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No 62.504 





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tk« •„,,, Af , r ®y Fhilip Webster, Chief Political Correspondent 
The^i.of defendanis m a i Sir Michael Havers, fe. 



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criminal trials to challenge the 
membership of juries without 
giving reasons is to be 

Ministers have decided that 
the' system of '‘peremptory 
challenge" has been open to so 
much abuse aimed at influenc- 
ing the composition of juries 
that it is to be ended. The 
number of peremptory chal- 
lenges allowed was reduced 
from seven to three in 1977. 

The latest change, pressed 
for by . Mr Douglas Hurd, 
Home Secretary, was agreed 
yesterday. It will be included 
m the criminal justice Bin 
promised for the next session 
of Parliament. 

'Under the present system 
each .defendant in a criminal 

trial can challenge three jurors 
without giving a reason. If 
there are eight defendants 
there, can . in. ’.theory be 24 
challenges. It was abuses of 
that kina that drove Mr Hurd 
to the conclusion that the 
system must be ended. 

The move follows outrage 
among.Conservative MPs last 
October after the Cyprus se- 
crets trial which ended m. 
acquittals for all defendants. 
The jury was subjected to 12 
challenges, and it was believed 
that the average of the final 
jury' empanelled was 24. . 

Yesterday's decision was 
taken by ministersconsidering 
theiGovernment’s response to 
the .Roskili committee on 
fraud trials, h recommended 
that the peremptory challenge 
Should be abolished in fraud 
trials, but the Government 
widened its consideration lb 
include all ajjninaTtrials. 

It is understood that the 
Government’s law officers, 
including the Attorney Gener- 

a proposal under 
which the right of peremptory 
challenge- would be reduced 
from three to one without 
giving reasons. They wanted 
the right of the prosecution to 
“stand by” jurors they consid- 
er unsuitable to be retained, 
and felt that it might be 
considered inequitable for the 
defence's right of challenge io 
be done away with. 

However, ministers are said 
to be moving towards a posi- 
tion where the prosecution's 
•right to “standby" will be 
restricted to the most sensitive 
cases where jury-vetting is 
involved such as spy trials. 

The Government's decision 
is not based on specific or 

Sir Midtael Havas: 
Opposed changes. 

notorious cases but on an 
accumulation of evidence sug- 
gesting that the system was. 
being brought into disrepute. 

It will be argued when the 
decision is announced this 
-month, that it is not meant to 
imply a belief ' within the 
Government that juries are 
getting their verdicts wrong. 

. It was pointed out last night 

that in roughly half the cases 
of acquittals the decision is 
taken on a direction of the 

The Government's move is 
likely to be opposed by the 
Opposition, and fought bard 
by the legal profession. 

But there will be delight 
among Conservative MPs. Af- 
ter the Cyprus case Mr Toby 
Jesse!. Conservative MP for 
Twickenham, launched a 
campaign to get the right ofj 
challenge abolished. He said 
that trial by jury in crown 
courts was being disrupted so 
that there were far too many 

"What is now going on 
makes a mockery of the 
concept of a fair triad in a 
crown court juries are sup- 
posed to be selected at ran- 
dom. Historically the right to 
peremptory challenge exists to 
remove bias. It now does the 
opposite, as it is used to 
introduce bias — a bias to- 
wards acquittal." 

Yesterday’s decision does 
not mean that there will be no 
Opportunity for defence or 
prosecution to challenge the 
membership of juries. The 
“challenge for cause" is to be 
maintained, which enables 
counsel to argue that a particu- 
lar juror should not be 

It might be that a juror was a 
business rival of the defen- 
dant But in those cases rea- 
sons would have to be given 
The Government is also 
expected to announce soon 
that the Roskili proposal for 
juries in complicated fraud 
cases to be replaced by a 
tribunal of a judge and two 
laymen has beat turned down, 
a derision thai_will be wel- 
comed by the legal profession. 

The Prince of Wales on the Norfolk coast yesterday to open 

: Tim Bish 

a new 93-mile footpath (Photograph: 

The Prince of Wales 
attacked litter as “the 
curse of the countryside' 1 
yesterday when he opened 
a 93-mile walk at Holme- 
next-the-Sea, Norfolk, 
where the Peddars Way, a 
Roman road, meets the 
new Norfolk coast path,^ 
which cost £230,000 to 

The Prince said of the 
path: “I hope the large 
number of people who live 


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here and those who visit 
will enjoy it and look after 
it, not scatter litter all 
over the place . 11 

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No more 

After the Gromyko 
years, Soviet foreign 

a different face. A 
profile of Eduard 
Shevardnadze, the 

wfarwill arrive in 
London next week. 



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• Yesterday’s E4,000 
daily prize in The Times 
Portfolio Gold 
competition was shared 
by four readers, Mr 
Nicholas Potter of 
Puriey, Surrey, Dr E 
Madden of Bray, Berks, 
Mrs L G Wilson of West 

Dunbartonshire, and 
Mrs P Riseley of 
Haifcroft, Retford, Notts. 

• There is a further 
£4,000 to be won today. 
Portfolio list page 25; 
rule&and how to play 
20 . _ _ 

• r.‘ ■’ 

Rainbow row 

Four senior opposition MPs 
were ordered front the New 
Zealand Parliament by tne 
Speaker amid angry Men^s 
over the Rainbow Warner 

BSC profit 

British Steel Corporation^ 

nude its first real profit in 10 

^ with earning 
mfihon- ^ 

Tripos results 

Cambridge University jrip^ 
examination results in ejertn- 
cal sciences, classics (part U- 
and medical science(part- 
gmeral, and part la) and 

Bradford University honours 

degrees are published wday^ 

'• EJ ^ ; 

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Hwe News 2-5 
Aits"" . * 9 

Births, deaths. 
Cent ■ 1® 

■ Ciusswonl»lA2Q 

ESW. « 

Leaders JJ 


ptarfiaiueai 4 
Property 32-33 

Salt Room * 


iwa? | 

Wearber 20 

Botha fixes date just before 
Thatcher faces Commons 

A date has been fixed for 
later this month for Sir Geof- 
frey Howe, the Foreign Secre- 
tary, to meet President P. W. 
Botha of South Africa- 

After 24 hoars of busy 
diplomatic activity between 
the Foreign Office and the 
Pretoria regime, agreement on 
when the crucial meeting 
would lake place was secured 
yesterday morning, shortly be- 
fore Mrs Thatcher faced 
Prime Minister's question 
time in the Commons. 

Sir Geoffrey, who is due to 
arrive in Lusaka this morning 
on the first leg of the EEC 
peace mission, will annnounce 
the dates for the tal k s before 
returning home on Saturday. 

The Foreign Secretary, who 
is hoping to have talks with 
leaders of the frontline states 
of Zambia, Zimbabwe and 
Mozambique, has derided to 

By Richard Evans; Political Correspondent 

delay announcing details of Meanwhile in a series of 
the Pretoria meeting “until the interviews given to Canadian 

right moment”, the Foreign 
Office said last night. 

While Whitehall has insist- 
ed for several days that there 
was never any doubt about 
whether the meeting would 
take place, but only when. 
There was audible relief; and 
cheers, from Conservative 
backbenchers when Mrs 
Thatcher announced in the 
Commons the successful out- 
come of the diplomatic 

Her statement took the 
wind out of the sails of Mr 
Neil Kinnock, the Labour 
Party leader, who, unaware of 
the Foreign Office's success, 
bad begun to launch an attack 
on the Government based on 
the assumption that Mr Botha 
still could not find time to see 
Sir Geoffrey. 

Choice is dialogue or 
bloodshed, says Howe 

Strasbourg — Sir Geoffrey 

Howe, the Foreign 
last night warned i) 


_ the Europe- 
an Parliament that the alterna- 
tives in South Africa were 
dialogue or bloodshed (Jona- 
than Braude writes). 

Speaking on the eve of his 
departure for Zambia. Zimba- 
bwe and other front-line states 
in southern Africa, Sir Geof- 
frey sakfc“The alternative to 
dialogue and negotiation can 
only be increasing repression, 
polarization and bloodshed. 

“1 hope I shall go to 
southern Africa with the foil 
backing of this Parliament for 
a mission whose success is 
obviously in the interests of all 
the people ofSouth Africa and 
of the African continent as a 

Sir Geoffrey <x>nfirmed that 
he would be meeting President 
P.W. Botha and other mem- 
bers of the South African 
Government before the end of 
the month and denied that be 
had been snubbed by the 
South Africans. 

In a speech to mark the 
openingof Britain’s six-month 
presidency of the European 
Comm unity, the Foreign Sec- 
retary said his mission would 
be a real test of Europe's 
ability to create a constructive 
policy that could contribute to 
its agreed goaL 

He hoped nobody would 
question the singleness of 
purpose of the EEC summit 
which gave him the mandate 
to go to South Africa. 

news organizations before her 
visit this weekend to Vancou- 
ver, Mrs Thatcher confirmed 
that she would continue to 
oppose economic sanctions 
even if Sir Geoffrey’s peace 
mission to South Africa failed. 

In the Commons, she told 
Mr Eric Heffer (Labour MP 
for Liverpool Walton) that 
over the next three months the 
EEC would “enter into consul- 
tation with other industrial- 
ized countries on further 
measures which might be 
needed, in particular a ban on 
new investment, the import of 
coal, iron, steel and gold coins 
from South Africa". 

She said: “There is nothing 
automatic about that but con- 
tingencies are being made and 
other countries are being 

• HARARE: The leaders of 
Zambia. Zimbabwe and Mo- 
zambique have confirmed ap- 
pointments with Sir Geoffrey 
Howe, (be Foreign Secretary , 
who arrives in southern Africa 
today (Jan Raath writes). 

