracle) 

5.15 Blockbuster*. * 

535 News 630 Thames news 
635 HelpIVivTaMorGeewHh 
news of the Severe 
Disablement AUowanoe 
835 Crossroads Paul applies 
for a promotion while 
Miranda receives a hard 
730 This Is Yow Life. Eamonn 
Andrews, with his Hg red 
book, sends another 

cm Ms or fieri 

730 Comnatle n S tre et MBie 
Bafdwin has troubles on 
the domestic arid 
professional fronts 




butyRee. Comedy series 
about two couples on a 
tgehoUdey ki Spain 

-liieTWafci. Simon 

and Ofiver are invited to 
play for their local cricket 
team only to discover that 
they are the youngest 
members of the side. 


.ytton 1 * Diary. This last in 
the present series finds 
the gossi p columnist 

investigating the financial 
dealings of an Old friend; 
and his boss, the Ranid 
- Dingo, planning battle with 
' his prktt unions (Oracle) 
1030 News at Ten and weather 
fotowed by Thames news 

1030 Cockney Snooker 
Classic: The PinaL 

. ... Garrett 

the game, the 

work) champion. Dennis 
Taylor, plays the teefies' 
worid amateur champion, 
17-year old AJtson Fisher ' 
1230 Portrait of a Legend. 

Lionel Richie (0 

1235 MgM Thoughts 

Tbeliaa Barkw aad Trevor Hyett: On the Market {ITV ^30pm).Ceatre.-Chaiies Boyer, Marlene Dietrich: 
The Garden of Allah (Channel 4^L30)JRighfcJames LanrensomThe Passing Show (BBC 2, 9.25pm) 

«' BBC2 ; 

635 Open Uttivorafty: 

Authorities. Bids at 730 

930 Ceefax 

938 Daytime an Two: science- 
tracks (B) 1030 For four- 
and five-year olds 1415 

Maths: finding Venus 
1038 Using CSE maths at 
work 1130Twords and 
pictures 11.17 Usin^maps 

Who we the people that 
make their classmates 
laugh? 12.10 Part five of 
David Betfamy's series on 
the nature and uses of 
trees 1235 Lessor rane of 
the series for the aspemg 
rock musician 130 For 
adults studying Olevel 
maths 1.15 Higher 
education -Polys and 
CoSeges 138 Tracing the 
source of the River Seven 
230 A visit to Eivaston 
Castle Museum, 

Derbyshire 2.18 Walrus 
2/40 The earth as a 

330 Ceefax 

530 News summary with 

535 Bridge Club. Improve 
one's play with help from 
Jeremy Rim and members 
of Bristol Bridge Club. 

Introduced by Jeremy 
James (r) 

6.00 FBac Things to Come* 
(1836) starring Raymond 
Massey and Ralph 
Richardson. This final «m 
in the Korda season is 
H.G.WeUs‘ version of Ms 
book. The Shape of 
Things to Come, written In 
the Thirties, covering a 
of a century 
with the 
of the Age of 
War in 1940, through the 
Age of Civilisation to the 
Age of Science and the 
development of a rocket to 
the moon. Directed by 
WJffiam Cameron Menzies 
730 Out of Court, presented by 
David Jessef and Su8 
Cook. This week’s edMon 
of the law and justice 
magazine includes an 
examinatioribf the legal 
complexities that face a 
new band negotiat i ng a 
recording contract 
Al Our Working Lives. 

Part five ot the 11- - - 

series cm the • 
of Britain at work hi 
the 20ih century examines 
the part played by workers 
in aircraft factories. The 
narrator is John Woodvrne 
« (Ceefax) 

930 Hawkeye and 

Trapper are stimnad when 
Sergeant Baker arrives at 
the camp with a young 
Korean girt he bought with 
toe intention of using her 
as a slave. (r) 

935 Artiste and Models. The 
first of a new series of 
three ffims set in a Paris 
studio during the course of 
a century. The Passing 
Show stars James 
Laurenson as Jacques- 
Louis David, one of the 
most Influential artists in 
Franca during the 
three deal with Ingres and 



N ow ani g ht. The latest 
rtetkvrbal an 

and international 
news including extended 
coverage of one of the 
maxi stories of the day 
1135 Weather 


230 Htatt The Garden of ABah 

». Charles Boyer 
and Baal Rathbone. A 
romantic melodrama. 
David 0 Sefcnicfc's first 

cctourf&p. about a young 

woman who marries a 
man without knowing that 
he is a former Trapptst 
monk who has fled his 
order. Directed by Richard 


430 A Plua 4 Mavis Nicholson 
talks to 74-year old Mary 
who has' 

x) has just 
a fourth nc 


after writing her fast at the 
age of 70 when she 
became a widow 
430 Countdown. Yesterday's 
winner is challenged by 
* ‘ Keeble, a computer 
nL Richard 

[from Kent 
Whrteley is trie 
questionmastar. assisted 
in the adjudicator's chair 
by Stave Jones 
530 A&ce. St Valentine’s Day 
brings hope to the staff of 
Mels Diner but, as usual, 
the course of true love 
does not run smooth 
530 Shakespeare Uvea. 
Mjchaet Bogdanov with 
the second part of Ms 
exploration of 
Shakespeare's Richard IIL 
Is it a tale of one man's 
viBany or of power and 
go8tics?ThiB istfscussed 

vociferous audience at 
London's Roundhouse 
with the help of National 
Theatre actors (r) 

630 The Christians. Part six of 
Bamber Gascoigne's 
documentary series on the 

( Radio 4 ) 


630 News 
7 Weather. 6.10 

Farming. 635 Prayer (s). 

630 Today, md 630. 730, 

830 News. 6-45 
Business News. 636,735 
News. 735, 835 Sport 7 AS 
Thought for the Day. 835 
Yesterday in Parhamant. 
837 Weather. Travel. 

930 News. 

935 Midweek: Ltoby Purves 
with studio guests (r) 

1030 News: Ganfenef? 

Question Time- With the 
Bury horticultural Society. 

1030 Morning Story; No-one 
can Dance Forever, by 
J4 Norris. Reader. Baeheth 

10l 4S Daily Service (New Every 

n* SSHS? 11 " ■ 

Thousand Calumnies. A 
bio grap hical portrait of 
playwright Pierre 
Augustm Caron de 
Beaumarchais, who was 
also a secret agent and 

1138 KS^^iffNBws- 
Speak. Wttam Davis 
explains journalese 

1230 News; You and Yours. 
Consumer advice, with 
Jonn Howard 

1237 pm. Lord of Misrule. The 
bade for the lordship of a 


valley in 
y, told in 


examines the work of the 
Council of Constance 
which began in 1414 with 
three popes and two 

730 Channel Four news 
730 C o m m en t This week's 
Meadowcroft the 
Liberal MP for Leeds 
West Weather 
830 The American Century. 
Fred HaMday, professor of 
national r ' 


I relations at 

the London School of 
Economics, introduces the 
first of three March of 
Time films about The Cold 
^Nbj, made iriT948 ' 
^Oracle) ■ ■ 

830 Diverse Reports. 

Christopher Ward argues 
passionately against 
Britain's biggest 
engineering project, the 
Channel TurneL He 
argues that the whole 
business is a waste of 

930 Quo Vacfis? Part two of 
the three part 
dramatization of Henryk 
Sienkiewicz's story of the 
reign and faD of the 
Roman emperor Nero, and 
Marcus is obsessed with 
finding the young Princess 
Lygia while Petronius. 
investigating the murder of 
the Protect of Rome, 
discovers a myriad of 
conspiracies. But both the 
men's energies are 
diverted by a fire that 
sweeps through the city. 
11.10 Shadow of the Cross. A 

examining the role of 
Christianity In that country, 
largely brought to the 
people by the Portuguese 
during 400 years of 
colonial rule in Goa. Ends 
at 1235 

nme-pan drama senes by 
Gareth Jones (rHs). 

1235 Weather Travel 
130 Worid At One: News. 

1.40 The Arcners. 135 
Shaping Forecast 
230 News; Woman’s Hour. 
Includes an interview 
with Lord Vinson, chairman 
of the Development 

330 News: The Afternoon 


Jenkins. : 

author and Stephen 

3.47 Tuna For Verse. Grahan 
Webster presents e final 
selection of poems about the 
theatre. Readers: J* 

Baicon, Christopher Scott 
and Hugh Dickson. 


405 File on 4. The fight by 
working mothers in 
Bimengham agwnst 
exploitation and the 
black economy (r) 

445 Kaleidoscope Extra- 
John Jacob repora on 

the rate at which museums 
are being built in France. 

S3Q pm. PM: News magazine 

6.00 News: Financial Report 
630 Run Star (new senes) 

Alexander Walker recals 
the careers of famous stars. 
(Marion Brando). 

7.00 News- 

7.05 The Archers 

730 women: Equal Sex? Bet 
Mooney asks four 
women whether the faker 
sex has achieved 
equality with men (1). 

7.45 The Mind In Focus! 

Current thin k ing m 
psychology: the 
phenomenon of 
a ttr a ctio n between one 
person and another. 

8.15 Analysis: The Pace of 
Change. MaryGoktmg 
sums up her semes on 

930 Thirty-minute Theatre. 
Standma on Ceremony 
by Stephen Shorn. w«i 
David Troughton and 
Pam I 

dTroug 1 
i Ferns (i 

930 Wives of the Great 
Composers. Fritz Speigl 
on Mrs Robert Schumann. 

945 Katetooscooe 

10.15 A Book at Bedtime: But 
For Burner by David 
Hughes (8). Reader Dents 
Lit 1039 Weather. 

1030 The Worid Tonght 

11.15 The Financial Worid 

1130 Today in Parfiament 

1 230 News; Weather. 

( Radio 3 ) 

455 Weather. 7.00 News. 

735 Morning 

Concert: Bach< Concerto 
in C. BWV 1064. with English 
Concert and solo 
instrumentalists h Monteverdi 

Monteverdi Choir and 
English Baroque 
Sokxsts); Stravinsky 
(Symphonies of wmd 
Instruments. Montreal SO); 
Vivaldi (Concerto m A 
mi nor. RV 418, Heinnch 
Schiff^caHo and Academy 
Fieids)^ulda (Prelude 
and Fugue, ptayed by the 
composer]. 830 News. 

835 Tchaflcovsky (Piano 
Concerto No 3. with 
Postnikova and Vienna SO); 
Glazunov (Symphony No 
1). 930 News. 

935 This Week's Composer 
Honegger. Symphonic 
Movement No 1: Pacific 
321 .played by Ndw York 
Phi harmonic Orchestra. 

Cello Concerto (Sadlo 
and the Czech POj: 
Symphony No 3 
(Bavarian RSO! 

10.00 Friends of Joachim: 
Schumann (tne overture 
Manfred. Op 11 5); Albert 
Dietrich (Violin Concerto 

In D mmor, MaUe ana Beritn 
RSO); Brahms 
(Hungarian Dance No 3 in F. 
Leipzig Gewandheus). 

1030 Music (or Piano: Barbara 
Nissman. Franck 
Fugue). Brahms (Three 
Intermezzi. Op 117); 
Prokofiev (Sonata No 3 
m A mmor. Op 28). 

1130 Ayres fortiie Theatre: 

Lous Grabu (Albion and 
Atoamus): Purcell (Kmg 
Annur. or the British 
Worthy. Paney of 
instruments and 
Baroaua Orchestra. 

1215 Concen Hai1:Graham 

Tew (baritone). John 
A toy (piano). David Curtis 
(yfoia). Ireland ( Heart's 
Desre), and other works; 
Rubbra (Two son nets - 
Upon the Crucitx. and On the 
Reed of Our Lord’s 
Passion): Somerville ( A 
Broken Arc). 1.00 News. 

135 Weanar Season: Mickey 
Mouse on tne 

Kurturstendamm. Dajos Bela 
and h<s Dance Band, with 
The Four Admirals and 
soloists. Recorded in 
1928. In mono. 

130 Wetmar Season: The 
Cousin from Thiraumniy. 
Sung m GBrm8n.Co»ogne 
Ratso Orchestra and 
soloists including Eduard 
Kunneke. Excerpts from 
the operetta. 

230 Debussy Piano 

Works: Daniel Adni plays 
Reverie; T rocs Images, Book 
2: Vaise romanoqua; 

Suite. Pour to piano. 

3,10 Rimsky-Korsakov: the 
sympnonce suite 
Sheherazade. Op 35. 

430 Choral Evensong: a live 
transmission from the 
Chapel of St John's College, 
Cambridge. 435 News. 

5.00 Midweek Choice: 
recordings of works tw 
Glazunov (Birthday Offering 
ballet); Copland 
(Lark.with BBC Singers); Bax 
(Violin Concerto: Paffloan 
and B8C Welsh SO); 
MacCunn (Highland 
Memories suite): Conton 
Nancarrow (Study No 25 

for player danok George 
Green (Rainbow 
Ripples); and Mozart 
gympnony No 40, by the 

730 Choral Voices: Anne 
Magdeiena Choir, with 
Robert Court (organ). 

Poulenc (Litanies a la 
Vierge noire); Caplet (Messe 
atrofevoix); Durufle 

S ota puichra es). 

x Continents: Foreign 
radio broadcasts. 

730 Edith Pememenn: violin 
recrtaL Bach (Violin 
Sonata No 3 hi C.BWV 1005). 
8.15 Weimar Season: 

Mahagonrry SongspM. 
by Kurt Wall. Sung m English 
in the version by Michael 
Felngold. London 
Smfometta. and soloists 
E fee Ross, Linda Hirst, Neil 
Jenkins, Alexander 
Oliver, Omar Bxahim. Terry 

845 Weimar Season; in the 
Jungle of Cities, by 
Brecht With Gerard Murphy 

975—1 9.30 For Openers. 130 
Channel News and Weetiier. 130 
Stene on Harvey Moon. 330 
The YoungDoctors. 5.12 Puffin's . 
Pta(i)ce. 630 Channel Report 
followed by Link Up. 1030 Film: 
Aden., 1240am Weather, Close. 

930 The Day Ahead. 130-130 
Lunchtime. 230 Three Uttfe Words. 
45 8-4. 0 0 Ulster News. 5.15 
Terrahawks. 630 Good Evening Ul- 
ster. 1030 Film: Alien. 1235 


«JdT : 130 Cauitdowru 130 
=-=£ Be Your Own Boss. 200 
Taro Nodyn. 230 Ffatahalam. 