Observers here expect Sir 
Geoffrey to walk -into a chilly 
and unreceptive atmosphere 
because of Mrs Thatcher’s 
continual refusal to commit 
Britain to firm action ag a i n st 
Pretoria, and the failure of the 
EEC last week to come up with 
‘a hard plan. 

Mr Robert Mugabe, the 
Prime Minister of Zimbabwe, 
has made it dear be regards 
the failed mission of the 
Commonwealth Eminem Per- 
sons Group as South Africa's 
last chance, while Zambia's 
President Kenneth Kaunda 
has repeatedly threatened to 
withdraw from the 

' Tutu to meet Botha, page 9 
Letters, page 17 

Bishops to 
report on 

By Clifford Longley 
The General Synod halted 
its debate over women priests 
in the Church of England 
yesterday , to give the bishops 
time to study the problems at 

A report that dwelt on the 
ways .in which the church 
might break up over the issue 
received almost universal dis- 
approval though there were 
also several sharp reminders 
that some people felt strongly 
enough to part company from 
a church with women priests. 

The Archbishop of York, Dr 
John Habgood, said that the 
bishops were not trying to 
delay the matter more than 
necessary, but their report, 
expected next February , might 
be only an interim one. He 
though it unlikely that the 
legislation for the introduc- 
tion of women priests could be 
enacted before the end of the 
lifetime of the present Synod 
in 1990. However he restated 
his personal conviction that 
ihe ordination of women 
would come. 

The debate was distin- 
guished by a ferocious attack 
on the report by the Archbish- 
op of Canterbury, Dr Robert 
Runcie, and an eloquent state- 
ment of the minority position 
from the Bishop of London, 
Dr Graham Leonard. 

Dr Runcie said that be was 
not prepared for the General 
Synod to “legitimize schism". 

The Bishop of London de- 
clared himself unable in con- 
science to continue as an 
Anglican in a church that 
accepted women to the priest- 
hood. He denied acting out of 
fear, misogyny or a desire for 
male dominance. He saidr“In 
spite of what has been said in 
the media 1 have never advo- 
cated schism" _ 

Details, page 5 





By Frances Gibb 
Legal Affairs Correspondent 

A £600 millioa compensa- 
tion claim by shareholders in 
shipbuilding and aircraft in- 
dustries nationalized snder 
the last Labour Gown meat 
was rejected by the European 
Court of Homan Rights in 
Strasbourg yesterday. 

The court titled by 1 3 judges 
to five that the present Gov- 
ernment did not act “unreas- 
onably" in paying out some 
£125 million compensation 
which the owners claimed was 
only a fraction of the compa- 
nies’ worth. 

Although in the Govern- 
ment's favour, the ruling is the 
most politically embarrassing 
case to go to Strasbourg and 
was immediately claimed to 
have dealt a* big blow to its 
privatization programme. 

It reinforces the width of 
governments’ powers to na- 
tionalize and set compensation 
terms which could deter in- 

Sir William Lithgow, the 
Scottish industrialist in whose 
name the claim was brought, 
said the case had proved to be 
one of die “biggest political 
own goals in modern history". 

It “undermined the privati- 
zation of British Telecom and 
potentially any other privat- 
ized business that a Labour 
Government may wish to 
take", be said. 

Sir Wiliam, who was claim- 
ing £4 million on top of the £1 
million compensation paid for 
shares in John G. Kinkead 
and Co, warned the ruling 
would undermine the Hong 
Kong treaty which depended 
on “respect for Western-style 
property rights”. 

He said be was “more 
saddened than disappointed”. 
The Haim had started as a 
“squalid argument about 
money” but had become one 
about “fundamental property 
rights which are part oS the 
basis of the free world". 

The ruling, which held that 
international principles of 
“prompt, adequate and effec- 
tive compensation"^ did" ‘ not 
apply where (he state was 
taking property from nation- 
als, pat aliens in a more 
protected position. Sir WD- 

“Any company on the Gov- 
ernment hit list should qnickly 
interpose a foreign holding 
company to protect its assets." 

Sir William said the Gov- 
ernment presented “partial 
information as the whole 
truth" and “failed to be dear 
and honest to Parliament". 

He said the Government 
churned to have based its 
figures on advice from leading 
stockbrokers, merchant bank- 
ers and accountants. Bnt docu- 
ments disclosed in the legal 
proceedings showed that only 
accountants had been used. 

The compensation terms of 
the 1977 Aircraft and Ship- 

Continued on page 20, col 1 

is barred 
by union 

Mr John Macreadie, the 
Militant supporter who was 
last week elected general secre- 
tary of Britain's biggest Civil 
Service union, the Civil and 
Public Services Association, 
was barred yesterday from 
taking office pending an inqui- 
ry into complaints about his 

The inquiry, into alleged 
malpractices in the elections 
for general secretary and gen- 
era! treasurer,, will be conduct- 
ed fry the Electoral Reform 
Society, the union’s right-wing 
dominated national executive 
derided yesterday. 

Mr Macreadie's ejection as 
general secretary was by a 
majority of 121 votes over his 
right-wing challenger, Mr 
John Blis, out of more than 
60,000 votes casL It led to 
accusations of ballot-rigging 
and other irregularities. 

Palm Springs 
hit by early 
morning quake 

,Lo$ Angeles - PalmSprmgs 
was jolted early yesterday by 
an earthquake too. cm off 

power to more than 100,000 
residents, closed rwds,stet- 
tered shop windows and rent 
Seized boulders crashing 
onto the highway (Ivor Davies 

Scientists said the eartfo 
nuake, which struck at 
registered six pomts 

on the Richter scale. 

The earthquake was felt 200 
miles away in Las Y egas :5^ 
manv residents m Los Ange- 

.Tl^O miles to the west were 

wakened. No senous injun« 
were reported, but pofoe 
closed highways which were 

Syria and Jordan gang up on Arafat 

With his guerrillas sur- 
rounded by Syrian farces in 
Being and ordered from their 
offices in Amman, Mr Yassir 
Arafat yesterday faced the 
gravest challenge to his pres- 
tige in the Arab world as the 
two nations which should be 
his closest supporters, Syria 
and Jordan, formed an effec- 
tive alliance against him. 

Mr Arafat’s Palestine lib- 
eration Organization, from its 
faraway base in Tonis, angrily 
claim ed that the two nations 
bad conspired to depose him 
and replace, him with a more 
amenable leadership. 

Privately, they feared that 
King Husain of Jordan would 
now try' to persuade the Saadis 
to withhold financial support 

sadden arrival in Riyadh yes- 
terday afternoon for talks with 
King Fahd only served to 
increase these suspicions. 

Neither the Syrians nor the 
Jordanians have named the 
man they would like to see in 
Mr Arafat's shoes. Both have 
given open or tacit support to 
officially inspired mutinies 
within the PLO, one led by 
Colonel Saeed Moussa, the 
other by Atalhh Atallah, bead 
of military intelligence. Both 
King Husain and President 
Assad of Syria would probably 
tike to see the military leader, 
Abu Jihad, take over. 

. Yesterday morning Jordani- 
an .troops holding sub-machine 
guns appeared in Amman 
outside the PLO’s Fatah gner- 

Frotn Robert Fisk, Beirut 

had ordered closed, ostensibly 
because of a PLO statement 
last month condemning Jor- 
dan for supporting a mutiny in 
the organization. 

fjnatfein ‘ tafe' GnmpTn toudon^on jaiy ] Dro 

Dozens of PLO officials 
have been ordered to leave 
Jordan within 48 hours, al- 
though a few of the political 
offices were permitted to re- 
main open, at least for the 
ntomenL Many of the troops 
carried truncheons and tinned 
back employees of the offices 
when they tinned ap for work. 

That the King was not 
against the PLO itself — only 
its leadership — was evident 
from a Cabinet statement read 
on television explaining that 
the Government still regarded 

cnL> ImK. 

mate representative of the 
Palestinian people”. 

King Husain’s vain at- 
tempts to persuade Mr Arafat 
to give him a mandate to 
nego tiate for the return of the 
Israeli-occupied West Bank 
probably made the expulsion 
of his supporters a matter of 
course. Both the Kins and 
President Assad have now lost 
patience with Mr Arafat, 

In Beirut there were ru- 
mours that the Syrians had 
secured American support for 
their return to the city by 
promising to secure the release 
of the five Americans, seven 
Frenchmen and two Britons 
kidnapped in Lebanon in the 
past two years. 

PLO curb, page 9 

... . r Afitnp friend c. none 16 

Record slump 
in London 
share prices 

By Lawrence Lever 

> The London stock market 
yesterday suffered its largesi 
ever one-day fell with more 
than £5.4 billion wiped off the 
value of shares in the wake of 
funber heavy losses on Wall 

Yesterday's loss was £891 
million worse than the previ- 
ous record one-day fall in 
March this year. It was accom- 
panied by corresponding 
record points fells in both 
leading UK stock market 

The predominant reason for 
yesterday's losses was the fell 
in share prices on Wall Street 
where Monday’s record 61- 
point fall in the Dow Jones 
industrial average was fol- 
lowed by a further 28-point 
fall. • 

Wall Street has been sent 
reeling by fears that interest 
rates, which were expected to 
fall, might now level off or 
even rise, arid by pessimistic 
forecasts for the market by 
two respected market 

One of them, Mr John 
Mendelson. from the Ameri- 
can siockbroking firm of Dean 
Witter Reynolds, chose Mon- 
day. the first day back on Wall 
Street after the American In- 
dependence Day on July 4. to 
switch his two-year favourable 
outlook for the market, 
prompting rueful remarks 
from some American 

“Mendelson’s change of 
opinion has sparked off the 
wave of selling: he chose a 
good psychological moment 
to become pessimisiic,"one 
broker commented yesterday. 