235 Qooiwg. 235 IntervaL 330 
The Christians. 430 A Plus 4. 

430 The Three Stooges. 430 
“ - 1. 530 BWdowcar. 530 


s Programme. 630 Brookside. 
630 PwL 73QNewyddlon 
saitit 730 Tratod Dau. 830 
Drannoeth y Ffar. 830 Y Byd 
Ar Bedwar. News HeadBnes. 9JB 
Quo Vadis?. 11.10 Diverse Re- 
ports. 1140 The Comic Strip. 
1215am Close. 

eRAN * D *»^SU 

Writers on Writing. 1^0 Grane- 
da Reports. 130The Baron. 330 
The Young Doctors. 5.15 The 
Beverty H&blias. 630 Granada 

Reports. 630 This is Your 
Right 1030 Film: Afien. 1240am 

TQ W As London except 

130pm-235 TSWNews. 
225-230 Home Cookery Club. 
337-400 T5W News. 5.15 Gus 
Honeybtm's Magic Birthdays. 
530-545 Crossroads. 630 Today 
South West 630-730That s 
My Dog. 1032 F8m: Alien. 1240am 
Postscript 1245 Weather and 


130 Something to Treasure. 

130 Central News. 130-230 
Tucker's Witch. 335-330 Cen- 
tral News. 5.15-545 Crossroads. 
635-7.00 Central News. 1030 
FHm: Aten. 1 240am Close. 

TSW: As London except 
130pm-23S TSW News. 235-230 
Home Cookery Chib. 337-430 
TSW News. 315 Gus Honeybun's 
Magic Birthdays. 530-545 
Co»sro8ds. 630 Today South 
West 630-7.00 That's My Dog. 
1032 Rim: Alien. 1240am Post- 
script 1245 Weather and 

Gtenroe. 130-130 Border 
News. 330-430 The Young Doc- 
tors. 5.15-545 Horses tor 


Courses. 630-635 Lookaround 
Wednesday. 1030 Film: Aten. 
1240am News Summary. Close. 

As London 
ccept starts: 
935am-93Q GalendarNews. 
1230-130 Calendar Lunchtime 
Live. 130 Calendar News. 130- 
230 Falcon Crest 335'330Calen- 
da^ News. 545-545 SurvivaL 
1030 Film: Mien. 1240am Close. 

■ ■ ■ except starts 

935am-930 HTV News. 130 
HTV News. 130-230 Hart to Hart 
335-330 HTV News 5.15-545 
SurvivaL 630-635 HTV News. 
1030 Rim: Alton. 1240am 
Weather. Close. 

1130am- 1135 About Wales. 
630pm-730 Wales at Six. 


123Ppm-130 Regrets? 130 Nwth 
East News. 135-130 Where 
the Jobs Are. 235-230 Home 
Cookery Club (Country Style 
Soup). 335330 North East News. 
5.15-545 Terrahawks. 630- 
635 Northern Lite. 1032 Rm: 

Alton. 1240am To Com a 
Phrase. 1245 Close. 


News. 130 Job Spot. 1^-200 
FHm: Lieutenant Schuster's Wife 
(19721. 330-430 Report Back. 
630-835 Scottish News and Scot- 
land Today. 1030 Film: Aden. 
1240am Late Cal. Close. 

TVS London except starts 

935am-930 TVS Outiook. 
130 TVS News. 130-230 
Shine on Harvey Moon. 337-430 
TVS News followed by The 
Young Doctors. 5.12-5.15 TVS 
News Headlines. 630*35 
Coast to Coast 1030 FSm: Alien „ 
1240am Company, Close. 
ANGLIA As London except 
nULW 1239pm-1.00 Mr and 
Mrs. 130-130 Anglia News and 
Weather. 335-230 Anglia News. 
630-635 About Anglia. 1140 
The Master. 1235am Starting 
Point. Close. 

Today. 635-730 Juice. 1130- 
1145 Snooker. 11 45-12.1 5am A 
Gambol of Steam. 1215-12 20 
News and weather. SCOTLAND: 
IO.lSam-1030 Gioma Gocnd. 
635-730 Reporting Scotland. 730- 


535pm-540 Today’s Sport 540- 
630 Inside Ulster. 635-730 
Fast Class. 1130-1135 News and 
weather ENGLAND: 635-7.03 
Regional news magazmes. 



and Harry Towti. 

Translated by Gerhard 

1035 Dvorak: Scottish 

Chamber Orchestra play 
the Five Legends. Op 59 Nos 
6 to 10. 

1130 Chamber Music from 
Manchester Kun Woo 
Paik { piano) plays Liszt 
works including La Nona 
(Trots odds iimebresj; and 
Mendelssohn works 
including Songs without 
Words in D, Op 85 No 4, 
and m A. Op 102 No 5. Also 
Schumann (Gesanoe der 
Fruhe, Op 1331-11-57 News . 

( Radio 2 ) 

News on the hour except 9.00 
pm). Headlines 530 am, 632 730 
and 830. Sports Desk 1.05 pm. 
232 332 432 535. 532 □ 45 (mf 
only). 935 430 Charles Nova 
(st 630 Ray Moore (s). 205 Ken 
Bruce is). 1630 Jimmy Young 
Is). 135 pm David Jacobs (s). 200 
Gtonda Hunmford (st 230 
Musk: All The Way (s) 4.00 David 
Harrett on (s). 6.00 John Dunn 
(s). 830 Soccer Special mci live 
second-haH ccrnmemary. 9.30 
Listen To The Band (si (jommg vhf). 
935 Sports Desk. 1030 It's A 
Funny Business. (Mika Craig end 
John Inman) 1030 Hubert 
Gragg says Thanks for the 
Memory. 11.00 Brian Matthew 
presents Round Midrugnt (stereo 
from midnight). 130 am Peter 
Dickson presents Nrghtnde (s) 
330-430 am A Little Night Music 

( Radio 1 ) 

News on the half-hour from 
630 am until 930 pm and at 1200 
midnight 630 am Adrian John. 

730 Mika Read. 930 Sanon Bates. 
1230 pm Newsbeat (Frank 
Partridge) 1245 Gary Davies. 330 
Steve Wrigm 530 Newsbeat 
(Frank Partndge). 5.45 Bruno 
Brakes mcl at 6.30, new Top 30 
album chart. 730 Janice Long. 
1030-1200 John Peal (S). VHF 
RADIOS 1 &2 

430 am As Radio 2 830 pm 
SyO Lawrence m concert (s). 8.45 
8«g Band Special (BBC Big 
Band) (5) 9-15 Listen to the Band 
. (s). 935 



6JX) Nflwsoesk 7J» Ma«s 7.09 Twent»- 
tour Hours 7 Report on ReDgnn 7.4s 
Thai’s Trad B40 News BJ» ReHecoons 
a. 15 Classical Record Review 8.30 
Cknit, Unquota 940 News 949 Review 
ol the Brash Press ft.15 The World 
Today 9J0 Financial News 940 Look 
Ahead 9 *5 Short Takes KL0C News 
1031 Omnibus 1040 My Word 1 11JM 
News 1149 News About Britain 11.15 
Doctor Who 1125 A Letter From Woles 
1200 Radio Newsreel 12.15 Nature 
Noubook 1225 The Farming World 
1245 Sports Roundel) 140 News 1XO 
Twamy-iotx Hows 130 Kings of Swing 