The fall on Wall Street has 
also been aggravated by com- 

puterized share-selling pro- 
grammes which are auto- 
matically triggered by sharp 
movements in the Dow Jones 
industrial average. 

Market makers in London 
automatically marked down 
prices when the stock market 
opened yesterday morning to 
prevent a tide of selling orders. 
Prices remained fairly static 
until an initial fall of around 
29 points on Wall Street 
shortly after the market 

Several leading shares showed 
heavy double-figure losses, 

while Britain's North Sea 
Brent crude was again trading 
at below $10 dollars a barrel 

• FT-SE 100 index 1599, 
down 32. 

• FT 30-share index 1317.7, 
down 30.1. 

• Dow Jones industrial aver- 
age (at 2 pm New’ York) 
1811.02, down 27.98. 

• Nikkei Dow in Tokyo 

17734.15, up 20.08. 

opened. sent the UK indices 

Money supply figures, re- 
leased yesterday, dashed 
hopes of an early cut in base 
rates. Bank lending rose by 
£ 2.1 billion last month, above 
the recent average. The broad 
measure of money, sterling 
M3, rose by 1.2 per cent and is 
running well above its target 

• The Bank of England indi- 
cated that it would be main- 
taining its cautious siance on 
interest rates. City analysis 
said that the impetus for lower 
rates in Britain would have to 
come from cuts in Japan or 
ihe United States. 

Stock market report, page 26. 

BR engineers vote 
against strike 

Engineers in the National 
Union of Railwayman deliv- 
ered the third rebuff in less 
than a year to Mr Jimmy 
Knapp, their militant general 
secretary, when they voted 
overwhelmingly against strike 
action in a secret ballot on 

If the 17.000 members of 
the Confederation of Ship- 
building and Engineering 
Unions employed in the work- 
shops. who are also being 
balloted, deliver a similar 
result then British Rail will 
have achieved more than 
7.600 job losses without seri- 
ous industrial action. 

The British Railways Board 
said yesterday that it wel- 
comed “the common sense 
displayed by NUR members" 
and hoped the CSEU ballot 
would also reject industrial 

It was dear that Mr Knapp 
was upset by the iwo-io-one 

By Tim Jones 

rejection of the proposal seek- 
ing a mandate for strike 
action. He complained that Sir 
Bob Reid. BR chairman, had 
refused to debate the issues in 

More than 23.400 men em- 
ployed in the workshops were 
balloted last week and in a 76 
percent poll 5,956 voted in 
favour of action and 1 1,755 

Last August the union failed 
to win a strike mandate from 
11.000 railway guards over 
driver-only trains. In Septem- 
ber signalmen also rejected 
industrial action. 

Mr Knapp, who announced 
the ballot result during bis 
union's conference at Weston- 
super-Mare, said that there 
was “still a lot of tough 
argument and tough negotia- 
tion to come." 

He said his executive knew 
it would not have been an easy 

Continued on page 20, col 2 




























1 to 

h in 












Consortium puts £5bn 
Severn barrage plan 
to Energy Secretary 

Petrol at 
£1.50 by 


, 7 

By Derek Harris, Industrial Editor 

A menu or options is being 
studied by Mr Peter Walker. 
Secretary of Slate for Energy, 
which could by the turn of the 
century have a barrage across 
ibe Severn producing up to 
7 per cenl of the electricity 
needs of England and Wales, 
judged on present levels of 

A decision is expected soon 
from Mr Walker, based on a 
report which went to him at 
the end of March from the 
Severn Tidal Power Group, a 
consortium of construction 
and engineering interests 
which has shared the costs of a 
feasibility study with the De- 
partment of Energy. 

The more ambitious of two 
possible lines for a barrage has 
strong tacking in the report, it 
is understood. Thai involves 
throwing an eight-mile-long 
barrage across the Severn 
from South Wales, west of 
Cardiff, to just down river of 

The cost there of taming the 
river, which with tidal move- 
ments of 40 feet or more has 
the highest tides in the world 
except for eastern Canada, has 
been put at about £5 billion. 

A lesser scheme involving a 
three-mile barrage further up- 
river around Avonmouth 

The bigger scheme particu- 
larly could lead to extensive 
tourism developments up-riv- 
er of the barrage while also 
bringing a stimulus to indus- 
trial development particularly 
in South Wales. 

Criticisms of tidal power on 
the ground that it produces 
electricity at variable times are 
attacked in the report, which 
explores how tidal energy can 
be incorporated in overall 
energy production planning. 

This factor could be crucial 
in Mr Walker’s assessment 
because he has in the past 
drawn attention to concerns 
about consistency of supply. 

Finance is the other difficul- 
ty. If the barrage is to be 
almost wholly a private sector 
development, high returns 
would be needed to attract 
sufficient backing, the report 
is likely to suggest. Aid from 
EEC sources would be sought 
The question arises of how 
far the Government would be 
prepared to underwrite a Sev- 

ern barrage scheme. A guaran- 
teed minimum level of prices 
could be one way, to remove 
the possible problem, even ifit 
were only a shorter term one, 
of continuing low oil prices 
keeping down the Central 
Electricity Generating Board's 
going rale for buying 

The report is also believed 

would produce about 1.4 per 
cent of the Central Electricity 
Generating Board’s needs. 

6 We’re off the road’ 
train driver was told 

A train driver told an 
inquiry yesterday that he had 
no reason to think his express 

had left the rails just before it 
jumped across the track and 
crashed, injuring 13 people. 

Mr Robert Wilson, aged 57, 
was giving evidence at a 
Department of Transport in- 
quiry into the derailment of 
the Glasgow to Euston express 
at Motherwell station, Strath- 
clyde. on June 15. 

Mr Wilson said the train 
had been travelling at around 
75 mph on an 80 mph stretch 
and, up until then, nothing 
had happened to cause 

Then as the train ap- 
proached Motherwell station, 
the brake was applied, al- 
though Mr Wilson knew it was 
not a scheduled stop. 

He said he assumed it was 

the guard trying to make an 
emergency stop so he put on 
full brakes. 

His co-driver leaned out of 
the window and told him: 
“Bobby, we are off the road.” 

Earlier the inquiry was told 
there bad been a signal power 
failure at Motherwell 50 min- 
utes before the accident. 

Mr John Crawford, aged 58, 
the signalman, said that the 
main supply was off and the 
system switched to a stand-by 
power supply. After the failure 

he re~set every signal in his 
section, he said 

section, he said. 

Mr Douglas Bowers, an 
assistant engineer, said some 
of the train's couplings 
showed signs of being disen- 
gaged when he examined them 

The inquiry is being con- 
ducted by Major Christopher 
Holden, a railway inspector. 

Plans to create 10,000 
jobs for former miners 

Plans to create 10,000 job 
opportunities during the com- 
ing year in mining areas and to 
double government financial 
help were announced 

Sir Ian MacGregor, British 
Coal chairman, said in Lon- 
don: “By 1 987 we may see the 
number of new jobs balancing 
the number of job losses in the 

Mr Peter Walker, Secretary 
of State for Energy, said that 
the Government would dou- 
ble funds for the company set 
up by British Coal to help 
redundant miners find new 
jobs. That would make 

£40 million available. With 
help from financial institu- 
tions and other sources the 
total amount available could 
be more than £200 million. 

Former miners often put 
their redundancy payments 
into small businesses and are 
supported by loans, expert 
advice and provision of land. 

In the second half of last 
year projects were approved to 
provide more than 500 jobs a 
month. In the 1 5 months since 
the enterprise company was 
formed, £12.9 million has 
been committed to 639 
projects in the hope of creating 
more than 8,200 jobs. 



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to have explored the prospect 
of the barrage scheme being a 
public sector venture with a 
private sector dement One 
argument is that after about 20 
years operating costs would be 
so low that profits of several 
hundreds of millions of 
pounds a year could be gener- 
ated almost in perpetuity* 

At Ranee, m Brittany, 
where a pioneering energy- 
producing barrage has been 
operating for about 20 years, 
recent inspections showed 
that the turbines were almost 
in the same condition as when 
they were installed. 

The consortium, which 
since 1983 has been investi- 
gating the Severn options, 
appears to be more optimistic 
than Mr Walker on how much 
energy could be be generated 
by tidal power in Britain. Mr j 
Walker recently suggested it , 
could at most provide about 8 
per cent of current electridty 

But within the consortium 
it is being suggested that tidal 
power could readily generate 
15 per cent of electricity 
needs. That implies harness- 
ing the energy potential of 
three more barrages: at the 
Solway Firth (producing 4 to 

Mr Edward Heath, aged 70 today, ready to give the Government advice yesterday at his home near Salisbury 

Heath calls for jobs action 

I Yesterday’s fall m world oil 
prices brings, the prospect ot 
; petrol prices dropping as low 
as £1.50 a gallon by-lhe first 

week in August v' ~ 

Crude running through the 
refineries in Britaui- was 
bought in at aboat $13.50 a 
barrel even Briianfs/North 
Sea oil is priced in dotlais — 
but the oil which will be 
turned into petrol for the 
holiday period starting m 
August is likely to’ have/been 
bought at nearer yesterday’s 
price of$9.75. . . 