2.00 Outlook 245 Report on Religion 
200 Radio Newsreel 3.15 PMmel - The 
Nightingale 330 Hinge and Bracket 4.00 
News 4J» Commeman- 4.15 Rock Salad 
445 The World Today &00 News 509 4 
Letter From Wales 5.15 Monitor BOO 
News 009 Twenty -four Hours 9.15 
Album Time 945 RecortknQ o* the Week 
1000 News 1009 The World Today 
1025 A Loner From Wales 10-35 
Financial News 1040 Reflections 1045 
Sports Roundup 1100 News 1109 
Commentary 11.15 Good Books 11-30 
Top Twenty 1200 News 1209 News 
About Bream 1215 Radio Newsreel 
1230 Urge and Bracket IOC News 101 
Outlook 130 Waveguide 140 Book 
Choice 145 Moretor 200 News 209 
Renew ol the British Press 215 Network 
UK 230 Aaslgnmem 200 News XC9 
News About Braan 215 The Wood 
Today 230 Journey Through Heaven 

4.00 Newsdesk 430 Ctessicat Record 
Review 545 The Worid Tocay All times 

m our 















































• the 


ooa • 
n of 
ndi - 








l of 
















[y.vec> r 



“V| i.,- t ; * ' r ~ .. 

iik theatre Royal Ha^niwket 


950 S2S2 JTB9 CM 

■ocror tv met in 70mm s«w 

prog* may I 2 .ee 3 JO ft lo 

84a UM Nftsnt snow mgnay 

1 i.eeara. AU Prees BnHMr in 

vzoeatB teas / aw its* cm 

hour Acme/ Via BookJow 

nackir IV OKS In Item. So 
progs Dolb> 124ft. 3 30 ft.lO 
*40. am progs e nwran u i (n 

eMCMA S79 

2014/1360491 SC. MMrtin-s Lam 
WCa OacM er Bg 
Hut a — 


S464.10. B40. LATE SHOW 
11. fpm ft W only Lk BargCATB 
BOOKABLE for EW Pott. 


■CMJNCPG) Sep Pram Daxy 
Z.lft ft- IS 846. Alt son 

b odiM f in advance. Accen 
and Visa tclMiMi tiooktnei 

tnfb 930 

1930 6111) 

42EO/42S9. A 
(Win 70mm. See erogv. Deem 
open Daily 140 440 8.00. Afl 
prone f oottBl c m advance. Ac- 
ee$a and VHa ptuw* booking! 
we lr oov Credit Hoi Line 636 
tees, a* hour mmci. £2.00 
smX awnaeie Menftav aa day. 


836 7611 or 240 
7915/4 CC 741 9999/B96 

7558/379 6*33 
Cn> Sam 930 6123 
ado 7200 34 Hr 7 Days 


for busy in-house dining room of West End Ad- 
vertising Agency. 

Our dining room is only used for client enter- 
taining calling for extremely high standards 
including those little extras like well set rabies, 
(lower arrangements, etc. 

Ideally you will be smartly presented have at 
least two years experience in this type of work 
which could mean catering for 2-10 people. 

This is a freelance appointment - sometimes you 
could work every day. other weeks it may just be 
.2 or 3 days so flexibility is viral. 

Please telephone Tina Hamilton for derails and 
an immediate interview on 01-408 1818 


DAVID . _ 

BAHwy. IW4B i Ni t iu n i Court. 
Hunt Read. Ouwctnifm. Dated 
amt mm. oa or about 29tn Au- 
*4* 1995. EdMa toot* £2000. 

uu of 14 H40y nmm. comcri 


DrttCHri by Ofloral 
ncMy ml 730 Maw Wed at 2JOi 
ft Bd 4 40 ft B.00 


ALOWYCH 01-83S 6404/0641 
CC 374 6Z3& Orp SUM 9SO\ 
6123. CC 24 hn toe Sub 7-H 
P00Q. 1st eaU 24 hn CC 240) 
7ZO0L EVCS 740 

WM & sat nan 940 


(Men are 740 sofa only) 


PETffi“Pi5l Tte Musical 

4M4 w BrMel. on lMi Aerd 
198B. EMM about £10300. 

SON. Me of 28 Lynoo Crave. 
Raw. London swis. dM «| 
Tooune. Lb b M 8W17. 

MIKA 1904. Ent* 


PK« Wood Lodge. iOanwRiM. 
New S ouUwmo . London Nil. 
OM KM*, on 7Bi Apifl. 19S6. Eft- 

ThoWnnlihe a bo v e named one 
raouaUd id apply u th* Trv- 
Mm> Softener <8. V .) Quran 
AMWb Cbaubam. 26 Broadway. 
Looden SWIM SUE. UUMwMch 
aa Trooauw S c Mrlba may nu 
mm te MratsMar ma war. 


bc btova l pnoouers co 

LIMITED Bp ordar of IM HH3H 
28m day OT June I960. Mr JOHN 

61 KEL T. LONDON EC2. . nas 
oral apocinicft Liquidator of ma 
abovr-nanwd Company wstwut a 
C w nirt HM of 

DATED ma 3rd ay of FaOru- 
uy *966 





w*™ 5 UOWDATtm OF 


piHM BWit rim n you nwt| COMPANY without 


one wnrdo*..BndK«nid COMMITTEE OF tNEPECTElN 

AbIW *last 3. WEEKS I tST™ JANtA " v “ ni 



HIM the OMIlon of (hr abovr 

named conpav. wtueti la betno 
woond-iS) votutuaruy. are 
reo uUed on or before me som 
day of Marrft toed, toamo imu 

of Ibear dakns to (hr utomuied 
N j Hamid on-Sndtti of Lauiam. 
Cr o w le y A Dav*. Btannope 
Houac. 110 IRary Lane. London 
wCzB SST. me M o iddo wr or 
Company, or In default thereof 
thw wffl bo ndidrd from thr 
Mocftt of any dMrOuaion made 
be f ore such Mb are proeed. 

Doers nw 4m day of February 


soam to Sectton 888 of Die 
Comimmo Act 1948. turn 
bCETINC of the aredlian of 
be hew M tne nnco of Leonard 
Curas ft Co. 30 Lam bourne Trr 
race. London W2 6LF. 
Wednesday the im day of Feb- 
ruary. 1 96b. at 13 00 o'ctock 
audoay. lor Ihe puraour sravd- 
od for tn Oec oou y 294 and S 
DATED the Si* day of Janu- 
ary 1986 

•uanl to Seenon 688 of the 
CarapaotM ACI 1048. rtiai 

meetinc of m anor* 

GLEN1NGS LIMITED wfll De herd 
te the oiaces of Leonard Cunts 
and Co. 30 Eastbourne Terrace. 
London. WSftLF. on Tuesday 
asm day of February ] 98ft al 12 
noon, for the nuraoses provided 
for in Seruont S89 and 690. 
Dated the 3rd day' of February 

Moure ft hereby given Oval 4 
meotinq of c reul hay m Dir abate 
matter will be hrto al Bnoowaier 
Houe. Barren wood- Lam. 
Lrame r n ea d. Stare*, u.ic. oa 
IW>. February iteft at' u oa 


The mrelino Is convened lor me 
hapwr of aooom bn o a bova 
UKr flWno las' rrnuineiamifi 
and aDPomttag a ronaninrr of 
■"W if to d r ti reo. me 
company hanmg convened ah 
extraordinary omeral meenno of 
IK mer uan* w he nets on Um- 
say for too purpose of 
cnoradenng and M omm 
rttoOAMU BM tf nO a tperml 
moiunon ko -wind- no nv 
HutHtoay .volnnuray and m 
anooNU a iimnoalor for toe 
purpose Ol uor... . 

Proaiet uy be oseft a) the m«t r 
tod mini be Man wttti tr> 
undcrayned no laler lhan 11 OO 
am ootimiTUi. February l«fe. 

DATED it™ Sam da* of 
FeOnurv 1086 
BV Onier of lt>e Board 
Chr a nppnw PM. ReynoUb 

Btkkj water Hour. 

Bamnt Wood Lane. 

LMlhnrtirad. Surrey. 



On Volunlary Uautoedool 
And ihe Corapanm Ad 1900 
0>e CREDITORS of ihe above 
named Company are required an 
or bmore FiMb the 14m MarOi 
198ft to tend toefr narna and 
ams« and parumun of melr 
debca or cttems lo me undcraM 
RKhard Andrew Sepal of 18 
Denenura Gardm. Woodford 
WeOs. EM*, toe OPA the Liaid 
damr or me««M Coropony and If 
w> mo idled by bouee in w ruing 
from Ihe ud Lrotddaior are to 
come In and prove um uut debt* 
or claims al wen line or pun 
snaa dp specified in such noun or 

m ooauii thereof o>«y wifi be m 
curort from Die benefit or any 
diurtbuUon toafte before cocb 
Ortts air proved Dated tola 30th 
day ol January 1980. 

suant to section see of tne 
Comparers Art. |48fi. .Rial a 
MEETING of me fTrtuors of the 
texnr named Company, wrp be 
held « thr offlcee of LEONARD 
CURTIS ft CO. Uiuteed al 30 
DON W2 olf on Friday tnr 2tar 
da> of February 1086 M 12.00 
oTtock midday, for the purposes 
armaord for m SrrtMcu 689 and 

Dated the 3rd day of February 



Thr Church CoromlHonfis iiftr 

prepared a draft paworai edwrae 
pros tekno lor m> OiurCh at ttety 
Tnmiy. HuSM iChcUmford to 
Wifi to be -secured redun duit- 
' one aran rraureanev xkih 
p wtfl ni If tne oemolilion of 
-ttf Mutism cwrw of 
Cmntham S BdrthoMnrw lLIn 
com ftocnr). and . for me 
appropriation of me reaundunl 
church of OcMb 9> John 
iGuuafeM aiocnei to ranaefitini 
iBr cootei or me aran senemn 
nurbrnuMdlldBi me Onirer 
Comiumianm. i Mutoamc. Lor 
don SWIP LR » -ban Ml 
type. Mi uanoiu wisufft be «*n. 
wuim 28 nan of toe public aacm 
of thaa Nfttlre 


The Oam pam ea Act I98S 
Punuanl lo Section 688 of Ihe 
Companies An. 1986 met a 
Meenno of the Crrdttors ol the 
uw named Company win or 
befool The Royal Scot HoM. lOO 
Klnps Cron Road. London WCI 
oo Friday u>e 21«i ftey of 
February 1986 at lO o'clock in 

me fore noon, for the purposes 
tnennooed in Secttooe 689 
890 of thr said Art. 

Dated thu 3isl day of January 

Director- D J Braybcuoke 




Peteroorouoh reautre an enthu 
u«c soUcniK for their 
cnmmaL UDpanon and main 
(noniai arpartmento. 
prnerous salarv M offered to- 
Bet her wan rarefletd future 
nrosoeftt Apply with rcdl CV to 
RKnard HID Wyman * ADbolta 
36 Pnrapaie PMerboraugn 

™ B ** B m«i*i Asm ant to 
author composer Driving, fty. 
m» ami I no imerrsis Suit 
athbtUfttft yotmq penoo wtumg 
10 learn Lheftn. travel, in- 
vdtmirni. prospects wnt* 
Place and dale of birth, mier 
««. ouallficaitoRS. poom 
nuntoer to Andre Lincoln. 18a 
Grevirie Piece, London. Nwft 
61H Photo ptenae u poniHe 

M l SO N 


to uftooe.* mnaus 

01 583 5441 


MALE. 3d imeibgrnL wvn too 
hen. needs to earn a tot of 
money durrfcly Any! fund ron- 
Mlrrcd. Ring >03231 8963 02 
after ft 30 


SaroaUNDE ■ Bear Cum attar 
Choice pneate silhp and apart 
mere* in rural Area. Ofrllenl 
onlf. tetiiiB. and ndUM bul 
Mameila «fl mmulee Palmer A 
Porker >Oli IU 5725 


Part and. or fidMtme ctafi re- 
Qidred far reception and 
clerical dines in buy Mur 
at practice, worn as pan of a 
team id a bnoht new purpose 
bun nrpery la Parsons 
Green. S a l ary nrtxxiabte 
Please ring Cindy pelwoen 
Vam and 6bm. 

01-736 7H7 

AteTJQUC DCALem in Chetseu 
spenauatoo In One 18m iu 
marly 18m Century English fmr- 
itoure regutree aasnlani sales 
manager lo run shop Age 26* 
Ring: 36S-6609. 

MIRUD Exp sales girl re- 
Old red to Into small leam setting 
Silverware in WC2. TH Ol sa2 


BCAilOUMP PLACE furnished 
monq ogerH* reauve a setf-mo- 
aimed and commhsign 
ortenucrt Ntgodaior fur busy 
Office. Ph 681 6136 



For CP-s 
SW’l . Monday -mass. * 7pm 
£A per now Phone Bernadeoe 
06- 01-356 5151. 

PART-TIME C ocr e iary 

Admmteraave Aeastant 
rea ulred for imHunni 
"“tosbii rompony nr 
Qww eiy Lane. Hours by 
miMMiMi Salary negteia- 
Me. Cumtor Manaoemetu Ud. 
01-405 1245. 

wotdd Ube an attractive well 
Woman relief rrceonontst to 
work S hours , day ilZ lpmi. 
Ptoaar call Sally on 01-936 
«4u for beiteh 
Agenk reouire a boos- keeper 4 
day per week lor young din 
wm. 501 Site 


CARRERA TAMU 3 3« 5V-jr- 

Ban Blue meiaiHr with forged 
atto*. tow profiles, sports seals. 
Red Nov -SB nee So COM 
O4?0 mb. EZ7.GOO. 021-558 
2436 iwhdaysi 


SKI AteCW/MwlftHam 

or seff-cafa-nug apts Cowh or 
Oy from £79. Phone now Inr 
eur brochure: Oechers Travel 

Cl 77 air Superb Skiing, 
inmoty etialet, Lr Ski 0084 


* * * 

Catered Chalet Portias 

Feb 15th £199 
Feb 22nd £219 

tnrtastve nwb. tort ft fun 

Ring 01-370-0999 

ATOL 1820 


8 C mm from ct«9 po 
Fhgms ft transiers ooty C90 

01-584 5060 
* * * 

Chain standby Cl 4ft 
Yhurs ft rm 22 hans place 

•Kl US ALPES for luxury hoU- 
days m Vrrtner. please M for 
oetails 01602 306ft. 