The pound's rise against the 
dollar also increases the scope 
for the mqjor oil companies to 
cut petrol prices back 'to the 
level they fell to six weeks ago 
when four-star cohkl oe 
bough t in some areas for less 
than £1.50p a gallon. Since 
then prices have risen (babbitt 

The foD in cnK&pribes has 
led to a reversal of ifrctrehd 
for private motorists to iise 

f . ■ 

. j • v- 


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5 per cent of national needs), 
Morecambe Bay (2 per cent of 

Morecambe Bay (2 per cent of 
needs) and the Wash (another 
2 per cent). 

Hatton is 
ousted as 

By George Hil) 

The public wanted the Gov- 
ernment to act more decisively 
against anempfoyment, Mr 
Edward Heath, die former 
Conservative Prime Minister, 
said yesterday in an interview 
to mark his seventieth birth- 
day today. 

Education, housing and 
health were causes of anxiety 
to the public hot the main 
cause of hostility to the Gov- 
ernment was the continuing 

rise in unemployment, espe- 
cially long-term 


“Above all they want to see 
action being taken to deal with 
unemployment, instead of be- 
ing told that if they leave 
everything alone it will all 
come right in the end. 

“People see that our indus- 
trial base is being continuously 
eroded and they are worried 
about education, housing and 
health. They see the Govern- 

ment starting to go ahead with 
projects which are unneces- 
sary at this point before the 
election and then being forced 
to abandon them — the defeat 
of the Sunday Trading Bill, for 

service industries ou. equal 
terms,- Mr Heath said. A 
sound industrial base mated 
wealth, and enabfed countries 
to spend more ou services. 

less petrol Oil company prof- 
its from petrol have been 


But he did not interpret last 
week's postponement of water 

privatization as a sign that the 
Government was planning an 
early election. 

The Government was wrong 
to consider manufoctraing and 

The Sooth African issue had 
sharpened differences within 
the Conservative Party be- 
cause of right-wingers’ sup- 
port for. Sooth Africa. “Tins 
obviously leads the rest of the 
world to believe that we are not 
Beaune in our disapproval of 
apartheid,” Mr Heath said. 

its from petrol have -been 
soaring as demand has risen, 
more than cancelling l the 
Josses made by divisions; ex- 
ploring for arnt produoxn 
crude oiL Increased demand 
has also' been eating frito 
stocks, now being more quick- 
ly replaced -witfa'chaywroiL- 
In some areas rprices are. 

mark, and in the North-west’ 
several garages sold two-star 
petrol al.the weekend -for less 
than £1.47. Y 

Police chief denies 

By Peter Davenport 

friendship claim 

Mr Derek Hatton, expelled 
from the Labour Party for 
supporting Militant Tenden- 
cy, has been voted out as 
chairman of his local ward in 
Liverpool. The move came 
while Mr Hatton was at home 
nursing a broken ankle sus- 
tained in a football match. 

Yesterday, he insisted that 
the 15-12 vote on Monday 
evening to replace him as 
chairman of Chi Id wall ward 
was for one meeting only. 
Labour Party officials, howev- 
er, said that it was permanent 
and he was no longer allowed 
to attend meetings. 

Since the expluskm of Mr 
Hatton and several colleagues . 
by the national executive 
committee for Militant activi- 
ties, they have tried to ignore ' 
the ruling. 

The move to oust Mr 
Hatton as chairman came 
after the branch was warned of 
possible disciplinary conse- 
quences. including withdrawal 
of funds, if it continued to 
allow Mr Hatton to attend. 

Yesterday, Mrs Sylvia 
Renilson, who proposed the 
motion that elections should 
be held for a new chairman, 
said: “If we had allowed him 
to remain as chairman the 
ward would be in danger of 
being disbanded for breaking 
Labour Party rules.” 

Mr Hatton, replaced by Ms 
Judy Edwards, a non-Militant, 
insisted that the change was 
for one night “There is no 
way a new chairman can be 
elected at other than an annual 
general meeting.” 

By Peter Davenport 

Mr Janies Anderton, chief 
constable of Greater Manches- 
ter, was asked yesterday to 
explain his relationship with 
the wealthy businessman at 
the centre of discipline allega- 
tions against his suspended 
deputy, Mr John Stalker. 

He met the chairman and 
clerk of the Greater Manches- 
ter Police Authority for more 
than two hours following alle- 
gations in an ITN news bulle- 
tin that he and Mr Kevin 
Taylor were friends. 

- Councillor Norman Briggs, 
the Labour chairman of the 
authority, said after the meet- 
ing: “The chief constable has 
explained that he is' not and 
never has been si friend of Mr 
Kevin Taylor. 1 

“Full details of the very 
limited contacts with Mr Tay- 

lor which were notified to me 
today had already been sup- 
plied by the chief constable to 
Mr Colin Sampson, chief con- 
stable of West Yorkshire, at 
the beginning of his 

It has always been known 
that Mr Anderton was present 
at social functions at Greater 
Manchester police headquar- 
ters attended by Mr Taylor as 
a guest of Mr Stalker. Before 
the ITN report there had been 
no suggestion of the relation- 
ship going beyond thaL 
Mr Stalker is suspended 
while .disciplinary allegations 
that:;be kept unwise associa- 
tions with criminals are inves- 
tigated by Mr Sampson. 

* - Mr Taylor has no criminal 
record but has been under 

Pop star 
after drugs 

EEC food hoards ‘are 
costing us millions 9 

Labour keeps silent 
on by-election poll 

By Sheila Gunn, Political Staff 

Labour Party officials mas- 
terminding Mrs Lliu 
Golding's by-election cam- 
paign. in Newcastle-under- 
Lyme refused yesterday to 
disclose details of a local 
opinion poll 

It concentrated on testing 
reaction to allegations that the 
attempted handover of a seat 
from husband to wife 
smacked of a political dynas- 
ty. Jt is not known who 
financed the poll 

The poll, carried out by 
MORI was part of a 
carefully planned exercise by 
party managers to call the 
snap by-election at a time 
most favourable to Mrs 

Mr John Golding, who gave 
up his seat to become the 
general secretary of the Na- 
tional Communications 
Union, refused to confirm 
rumours that it was financed 
by his union. 

Marilyn, the pop star, was 
arrested yesterday by the po- 
lice who raided -his London 
home and a number others, 
including that of Boy George, 
the singer, searching for drugs. 

No drugs were found at Boy 
George's mews house in 
Abercom Place, St John's 
Wood, north London, during 
the 7 am raid, and he was not 
at the house at the time. 

But the police have said ' 
they still want to question the 
singer, who is alleged to have 
taken heroin, although no 
warrant has been issued for his , 
arrest. : ’■'* ' v ; 

The searches were pah of an ! 
operation in which six people, 
including Marilyn, were ar- 
rested after substances were I 
found at some of the houses. 
Police were still questioning 
those arrested yesterday eve- 
ning although none bad been 
charged with any offences. 

Police from Paddington 
Green police station entered 
homes in Maida Vale. Hamp- 
stead. Bayswaler and other 
areas of west and north-west 
London, with search warrants 
issued under the Misuse of 
Drugs Act 

• Steven Luben and Diane 
Fiener, of Weslboume Ter- 
race. Paddington, west Lon- 
don, will appear before 
Marylebone magistrates to- 
day. charged with supplying 
Boy George with heroin, the 
police said. 

The rising cost to the British 
taxpayer of stockpiling surplus 
agricultural produce for the 
EEC was bitterly criticized 
yesterday by the Commons 
public accounts committee 
(our Political Correspondent 

In 1984, it cost more than 
£100 million to store the vast 
quantities of unwanted -food 
-which make up. (he beef 

butter, milk and cereal 
“mountains" — and after EEC 

payments Britain was left with 
a mil of £33 million. 

Between 1977 and 1984 the 
^difference between Storage 
costs -and -Community -reim- - 
bursements was nearly £84 

. “Although figures for the' 

year to November 1985 wiB 
not be available for some 
months the indications are 
that the rising trend: In the 
annual ' shortfall-. • has 
continued,” the MFssay. “We 
are concerned at the steeply 
rising trend.” . ' 

By the end ofl 984 the value 
ofUK intervention Slocks was 
£799 million — an increase of 
676 per cent since 1 978. 

The cost'oF storing more 
than three million tonnes of 
suiplus cereal averaged £37 a 
■ tonne last year, compared 
with a purchase {nice of 
between £113; and *£128 .& 
-tonne. - - v-'. ■ 

' Beef stocks are expected to 
increase to 98,000 tonnes by 
tiext month. 

Post-mortem ruled but 

on cyanide victim 

A post-mortem examina- 
tion on the body of Mr Keith 
Hedges, a former's son who is 
thought to „ have poisoned 
himself with cyanide, was 
banned yesterday by the Ox- 
fordshire coroner. 

Mr Nicholas Gardiner said 
that he had made the decision 
because of the danger to -the 

Mr Hedges, aged 27, was 
found dead in his Land Royer, 
which had overturned, by his 
mother, Mrs Ann Hedges, 
after he had left the family 
form in Balscott, Oxfordshire, 
allegedly threatening to lull 

It is thought that he. had 
with him a container ; of 
Cymag. a cyanide-based pesti- 
cide, some of which heate. 

Rescuers found themsel ves 
covered with the powder as 
they tried to pull Mr Hedges 
free. Police, ambulancemen 
and a doctor needed hospital 
treatment, but all ytere re- 
leased later. r "'. 

Police and firemen, using 
protective clothing, spent sev- 
en hoars washing the area 
The chemical turns into: a 
deadly gas when in contact 
with water and it was thought ' 
likely that the body contained 
such fumes. 

Teacher appraisal success Thatcher condemns 

By Lucy Hodges, Education Correspondent 

Teachers' unions and their 
employers have reached sub- 
stantial agreement over ap- 
praising the performance of 
teachers in talks at the concili- 
ation service, Acas. 