6IO MO Rami greal dscounb 
available lor Feb. ft Mar Ring 
0691 713620 

ca*». me hois 309-7070 Cel lit 
ATOL 1772 

TOO KARSABfft C75 Fen is 

ft 22 Cenna fils £36 o w 160 
rtn SU World 01-eO2 4826 



VALE DO LOBO - private Milas 
— IUi otuw - Palmer ft Parker 
■Ol > 493 5726. 




S C ftBPTS FROM £I49pp 
Flights ft Tranferftftnly ■ £99 

01-584 50ti0 

Personal rallen oftfy on 
Thtirs - Frt. 22 Hans Place 
KmgntBbndee SWI 

Std Bladon Lines 


Adults £249 Children £149 
SAVE £215 I 

Tel: 01-785 2200 

MaacUsgL (0422J 7S12& 

16 ft 22 
Feb Iran only £l4Epp Vilf 
lure A Let Inc Include? cs 
iervd noudayi can htd- val. 
Ol «3 4444 or 01-300 

60B0r24lml ABTA 96A31 
ATOL. 1162- 

6KI bonne HEME. Catered 
chain- m Menoel ft CotirehMel 
lr £160 n b iwh ire mk 
Crete food, unlid ~ine ft otcr 
teke«MCing 01-739 2333 f737- 

ChalH Par 

Ues. Some V*ca me Loner. Ol. 
ras 2011 (24 hrsi ft 10590) 

*RI FUStcre daa> lo CNmj 

Zurich. Murtlrti efc Irani £49 
Ski WM 0373 8648; I 



Mauinnaim. EconmiMs and 
ntr &c*ence» 

For deLdls. 

The Principal. Adiboume 
Tninrs 69 6t Krteiugian 
Hum Street Lonaen wa 

Tel Ol-MT 3066 l 











































BOHMAMSftM.).. mil umr CTCth 
Visual Am Come Stom 2m h 
Apply Principal Ot-684 



AY FEBRUARY 12 1986 

Non-spy used 
by Russians 
as face-saver 

Mr Anatoly Shcharansky's 
arrival here yesterday was the 
end of a process which began 
ai the meeting between Mr 
Reagan and Mr Gorbachov 
in Geneva in November, or 
in the swirl of contacts 
between Soviet and US 
officials which surrounded 
that event it was agreed that 
an exchange of prisoners 
would improve relations be- 
tween East and West 

The United States and the 
Soviet Union had different 
reasons for wanting such an 
improvement Mr Gorbachov 
his determination to dissuade 
die United States from de- 
ploying the Strategic Defence 
Initiative (SDI), Mr Reagan 
his apparent wish to enter the 
history books as a man of 

But which prisoners to 
exchange? Naturally, the 
United States wanted Dr 
Andrei Sakharov as well — or 
even more than — .Mr 
Shcharansky. But Dr Sakha- 
rov is an even greater symbol 
of resistance to the Soviet 
Government, not just in the 
eyes of the world but in tbe 
eyes of educated Soviet 
citizens. The Soviet leaders 
would drive a very hard 

exchange for brave Commu- 
nists who had been agents in 
the WesL 

In this, the Soviet Govern- 
ment was playing on what it 
believes to be the essential 
anti-Semitism of the Russian 
public, although some West- 
ern authorities say this belief 
is outdated. 

Israel had made dear to 
the Soviet Union that more 
Jewish immigration was a 
condition for h$ being pre- 
pared to accept Soviet in- 
volvement in any Middle 
East peace negotiations. Is- 
raeli activity was. therefore, 
an important factor in Mr 
Shcharansky's release. 

Bui there had to be some 
face-saver for the Soviet 
Union. His release had to be 
related 10 an exchange of 
spies. This would allow the 
Soviet Union to insist on the 
fiction that he was one. Since 
President Carter had taken 
the unprecedented step of 
announcing that he was not a 
spy, accepting him as part of 
a spy exchange also involved 
a concession by the US. 

So spies had to be found 
with whom to trade him. 
Although a Czechoslovakian 

Letter from Belfast 

Released pri s on ers being taka away in a bus after the spy exchange in Berlin. 

bargain indeed for his release. . couple, imprisoned in tbe 
Perhaps they will agree that United States, were part of 
bargain before, or at the yesterday’s exchange, the 
second meeting between Mr country with the biggest 
Reagan and Mr Gorbachov, supply of imprisoned Corn- 
expected later this year. munist agents is. West Ger- 
In Soviet eyes, Mr many. 

Shcharansky was a more This meant activating Dr 
suitable prisoner to release Wolfgang Vogel, one of those 
now than Mr Sakharov for figures at the margin of the 
two crucial reasons: he is world news who has attained 
Jewish, and his imprison- almost legendaiy status. He 
ment for 13 years in 1978 was involved in the first East- 
was on a charge of spying, a West prisoner exchange, be- 
charge which has never been tween the U2 pilot, Francis 
made against Mr Sakharov. Gary Powers, and the appar- 
Thene is. of course, no entiy important Soviet spy, 
evidence that Mr Sakharov Rudolph Abel, at the 
was spying. In the 1970s he Glienicker Bridge in 1962. 
seems to have been a contact Dr Vogel began bartering 
between tbe dissidents and agents with the West Ger- 
the Western media in Mas- mans, since East Germany 
cow. But he was doing has almost as large a supply 
nothing that had not been of captured West German 
agreed by the Soviet Union agents. In the end yesterday 
at Helsinki for greater free- was not the “biggest spy swap 
dom and contact But Mr in history." as originally 
Shcharansky’s release could predicted by some media; the 
be presented to the Soviet biggest remains the exchange 
public as the getting rid of 
one more treasonable Jew in 

v, ! & ' 




'*,v * \ * \ m -i 

V . ft '-. 1 

f ■ p 


t'-y . 



Dr Wolfgang Vogel tbe East-West go-between (left), and Mr Shcharansky's mother bearing the news of bis release. 

Berlin swap fails to win freedom for Mandela 

; . x , ■ : -■ -■ y* 

Outside the Speranza Piz- 
zeria. a queue of 20: people 
waited patiently in biting 
winds arid intermittent driz- 
zle, for a table inside. 

A few hundred yards away 
a new steak-house, its emer- 
ald green and while exterior, 
brightening tbe drab sur- 
roundings, was foil with 
diners while down Great - 
Victoria Street, a small 
crowd huddled by the door 
of Capos, a similar pizza 
parlour, awaiting' entry, and 

The neon lights of a range 
of other eating places and. 
fesi-food takeaways lining 
the street beckoned inviting- 
ly to hundreds pouring from 
two cinemas where it lad 
been full-boose , for the five 
films being shown. 

In the Fonun Hold, still 
widely remembered both as 
the Europe and the most 
bombed hotel in the Uoited 
Kingdom, a new Victorjan 
style bar has succeeded* in 
attracting people into a 
building that has resembled 
a forbidding fortress because 
of the high security deemed 
necessary to protect it from . 
tbe men with bombs and 
bullets determined on a 
good publicity' coup. 

Even that has changed. 
The high wire mesh fence, 
topped with barbed wire has 
been replaced by a lower 
wooden fence and potted 
plants. Already people in the 
city are asking when that too 
Will disappear. 

Across the street alongside 
the traditional bars, the hi- 
tech age has anWd to . 

nighl the transformation 
has been starting. 

Exiles returning are aston- 
ished at the revitalization 
and range of entertainment 
on offer™ 

The heady atmosphere at 
night is a remarkable tribute 
to a people who appear to 
have accepted that terrorism 
' is sow an acceptable, albeit 
declining, risk of life. 

The much seeded boost to 
the: city centre came six 
years ago with the refurbish- 
ment mid reopening of the 
Edwardian' Grand Opera 
House, sparking a boom in 
nightlife ‘ that has proved 


In the Iasi three years, 41 
restaurants, 38 cafes and 55 
hot-food bare have opened 
in Belfast to cater for every 
pallet Many are concentrat- 
ed in tbe Great Victoria 
Street area and it is little 
wonder that one Provisional 
muttered: “It used to be a 
derdief street. You go down 
there now. it's like Los 
Angeles at night time." 

It is not only night life 
that ‘ is improving. Redevel- 
opment is rapidly taking 
place m die shopping centre 
with £86 million invested or 
proposed during, the last two 
years. Security is much more 

Bombed sites hum to the 
noise of building activity 
and the .Grand Central 
Hotel, once home for sol- 
diers flowing to a troubled 
province, has been demol- 
ished to make way for a £40 
million indoor shopping, 
office and car-park complex. 
Such is the changed envi- 

rhaiw-™^ thSr 10,1056111 11141 the surprise hit 

°f last summer were tours of 
0611176 the dty and its suburbs by 

5 HxpecuTM 

The Beaten Dockm_*ah 100 ** wcek ftey werc 
1 oe Beaten Docket, ail attwt . non 

mans, since East Germany Johannesburg — South Af- 
has almost as large a supply rica said last night that the 

of captured West German release of Mr Anatoly 

agents. In the end yesterday Shcharansky by the Soviet 
was not the “biggest spy swap Union was not sufficient to 
in history" as originally warrant the freeing from 

predicted by some media; the prison of Mr Nelson 

biggest remains the exchange Mandela. leader of the out- 
ofininor agents which took Jawed African National Con- 
place at the bridge last June, gress 

Renewed speculation that 
Mr Mandela’s release was 
imminent was set off by a 
report yesterday on Israel 
radio that Mr Mandela, aged 
67 and imprisoned since 
196Z could be released in 
response to a personal appeal 
to President Botha by Mr 
Shimon. Peres. 

A statement last night by 
the South African Minister of 
Justice, Mr Kobie Coetsee, in 
response to “speculation and 
numerous inquiries", recalled 
Mr Botha's reference to Mr 
Mandela in his speech open- 
ing Par liam ent on January 

Mr Botha said then that he 

would be prepared to discuss 
with “interested govern- 
ments" die release of the 
ANC leader on humanitarian 
grounds if Mr Shcharansky, 
Dr Andrei Sakharov and 
Captain Wynand Du Toit, a 
South African soldier held in 
Angola, were also set free for 
similar reasons. 

plate glass and bright lights, 
and the Drury Lane have 
been packing them in since 
they opened a few months 
ago and hardly a month now 
passes without an opening 
ceremony or the announce- 
ment of plans for future 
restaurants and bars. 

For those remembering 
the early 1970s when the 
terrorist wreaked havoc 
across the province, empty- 
ing the capital's streets at 

the city and its suburbs by 
Chybus. Expecting perhaps 
100 per week they were 
astonished to attract 1,000 
wishing to see areas they had 
been afraid to visit since the 
onset of violence in 1969. 

For £2 they saw both the 
old industrial heart of tbe 
dry and its leafy middle 
class suburbs, though of ! 
course, there were omis- 
sions. Yes, you’ve guessed, 
the provinces most famous 
roads, the Falls and Xhanirill, 
were not on the itinerary. 

Richard Ford 


Today’s events 

Royal engagements 

Tne Queen and Tbe Duke of 
Edinburgh give a reception ax 
Buckingham Palace for the 
winners of The Queen’s 
Awards for Export and Tech- 
nology, 6. 

Princess Anne attends the 
annual banquet of the Bristol 
Chamber of Commerce at the 
Grand HoteL Bristol and 
receives a Lan drover on behalf 
of the Save tbe Children Fund. 

Princess Alice, Duchess of 
Gloucester, attends a meeting 
of the Ladies' Guild of the St 
John Opthalmic Hospital 1 
Grosvenor Crescent. 10.55; and 
later attends a lunch with the 
officers of The Queen's Guard 
(The Royal Irish Rangers). St 
James's Palace. 12.45. 

Tbe Duke of Kent attends a 
reception for Tbe Queen's 

Awards for Export and Tech- 
nology, Buckingham Palace, 


Concert by the St Olave 
Singers, St Olave. Hart St, 1.05. 

Concert by the London 
Sinfonietta, Logan Hall Bed- 
ford Way, WCl. 7.30. 

Concert with Ju Hee Suh 
(piano) with the Bournemouth 
Symphony Orchestra. Wessex 
Hall Poole, 7.3a 

Concert by the English Con- 
cert. Music Hall Shrewsbury, 

Concert by Loudon College 
of Music Symphonic Wind 
Band. Sl James's. Piccaddilly. 

Concert by the Halle Or- 
chestra, Manchester Free 
Trade Hall 7.30. 

Charity Concert by Sheila 
McCrow (Soprano). Paschal 
Allan (Bass), and Christine 
Croshaw (piano). Holy Apos- 

The Times Crossword Puzzle No 16.967 

ties Church Hall Cumberland 
Street, SW 1.7.30. 

Recital by Sarah Stobart 
(soprano), Alan Davis (re- 
corder). Oliver Brookes (bass 
viol and baroque cello), and 
David Ponsfond (harpsichord), 
Leicester University. 1. 10. 
Talks, lectures 

Excavations by Roman Lon- 
don Bridge. by Nick Bateman, 
Museum of London, 1.10. 

My Faith, T.E. Utley. Assis- 
tant Editor of the Daily 
Telegraph, Sr Lawrence Jewry, 
EC2, 1.15. 

Anglo-Saxon manuscripts by 
Penelope Wallis. Seminar 
Room. British Library galleries. 
Gl Russell St. WCl, 123a 

A man for today's Church by 
Derek Patti nson. Liverpool 
Parish Church. Pier Head, 1.05. 

Religious narrative cycles, by 
Charles Hope, Warburg In- 
stitute, Woburn Square, WCl, 

Servants in tbe 18th and 
19th centuries by Adeline 
Hartoup, Unnean Society 
Rooms, Burlington House, 
Piccadilly. 6.15. 

Birmingham Museum of Sci- 
ence & Industry Museums of 
Science & Technology: their 
role & importance, by Dr. J.R. 
Brooks, Binning ham Univer- 
sity. _ Large Lecture Theatre, 
Physics Poyming Building, 1 1. 