However a settlement on 
other issues required to make 
up a package of reforms of pay 
structure and conditions still 
appears some way off. 

The hard bargaining phase 
begins today in the negotia- 
tions that were set in motion 
at the end of last year's 

Wood as chairman, are having 
to work with six teachers' 
unions, all holding differing 
positions, the local authority 
employers and the Depart- 
ment of Education and 

If the exercise foils, there is 
little doubt that it will lead to 
renewed strike action by 

teachers' pay dispute. The 
reports offour working parties 

reports offour working parties 
on conditions of service, sala- 
ry structure and pay levels, 
appraisal and negotiating ma- 
chinery will be on the table. 

Little progress has been 
made in securing agreement 
except on the subject of ap- 
praisal, but issues have bee n 
clarified. The aim is to achieve 
a package of reforms in the 

Optimism has grown that 

such a package might be 
approved. That would be a 
considerable feat. The “wise 
men” of Acas, with Sir John 

Mr Nigel de Grachy, deputy 
general secretary of the Na- 
tional Association of 
Schoolmasters/Union of 
Women Teachers, said: “If the 
exercise leads to failure, either 
through the local authorities 
refusing to offer the right pay 
structure or by the Govern- 
ment withholding the neces- 
sary cash, no one should be in 
any mistake that the 
NAS/UWT will be back in the 

The working party report on 
appraisal, agreed by all parties 
including the National Union 
of Teachers, proposes that all 
teachers would be appraised 
by their immediate supervisor 
and that heads would be 

appraised by someone who 
bad experience as a head. 

The NUT, which entered 
the talks reluctantly and belat- 
edly, is trying to distance itself 
from some aspects of the 
report, and the question of 
whether it will play a construc- 
tive or wrecking role has 
aroused some interest 
No agreement has been 
reached on teachers covering 
lessons for absent colleagues. 
The NUT, the NAS/UWT 
and the Assistant Masters' and 
Mistresses’ Association say 
that cover should be provided 
for one day only for unforseen 
absences with all teachers 
being entitled to retrieve the 
free time they lost 
The local authorities are 

‘Sogat’ raid at depot 

Long inquest 
hears from 

By Richard Evans, Political Correspondent 

last witness 

The Prime Minister last 
night condemned the. latest 
attack, allegedly involving 
members of the print union 
Sogat '82, on a distribution 
depot for News International 

She told MPs that police 
were carrying out an urgent 
investigation into the week- 
end raid by 300 men at a depot 
owned by the distribution 
company TNT in Eastleigh, 

Mr Peter Temple-Morris, 
Conservative MP for 
Leorainister, who raised the 

issue in the Commons said the 
attack was “outrageous, brutal 
and vicious”. 

Mrs Margaret Thatcher 
said: “I believe that criminal 
behaviour of this son will be 
condemned by decent people 
everywhere. I understand that 
the raid on Sunday is the tenth 
made so for cm TNT premises 

“The Hampshire police are 
conducting an urgent investi- 
gation so that those responsi- 
ble can be brought before the 
courts. ' This is no way to 
conduct' an industrial 

The inquiry into the defclb 
of Mark Hogg, a prisoner at 
Exeter Prison, ctmkf end 
today if the coroner deddeslo 
start his summing up. 

It will be the longest inquest 
held in Britian. 

Hogg, aged 33, of Riissia 
Dock Road, east London, died 
in hospital in Exeter eight days 
after escaping andbeingrecap* 
lured near Ilminsler, 


Yesterday Dr Geoffi^.PoK 
lock, a London- GP repeat- 
ed his view that the ^prison 
doctors bad been caring and- 
conscientious, " ~ 

Labour ban on 

refusing to give primary teach- 
ers time for marking and 

ers time for marking and 
preparation during school 
hours and refusing to concede 
maximum class sizes. 

Unions and employers can- 
not agree about a new- salary 

No agreement has been 
reached on a new negotiating 


faces challenge 

Overseas students increase 

Tlie number of overseas 
students coming to Britain for 
their edocation has risen for 
the first time in six years 
following a 40 per cent decline 
since 1979 when full-cost fees 
were introduced, according to 
figures published y esterday by 
the British Council (Our Edu- 
cation Correspondent writes). 

The increase is oal)’ 0.9 per- 
cent and must be at least 
partly attributable to the re- 
cnDtsi eat drives mounted in 
Malaysia, Hong Kong and 
Singapore by universities, 
polytechnics and the British 
CotmriL culminating In Brit- 
ish Education Week in Koala 
Lumpur in May. 

Britain ranks as the fifth 
most popular nation for higher 

education behind the United 
States, France, the Soviet 
Union and West Germany. Sir 
John Burgh, the council's 
director-general, said last 
year's increase was a step in 
the right direction but no 

The figures show that there 
were 56,121 overseas students 
in Britain In 1984-85, com- 
pared with 55,608 in 1983-84 
and 90,792 in 1978-79. Most 
of the modest increase is doe to 
a rise in the number of 
overseas students in the uni- 

In 1984-85, 13.2 per cent of 
ovearseas students came from 
the poorest countries in the 
world. The Commonwealth's 
share dropped by 2 per cent. 

meaning there were 38 per 
cent fewer Commonwealth stu- 
dents In Britain than in the 
peak year s of 1978-79. 

_ A Labour-controlled educa- 
tion authority’s decision to 
withdraw advertisements 
from The Times Educational 
Supplement because of the 
Wapping dispute may be chal- 
lenged in the courts. 

The London Borough of 
Hounslow’s education com- 
mittee derided last month to 
boycott the weekly newspaper, 
the leading educational jour- 
nal despite warnings that they 
might be exceeding their pow- 

The leader of the Alliance 
group, Mr Jim Daly, is seeking 
legal opinion about having the 
derision overturned. Mr Daly, 
a polytechnic lecturer, said 
last night “The council has a 
statutory duty to provide the i 
best education possible for its 
pupils. We are short of teach - 1 
era and here weare boycotting j 
the main source of applica- 
tions for teaching jobs.” 

Hounslow is one of 22 
Labour-controlled education 1 
authorities refusing to adver- 
tize in The Times Educational 
Supplement . 



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Women earn less than 
75% of the average 
hourly pay for men 

th Z° mcn ^ earn less than 
552 quanere of U»e average 

Si 5E5*!* meti?T 

spite a decade of progress in 

■ S^[no a ? aS of **“%• a®* 
J2S5f t0 K a P 3 ® 1 Published 
, by the Equal Oppor- 

•• UiniUes Commission. 

• ,-lCMning the progress of 
Bniam s women from 1975 to 
- • - 00111 ra «ssi on . says 
toat glaring pay inequality” 
millions of working 
women who depend on their 
wa , ges Jo support their -ftmily. 

iota “* _? ve between 
1970 and 1975, women’s 
bourly earnings increased 
•rora 63 per cent of that of 
men to 75.5 per cent, accord- 
ing to the report. 

But progress towards equal 
pay came to a bait after 1977 
-and until April last year the 
average hourly .earnings of 
nil] -time women workers, 
aged 18 and over, remained 
stationary at 73 to 74 per cent 
of those for men. - 
. “Whether this position will 
improve in the light of the 
January 1984 amendments to 
the Equal Pay Act still remains 
to be seen,” the report says. 

Women comprise 51.3 per 
,cent of the population and 

41.4 per cent of the 
workforce, according to the 
latest government figures. . 

. Ten years ago fuil-ti me male 
workers aged 18 and over 
earned a gross average of 

136.3 p an hour, compared to 

98.3 p' for women. In 1985 
men earned a gross average of 

445.3 p an hour, compared 
with 329.9p for women. 

The report says that the gap 
-between male and female 
weekly pay is wider than that 
for hourly pay, reflecting the 
longer hours and particularly 
the greater overtime worked 
by men. 

The gross weekly earnings 
of full-time women workers, 
including overtime, last year 
averaged 65.9 per cent of 
men’s compared with 61.5 per 
cent. in 1975. 

In 1975 men’s average gross 
weekly earnings stood at just 
over £60 compared to £37 for 
wohtien, but by 1985 men 
earned an average of £190.40 
compared with £125.50 for 

The 1984 Family Expendi- 
ture Survey showed that in 69 
per cent of households with a 
gross weekly income of £200 

or above, married women 
were is paid employment, 
compared with 39 per cent of 
households with an income of 
£100 to £200 and only 12 per 
cent of households with an 
ipcome of less than £100. 

The EOC said that last year 
there were only four successful 
claims for equal pay for equal 
work, from a total of 16 before 
industrial tribunals. Five cases 
were being appealed against 

But the commission says 
there were many reforms dur- 
ing the past decade which 
provided more equality of 
opportunity in education, and 
reduced sexual discrimination 
in advertising and the 

Baroness Platt of Wrinle, 
the commission's chairman, 
said yesterday that it would 
try ensure that its code of 
practice on employment, ap- 
proved by Parliament in April 
last year, is accepted by em- 
ployers throughout the coun- 
try over the next decade. 
Women and Men in Britain. 
1985, A Statistical Profile and 
The Equal Opportunities 
Commission’s Tenth Annual 
Report. 1985 (Stationery Office; 

Tape recording an 
‘underhand’ tactic 

Dr Cathy Sinclair, an oil 
company personnel adviser, 
who was accused yesterday of 
using “underhand'' tactics in a 
bid to show she was the victim 
of sexual discrimination has 
lost her claim. 

Dr Sinclair, aged 37, made 
secret tapes of meetings with 
executives at Esso's chemicals 
plant at Abingdon, 
Oxfordshire. . 

She had claimed at an 
industrial tribunal that com- 
pany managers staged a cam- 
paign of harassment and 
intimidation against her be- 
cause she was a woman. 

At the resumed bearing at 
Reading, Berkshire, yesterday 
Mr Neil Fagan, for Esso, told 

the tribunal; “Taping people 
without telling them they are 
being taken is unacceptable 
.conduct by any employee. Ifs 
surreptitious, underhand and 

He said that the tapes had 
not revealed any discrimina- 
tion against Dr Sinclair but 
showed “fairly reasoned and 
orderly conversation.” 

Dr Sinclair, of East 
Hagborne, Oxon. who is mar- 
ried, had also alleged two of 
her superiors asked her for 

Mr Victor Leese, the tribu- 
nal chairman, said of Esso 
chemicals: “In this company 
there was genuine male-orien- 
tated aura.” 

Ripper’s disco dates in 
jail a ‘malicious hoax’ 


’. Allegations that Peter 
Sutcliffe, the “Yorkshire 
Ripper”,. did a _ deal, witfi 
Broadmoor doctors to allow 
him to go to discotheques, 
barn dances and bingo with 
women patients, won two 
psychiatrists “substantial” li- 
bel damages in the High Court 

The allegations appear to 
have been based . upon a 
malicious hoax, Mr Andrew 
Pugh, for the doctors, said. 

Mr Justice Stuart-Smith 
was told that Dr John Hamil- 

ton was medical director at 
Broadmoor with responsibil- 
ity for patients and Dr David 
Tidraarsh was the psychiatrist 
- in charge of Sutcliffe. 

The article in The Sun in 
June last year, under the 
heading “Disco Women for 
Evil Ripper. Freedom at 
Hospital" was wrong to say 
that he had access to the 
hospital gymnasium, was al- 
lowed to take unsupervised 
walks with his wife, and 
instructed nurses to fetch him 
Chinese and Indian food. 

Acid test 
for lemon 
case judge 

Recfcilt and Colman, the 
food and household goods 
company which markets Jif 
lemon juice in squeezy plastic 
lemons, yesterday asked a 
High Court judge to ban an 
American rival's lemon. 

The company, which has 
sold the product for 30 years, 
said that consumers would be 
confused by the arrival of a 
new plastic lemon. It asked Mr 
Justice Whitford to grant an 
immediate injunction to stop 
Borden Inc of the United 
States launching a similar 
lemon on the British market. 

The judge confessed to be* 
ing “an adherent .of lemon 
juice, both in bottles and in 
squeezy lemons” and won- 
dered whether his declared 
interest might disqualify h im 
from dealing with the case. 

Mr Robin Jacob QC, for 
Reckitt and Colman^aid that 
Borden had given a temporary 
undertaking not to market its 
first-try. UK lemon. The 
present battle was to stop it 
going ahead with a second 
attempt pending a High Court 
action due later this year. 

Borden, which already sells 
bottled lemon juice under the 
name ReaLemon, is fighting 
the case. It claims that Reckitt 
and Column has no exclusive 
right to plastic squeezy lem- 

The case continues today. 

mi ~?- 

v o - - 

Lotus said that the adver- 
tisements focused on die road 
holding and handling of the 
car to demonstrate that it was 
a particularly safe vehicle but 
at no point suggested that 
speed limits on Britain's roads 
were broken. 

The authority also investi- 
gated 10 complaints about 
financial advertisements. 

Complaints were upheld 
against: Abbey National 
Building Society, County 
Bank Unit Trusts Limited; 
Fumess Building Society, 
Cumbria; Gresham Unit As- 
surance Limited, Bourne- 
mouth; Perpetual Group and 
The Royal National Pension 
Fund for Nurses; and, in part, 
against the Regency Building 

Society, East Sussex. 

Holiday and travel advertis- 
ing produced nine complaints 
of which the authority upheld 
six and in part supported one. ! 

In one case a member of the 
public saw an advertisement 
in a Yorkshire local paper 
offering three-day breaks by 
rail from home town stations 
to London from only £37, but 
discovered that the starting 
price applied only to journeys 
from the Home Counties. 

Other complaints were up- 
held against: Brittany Ferries; 
Brymon Airways, Hymouth; 
Grey Gables, Isle of Wight; 
Luton & District Transport; 
and partly upheld against 
Private Pool Villas, 

Car speed claims censured 

Lotus Cars has been asked 
to lone down its advertise^ 
men is, which emphasize the 
high-speed performance of its 
sports cars, after the Advertis- 
ing Standards Authority up- 
held a complaint by Friends of 
the Earth, the environmental 
pressure group. 

In its summary of com- 
plaints published today, the 
authority says that the Lotus 
advertisements, which include 
claims of an “effortless 
J35 mph top speed” and “it 11 
hit 60 mph in 6.8 secs flat , 
were presented in a way that 
suggested it was safe and 
reasonable to drive at high 
speeds. It asked Lotus to 
moderate the language m fu- 
ture advertisements. 

wired for 

By MU Johnstone 
Technology Correspondent 

British Telecom is to mount 
one of its most ambitions 
international broadcasting 
programmes for the rays! 

STS Joly 23 •*- 
satellite and 

will carry tdertSi°np^Dr»“ 
about 500 million homes ns so 

“opdS fibres, gl*s 
tfee width of a human hair, will 
beusedby BT for the first time 
hf an outside broadcasta^ 
win raiTV television pictures 

central Lomkw 
Its location is being kept 

" Uu HMCdlK. 

have tel *™* ZltRC (in- 
don, but only ** ^ 

SS will be allowed mto 

Westminster Abbey. 

All the television Petros 
t in b- fed through d*". 1 

Sttork to 

sion companies. Most of the 
television pfchj** ' t0 ^ 

St^ Madley, Hereford- 


to Scotland and then be 
beamed by satellite to Canada. 
The Japanese pictures will go 
bv BTs new satellite earth 
station. Teleport, to London s 

S^S^Sfowwi Weston, who 
suffered sever bmus daring 
the Falkiands conflict, re- 
turned to the Queen EBabeth 

wfch, south-east London, for 
more operations yesterday but 
he i$ determined to be out to 
done to celebrate die royal 

Mr Weston, from Nelson, 
Mid Glamorgan, will be gnest 
of honour at a charity ball 
organized by the British Heri- 
tage Group in London on July 



of his teenage fans yesterday to Bradford, West Yorkshire. 

16 choices 
on satellite 
TV service 

A Luxembourg television 
satellite service called Astra 
will be available next spring in 
Britain it was confirmed yes- 
terday (Bill Johnstone writes). 

Viewers will be able to 
receive 16 channels from the 
multi-language television sta- 

A small parabolic antenna, 
85 ems in diameter, will be 
available in Britain for about 
£400, or for rent. 

Television viewers within 
an area bounded by Glasgow, 
Stockholm, Rome and Ma- 
drid will be able to receive the 

Astra will be a commercial 
service supported by 

Drop reported for 
Hake-home’ beer 

By Derek Harris, Industrial Editor 

The £850 million take- 
home beer market has turned 
down in volume and even 
more to value with Guinness, 
still the biggest selling pack- 
aged beer, under pressure 
from lagers such as Heineken 
and Carisberg Special Brew. 

That picture emerges from 
the Take-Home Beer Market ; 
the latest annual survey com- 
missioned from independent 
researchers by Whitbread 
Take Home, part of 
Whitbread, the brewers. 

The take-home market now 
accounts for about 15 percent 
of beer sales. 

Price is a key factor. 

Buying a 16 oz-can of popu- 
lar lager in a multiple retail 

outlet at the end of last year a 
consumer would be paying the 
equivalent of 55p a pint 

The volume of take-home 
beer sales Iasi year compared 
with the previous year 
dropped 0.6 per cent in En- 
gland and Wales and in Scot- 
land by about 1 per cent 

Heineken, which is brewed 
in Britain by Whitbread, was 
the only brand among the 
leaders to increase its market 
share, volume being up 7.8 per 
cent and value 13.3 per cent. 
But own-label sales were up by 
nearly a quarter in volume. 
The Take-Home Beer Market. 
(Whitbread Take Home. Deep 
Dene House, Dorking. Surrey, 

Colour TV 
up 12.3 % 

Trade deliveries of colour 
television sets rose 113 per 
cent to 865.000 sets in the first 
quarter of this year but im- 
ports seized much of the 
advantage, increasing 614 per 
cent on the year (Our Industri- 
al Editor writes). 

That emerges from the lat- 
est analysis of the market by 
the British Radio & Electronic 
Equipment Manufacturers' 

The recovery in video re- 
corder sales continued in the 
first quarter of this year with 
deliveries up 30 percent 
Compact disc players in the 
first quarter at 68,000 were 
four times higher than the 
same period last year. 

‘Shop for 
aid to be 
on screen 

By Nicholas Wood 
Political Reporter 

Computer terminals giving 
people details of education 
and training opportunities are 
to be brought into high street 
sheps under a £2 million pilot 
scheme announced by the 
Government yesterday. 

Lord Young of Graftham, 
Secretary of Slate for Employ- 
ment. said that the scheme 
would be run by the Manpow- 
er Services Commission and, 
if successful, might be extend- 
ed across the country. 

He told an education and 
training conference to Bir- 
mingham: “The simple idea 
that people will be able zo shop 
for training while shopping at 
Marks and Spencer is a very 
exciting prospect. 

“1 hope it will begin to 
change people s beliefs about 
training being the right way 
for other people, to being the 
right way for them.” 