Books — hardback 

The Literary Editor’s selection of interesting books published this 

Damaged Goods, Cults and Heroes reappraised, by Julie Borchin 
(Century. £8.95) 

English Classical Scholarship, Historical Reflections on Bentley, 
Person and Housman, by C.O. Brink (James Clarke, £11.95) 
Instead of God, A Pragmatic Reconsideration of Beliefs and Val- 
ues. by James Hemming (Marion Boyars, £12.95) 

Louis XTVs Versailles, by Guy Walton (Viking, £16.95) 
Schubert by George R. Marek (Hale. £14.95) 

Selling Hitler. The Story of the Hitler Diaries, by Robert Harris 
(Faber. £10.95) 

Tbe Knight in History, by Frances Gies (Hale. £12.95) 

The Normans and the Norman Conquest, by R. Allen Brown 
(Boydell & Brewer, £19.50) 

The Spanish Ulcer, A History of the Peninsular War, by David 
Gates (Allen & Unwin. £15) 

Winter m tbe Morning, A Young Girfs Life in the Warsaw 
Ghetto and Beyond, by Janina Bauman (Virago, £8-95) 


Weather I— 

— — i A II -A- A 

i fn DiUbaB FK0NT5 Warm Colei OcdiwW 

A ridge of high pressure 
will persist in the E, 
frontal troughs will ap- 
proach tbe W. 

6 am to midnight 

The pound 


1 Jack has little brothers 
around entrance (6) 

5 Extended sound range of 
river battle (8) 

9 To some extent that's not 
relevant outside Maine (8) 

10 Two pounds easily convert- 
ible (6) 

11 Counterfeit money receiver 
put in prison (8) 

12 See in our islands a pupil in 
comprehensive (6) 

13 On a car. it could provide 
protection against the 
weather (8) 

15 Layman, by the sound of it 

17 Active agent investing cap- 
ital in Russia (4) 

19 Wrong time for George I to 
intemipt victory celebration 
( 8 ) 

20 Bear round Los Angeles is 
fair game (4-2) 

21 Reserve ready for the de- 
cider perhaps (3,5) 

22 The Spanish pilgrim from 
Mecca returned as a prophet 

23 The time, they say, for grief 


24 Northern town redeveloped, 
none the less one left (2,6) 

25 Good order for a Scots tai- 
lor? (6) 


2 You can. 

3 Upset about change (8) 

4 Slop person outside getting 
a look (9) 

5 Saint listed oddly as March 
the first (6.9) 

6 Contents of cake to do in a 
frying-pan (7) 

7 Give Tom a drink - it shows 
approval (6.2) 

8 Triumph beneath worn flag 

(3,5) ^ 

14 I'm afraid we entered info a 
second exchange (9) 

15 On a trip, notes are read , 
aloud, in the main (4,4) 

16 Ip time, I look up ‘Menhir’ i 
( 8 ) 

17 Alas, one's unfortunately 
confined to certain times (8) 

18 Free tell affords relief (8) 

19 Greeting universally bad 
weather forecast (3,4) 

Sotatioa to PHzzfe No 16S66 

a n rs p' a 

Let. jr a ~ n ■ a 


■ ^ K-- g 95.RP 

Pf _ s a m n- -.g- ~ 

« - g el- 1 

P o w n s £)■ 

•s m a . ex 
spas e eg 

Making Space by Revd. 
Barry Thortey, St. James’s 
Church. Piccadilly, 1.05. 

Milestones in British Art (2y. 
Gainsborough’S View of Ded- 
ham and The Market Cart, by 
Simon Wilson. Tate Gallery. 
Millbank SW1. ]. 

Gres’ paintings of Napoleon 
by Norman Bryson, Kettle’s 
Yard. Castle Street Cambridge, 
8 . 


1 3th annual Shopshire An- 
tiques Fair. The Lion Hotel 
Wyle Cop, Shrewsbury, Shrop- 
shire, today II to 9. tomorrow. 

11 to 5. 

Chinese Magic Acrobats, 
with costumed girls performing 
traditional dances. The Hexa- 
gon. Queen's Walk, Beading, 6 
and 8.45. 

Exhibitions In progress 

Homage to Barcelona - an 
and architecture; Hayward Gal- 
lery. South Bank, SEl: Mon to 
Wed 10 to 8. Thursto Sat 10 to 
6, Sun 12 to 6 (ends Feb 23L 
Contemporary Japanese 
Sculpture; Barbican Centre. 
EC2; Tues to Sat 10 to 7. Sun 

12 to 6, closed Mon (ends Feb 
161 . 

_ Knit One. Part One — 
historic and contemporary 
knitting: Victoria Sl Albert 
Museum. South Kensington. 
SW7: Mon to Sat 10 to 5.50, 
Sun 2.30 to 5.50, closed Fri 
(ends Summer). 


Births: Thomas Campion, 
composer. London, 1 567: 
diaries Darwin, Shrewsbury. 
1809; Abraham Lincoln, 1 6th 
President of the USA 1861-65. 
HodgeviUe, Kentucky, 1809; 
George Meredith, novelist. 
Portsmouth. 1828: Max 
Beckmann, expressionist 
painter. Leipzig. 1884. 

y Jane G 

Yugoslavia Dnr 
Rates for suaB donomtaaUon bank no»s 
only as supptad by Barclays Bank PLC. 

Retafl Prica Mac 3T&9 

London: The FT index dosed down 35 

at 1191.*. 

Parliament today 

Commons (2.30): Opposition 
motion on Government eco- 
nomic policy and unemploy- 
ment; opposed private 
business; various Scottish 
housing motions. 

Lords (2.30): Debates on 
trade with China, on case for 
changing UK parliamentary 
and democratic system, and on 
whether Royal Military School 
of Music should move from 
Knefler Hall to Deal 


Wales and West: MS: Only 
two lanes on both carriageways 
at Weston-super-Mare between 
junctions 21 (A370 Weston) 
and 22 (B3133 Clevedon). MS: 
Carriageway reduced to one 
lane northbound at Taunton. 
AS: Roadworks on the Betws-y- 
coed to Corwen road, at 
Pentrefoelas and Meardy 
Bridge, Clwyd. 

The North: Ml: Contraflow 
at junction 32 (MI8 inter- 
change) on the southbound 
carriageway for bridge repairs. 
M61: Blaeow Bridge (M6 
interchange): Inside lane closed 
on both carriageways for 
construction of new motorway 
link on the M61 at Walton 
SummmL A 1 9: Fencing work S 
of Murton flyover and 
construction of new slip road 
between A19 and B1432. 

Scotland: M74: Northbound 
carriageway closed N of access 
to Blackwood: contraflow on 
southbound. Edinburgh city 
centre: The Pleasanoe (dosed 
between Cowgate and East 
Adam Street; delays over the 
next few months. A80: South- 
bound inside time closed at the 
Haggs junction to Casticary; 
extreme care required al Haggs 

Temparwuns* al midday yesterday; c. 
ctoJd: f. tor; r. raflns. Sim. 

Inform a tio n supplied by AA 

Snow Reports 







































5 41 























C O 



■. v ; 




*1 IL ■ 





• \ 

' r 


- L 






* P 



• - i 



?! -