The minister made clear 
that the so-called “training 
access points” will be aimed at 
people in work and the unem- 
ployed, and are intended to 
help them acquire skills and 
qualifications to strengthen 
their hand on the labour 

The terminals will give 
information on local and na- 
tional training places, includ- 
ing data on open and distance 
learning opportunities. They 
will be sited in Jobcentres, 
libraries, colleges, and rail and 
bus stations, as well as shops. 

Turning to charges that the 
Government wanted the 
country to return to Victorian 
values. Lord Young said that 
was anything but the truth in 

The seeds of today's prob- 
lems of education and training 
were sown in the last century 
when the tradition of mould- 
ing the “liberal gentleman” 
bred such faults as a national 
disdain for trade and industry. 

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Howe mission 

Teacher crisis 

Equity plan 

Kinnock says Howe 
is on a false errand 


Tbe Prime Minister announced, 
a inn A Cnnserva live cheers. 

that Sir Geoffrey Howe, the 
Foreign Secretary, is to meet Mr 
P W Botha, the South African 
state president, on a date in July 
which has now been arranged. 
The announcement came after 
Mr Neil Kinnock. Leader of the 
Opposition, had attacked the 
continuation of the mission 
when leaders m South Africa 
refused to meet Sir Geoffrey. Mr 
Kinnock later said that Sir 
Geoffrey was filling in time on a 
false errand. 

Mrs Thatcher accused Mr 
Kinnock of undermining the 
Foreign Secretary. 

Later in question time. Mrs 
Thatcher said the altitude of the 
Church of England Synod was 
ironic in wanting to help end 
famine, starvation and poverty, 
but supporting economic sanc- 
tions which would increase 

Mr Kinnock: When President 

Colrin: Favourite pastime of 
shooting themselves in foot 

Botha cannot find time to see 
the Foreign Secreiar. when black 
leaders will not see him. when 
the attitude of the African 
National Congress and of the 
leaders of the front line states 
could not be more plain or more 
opposed to the Prime Minister's 
attitude to sanctions, what is the 
purpose of sending Sir Geoffrey 
Howe to southern Africa this 

Mrs Thatcher: President Botha 
will be seeing the Foreign Sec- 
retary on a date which has now 
been arranged (Loud Conser- 
vative cheers) in July— (Re- 
newed cheers)— convenient to 

A Labour MP: A fishing trip? 
Mis Thatcher The Foreign 
Secretary will be going to the 
front line states earlier and will 
be hoping to see some heads of 
government or heads of state. 

I rather thought that.' Mr 
Kinnock was supporting the 
Foreign Secretary in his action. 
He said last week that he wished 
him well. At the present mo- 
ment he is doing everything he 
can to undermine him. 

Mr Kinnock: Thai is impossible 
when the Prime Minister has 
done such an effective job in 
scuttling him. It is not my 

enthusiasm which is required 
but the response of P W Botha. 
Why is it that she wants to wait 
on the convenience of Botha? 
(Conservative protests). People 
of all parties in this country take 

it ill that our Foreign secretary 
should be regarded with such 
contempt by a bunch of racist 
gangsters in South Africa. 

Mrs Thatcher: He must bard up 
for a question if he asks such 
bunkum. . _ . 

Mr Kinnock: I ask the Prime 
Minister what precisely ts the 
purpose of him going to south- 
ern Africa this week? Is it not a 
question of filling in time on a 
false errand? 

Mrs Thatcher: He goes there 
representing 12 governments of 
Europe. He goes there not only 
representing this country, but 
r epres e n ting the 12 govern- 
ments of Europe when they said, 
in the European Council that 
they had “decided to ask the 
future United Kingdom presi- 
dency foreign minister to visit 
southern Africa in a further 
effort to establish conditions in 
which the necessary dialogue 
can commence." Tbe 12 govern- 
ments. heads of government 
and foreign ministers have great 
faith in the Foreign Secretary. 
Mr Eric Heffer (Liverpool, ■ 
Walton. Lab): If the Foreign 
Secretary is not successful in the 
mission that she and the other 
governments have sent him on. 
and Nelson Mandela is not 
released from prison, and there 
is no end to apartheid, is she 
then going to give us an assur- 
ance that the Government will 
decide that there will be eco- 
nomic sanctions against South 

Mrs Thatcher The position is 
set out in the communique 
issued by the 12 governments 
and it says this: In tne meantime 
for the next three months the 
Community will enter into 
consultations with other indus- 
trialized countries on further 
measures which might be 
needed, in particular a ban on 
new investment, the import of 
coal, iron, steel and gold coins 
from South Africa. 

There is nothing automatic 
about that but contingencies are 
being made and other countries 
are being consulted. Sir Geof- 
frey Howe is going representing 
the whole of the nations of the 
European Community who 
have great confidence in him. 

Sir John Biggs-Davison (Eppmg 
Forest, Q: Even if some Boers 
have been boorish will the 
Government not be deterred 
from playing a helpful role in 
South Africa? Would tbe For- 
eign Secretary consider suggest- 
ing to Bishop Tutu that it would 
be helpful if he would denounce 
the politics of the necklace? 
Would he also suggest to the 
ANC that it would oe helpful if 
they would suspend their death 
threats against two other bish- 
ops who. like millions of black 
Africans not of the ANC, stand 
for non-violence and dialogue 
with the state president? 

Mrs Thatcher Most decent 
people everywhere totally and 

Attack on Schools not 

paper depot 

The attack on a News Inter- 
national distribution depot at 
Eastleigh in Hampshire on Sun- 
day was no way for the print 
unions to conduct an industrial 
dispute. Mrs Thatcher, the 
Prime Minister said during 
Commons questions. 

She said that criminal behav- 
iour of this son would be 
condemned by decent people 
everywhere. The raid on Sunday 
was the tenth made so far on 
TNT premises around the coun- 
try since the printing dispute 
between News International and 
the priming unions began in 
January this year. Hampshire 
police were conducting an ur- 
gent investigation so that those 
responsible could be brought 
before the courts. 

She was replying to Mr Peter 
Temple-Morris (Leominster, C) 
who said it was a quite outra- 
geous. brutal and vicious attack 
and there were police reports 
that members of Sogai 82 were 

Parliament today 

Commons (2.30): Debates on 
supplementary benefits and on 
promotion of tourism. 

Lords (2.30): Gas BilL report, 
third day. 

producing the 
next Gatting 

The England cricket captain 
Mike Gatting woe Id not hare 
emerged an der the present pol- 
icy of some London education 
authorities in rejecting team 
games, Mr Harry Greenway 
(Ealing North. O said 

During exchanges on specific 
programmes to help education, 
he said: Would tbe Government 
consider nsing the Education 
(Grants and Awards) Acts to 
stimulate team games so that 
our children have a chance to 
learn cricket, rugger, soccer and 
other team games which are 
apparently being denied them by 
many Labour education 

Mike Gatting, the distin- 
guished captain of tbe England 
cricket team, was a product of a 
London school bat we will never 
see his like again if London 
Labour authorities continue as 
they are. 

Mr Christopher Patten, Min- 
ister of State for Education: I 
deplore some of tbe attitudes of 
Labour local education authori- 
ties to team games. I think there 
is a strong case fur encouraging 
more coaching, particularly of 
cricket in the light of events 
taking place elsewhere today. 

Scarman plea on Renault in 
rebuilding cities supercar 

By Christopher Warman. Property Correspondent sates race 

By Christopher Warman 

Tbe people who live in 
derelict inner-city areas must 
have a greater role in deciding 
how they are to be rebuilt. 
Lord Scarman, author of the 
government inquiry into the 
Brixton riots in 1981.- said 

The experts — architects, 
planners, surveyors, builders 
and local authority adminis- 
trators — must prepare their 
design with the fullest possible 
access to the public who will 
use the buildings. 

One of the most extraordi- 
nary findings in the Brixton 
inquiry, he said, was how the 
residential, industrial and 
commercial buildings had 
been erected without any idea 
as to what was wanted by the 
people who would use them. 

Lord Scarman was speaking 
at Ihe launch of an interna- 
tional conference on the inner 
cities to take place in Novem- 
ber in London. The keynote 
speaker will be the Prince of 
Wales, who has taken a close 
interest in community 

Dr Rod Hackney, the com- 
munity architect and adviser 
to the Prince, said yesterday 

, Property Correspondent 

the inner cities would be 
announced at the November 
conference, based on the 
premise that the way forward 
was from the grass roots, front 
the bottom up rather than the 
top down. 

He emphasized the impor- 
tant role of residents and said 
that the professionals must 
play an enabling role. It would 
need re-education of archi- 
tects and planners. 

Dr Hackney said that it was 
important to heal the wounds 
in the inner cities. “There is 
alienation between the have 
and have noL We have to see 
if this gap can be bridged." 

Later this week Mr Nicholas 
Ridley. Secretary of State for 
the Environment, is expected 
to announce the formation of 
eight new urban development 

Lord Scarman. looking to 
the future, said: ■•Ultimately I 
would like to see a new depth 
coming to our democratic 
process in this country. Our 
conference will bean essentia! 
introduction to the work of 
rebuilding and renewing our 
inner cities as civilized places 
to live in, work in and have 

By Clifford Webb 

Motoring Correspondent 

Renault today joins the 
increasingly fierce battle for 
sales in the British “supercar" 
market with a sleek new race- 
bred coupe which leads the 
world in aerodynamic 

In its fastest form it caw , on 
antohahnsat least, exceed 155 

The Renault GTA 28 litre 
V6 is available in both turbo 
charged and normally aspirat- 
ed form. Following current 
Formula 1 practice, the engine 
is mounted at die rear in a 
body constructed from a com- 

Move to get science teachers 

utterly condemn the necklace 
and the use to which it has been 
put in South Africa. For that and 
other reasons the Common- 
wealth conference called upon 
both sides for the suspension of 

violence so that it would onng 
about conditions in which a < 
dialogue can take place between 
the government of South Africa 
and proper repre s entatives of 
black South Africans. 

Mr Peter Pike (Burnley. Lab): 
When she said last week it was a 
matter for the South African 
people to determine what type 
of government they want in 
South Africa and that govern- 
ment ought to be acceptable to 
all people of whatever back- 
ground, did she mean she was 
prepared to support black 
majority rule and would she 
support the line taken by the 
Church of England Synod yes- 
terday in calling for sanctions? 
Mrs Thatcher: The Common- 
wealth conference and the 
communique have taken a simi- 
lar view — tbe rote is to try to 
bring about necessary negotia- 

Good wishes 
for Mr Heath 

During the coarse of e x cha ng e s 
about Sooth Africa Mr Harry 
Ewing (Falkirk East, Lab) said 
to Mrs Thatcher: Her prede- 
cessor as leader of the Conser- 
vative Party tomorrow 
celebrates his seventieth birth- 
day. Win the Prime Minister 
convey the good wishes that Mr 
Heath wfli long continue to 
rep re se n t with strength and 
vigour the human lace of the 
Conservative Party which is 
more important now than ever hi 
view of her inhuman approach to 
almost every subject? 

Mrs Thatcher I gladly wish 
Mr Heath weD and a very happy 
birthday. He is as much against 
economic sanctions as 1 am. 

lions and dialogue between the 
government and the black South 
African people and all people in 
South Africa. If there were to be 
a constitutional convention it 
would be for them to decide 
what kind of constitution would l 
emerge and not- for us to 
predetermine it for them. 

No 1 will not support full 
economic sanctions. I know of 
very few people who do, except 
Labour MPs. 

Mr Michael Calvin (Romsey 
and Waterside.Q said that at 
last the BBC had shown tbe 
other side of sanctions by show- 
ing a film last night reporting 
that 450.000 blacks in tbe 
homelands might die if South 
Africa's already faltering econ- 
omy did not recover. 

Positive measures of aid 
would do much more to aid that 
country to true democracy 
rather than wielding the big 

It was high time the leaders of 
all sides in South Africa learnt 
who their friends were and 
stopped indulging in their 
favourite pastime of shooting 
themselves in the foot. 

decision for 

Since the Science and Engineer- 
ing Research Council meeting 
on June 18 ministers had re- 
ceived 22 letters commenting on 
the decision to transfer the 
Royal Greenwich Observatory 
to Cambridge. Mr George Wal- 
den, Under Secretary ofState for 
Education and Science, said 
during Commons questions. 

Derisions of this kind (he 
added) are taken on scientific 
grounds by the Research Coun- 
cil who are appointed by the 
Secretary of State. 

Mr Frederick Silvester (Man- 
chester, Wq/iington, O asked: Is 
he taking the derision of tbe 
SERC at its face value or 
reviewing it? 

Mr Walden: The council is 
required to seek the Secretary of 
State's approval to the capital 
expenditure at Cambridge and. 
through him, the Treasury's for 
the retention of receipts from 
the sale of tbe Hurstmonceux 
estates. Apart from that it has 
been the long standing practice 
over many years, observed by 
governments of both complex- 
ions. not to overturn a derision 
by a research council on scien- 
tific grounds. 


The Government is publishing a 
consultation document tomor- 
row . (Thursday) aimed at 
achieving an improvement in 
recruitment of mathematics and 
science teachers, Mr Kenneth 
Baker, Secretary of State for 
Education and Science, an- 
nounced during Commons 

He added that he was already 
working on a wide range of 
measures with tbe education 
service and industry to counter 
what he described as a grave 

It was necessary to find ways 
of attracting more people — 
perhaps ex-servicemen — to 
teach in such subjects. Salary 
differentials might be a useful 

Mr Alan Howarth (Stratford- 
on-Avon, O said the most 
important single cause of the- 
shortage of maths and science 
teachers could be traced to years 
of negative attitude towards 
salary differentiation by 
teachers' repre se ntatives on tbe 
Burnham Committee: It meant 
that -British school-leavers- were, 
on average, two years behind 
their German and Japanese 

at burden 
on peers 


A strong Labour protest was 
made in the House of Lords that 
the overloading of the 
Government's legislative pro- 
gramme placed a great 
burden on the House. 

Lord Cedwyn of Penrbos, lead- 
er of the Labour peers, launched 
what he called a serious protest 
at the burden of work placed on 
the House. He called for at least 
one Bill to be deferred to next 

^He* 1 said that it hod been 
reported that the Honse might 
return from the summer recess i 
at the start of the Labonr. 
Conference (at the end of 1 
September) and would sit i 
through the Conservative con- 
ference, in the following week. 

We are experiencing a very 
heavy session (be said) - one of 
the heaviest on record. This is 
doe primarily to the 
Government's failure to cal- 
culate the consequences of 
overloading the legislative 

counterparts, with all the dis- 
advantages that meant for them 
and for tbe British economy. 
Mr Baker said the shortage of 
teachers of maths, physics and 
technological subjects was a 

Baker Crisis bmldmgup 
for a long time 

grave crisis. It had been building 
up fora long time. . 

His consultation document 
put forward eight different 

He hoped that when it had 
been considered by die educa- 
tion world and industry, there 
would be more proposals. 

The question of whether 
differentials should be rec- 

ognized was a matter that would 
have to be addressed by the 
Advisory, Conciliation and 
Arbitration Service (Acas). 

He took the point that 
differentials should be available 
to enable more people to teach 
in such subjects. 

He added, during later ex- 
changes, that the consultation 
document set out the number of 
applications by graduates who 
wanted to take courses in teach- 
ing physics and maths. 

We must find ways, explore 
all measures, for attracting more . 
people to teaching them (he 
said) — involving industry and 
encouraging people with 
mathematical and technological 

backgrounds to lead* in some of 

our schools. 

He wanted to see in such 
teaching posts people who. had 
retired from the Armed Ser- 
vices, many of whom now had 
strong technological back- 
grounds. He knew of offi cers 
and non-commissioned o fficer s 
who were teaching in the com- 
puter sciences. 

It was necessary to persuade 
children at primary level to take 
an interest in such subjects, so 
ihat there was a steady stream 
through the educational system. 
Mr Clement Freud (Cambridge- 
shire North East. L) wondered if 

MPs reject Labour move 
on ‘backdoor’ sanctions 

Hue said that the Lords had so 
far this year sal for 904 hoars 21 
minutes and, there had been 72 
sittings after 10 pm, a consid- 
erable increase on the p r evious 

Government Bills had not 
been properly thoagbt out and 
that had placed a great harden 
-on the House m property 
scrutinising and amending them. 
Lord Harris of Greenwich 
(SDP) said the Honse was now 
sitting longer than any other 
democratic assembly in tbe 
western world. He u r g e d consid- 
eration of introducing standing 
c ommittees to examine seme 

Viscount Whitelaw, Leader of 
the House, apologized for the 
situation and said he realized 
that the House had been over- 
worked. He hoped that the 
Lords would not have to sit into 
the first week of August. It 
would certainly sit during the 
Con se rv ati v e Party Conference. 
There was too ranch legislation. 
The difficulty, as happened with 
all parliaments, was that a 
programme was always added 
to, usually by unforeseen Bills 
and by circumstances which no 
one could have foreseen at the 

We will doom best (he added) 
to make sure that a future 
session does not run into the 
same problem. 

Royal Assent 

The following Acts received 
Royal Assent: Road Traffic 
Regulation (Parking); Children 
and Young Persons ( Amend- 
ment): Consumer Safely 
(Amendment); Forestry, Drug 
Trafficking Offences: Airports; 
Protection of Military Remains; 
Projection of Children (To- 
bacco): Disabled Prisons (Ser- 
vices, Consultation . and 
Representation): Harrogate Bor- 
ough Council: South Yorkshire 
Passenger Transport; and Clif- 
ton Suspension Bridge. 


An Opposition move described 
by one Conservative backbench 
MP as an attempt to introduce 
sanctions against South Africa 
by the back door was defeated 
when MPs resumed consid- 
eration of the Finance BilL 
Mr Terence Davis, an Oppo- 
sition spokesman on Treasury 
matters, moving an amendment 
at report stage, said tbe Govern- 
ment was planning, through the 
Personal Equity Plan proposed 
in the BilL to encourage invest- 
ment in South Africa by giving 
tax relief on shares in companies 
doing business with South 

That was morally wrong and 
politically mistaken. 

New tax incentives (he said) 
for investing in companies 
investing in South Africa must 
be tbe wrong message to send to 
South Africa at presenL 

Whatever diff e rences there 
were between Opposition and 
Government over PEP — which 
Labour considered to be bogus 
because it favoured only the big 
investor — it should be possible 
to agree to exdude investors in. 
companies doing business in 
South Africa. 

1 Mr Douglas Hogg (Grantham, 
O said be hoped tbe amend- 
ment would not be accepted. 

It was an attempt to introduce 
1 sanctions by the backdoor. 

If further measures were to be 
taken against South Africathey 
must be part of a concerted 
approach and a general policy 
and would be best done in 
concert with the European Eco- 
nomic Community and other 
western countries. 

A move such as the Oppo- 
sition was proposing would be 
inflexible, because it would be 
incorporated in statute law and, 
therefore, would be inflexible 
and difficult to chanee. 

Mr Robert Sheldon (Ashton- 
under-Lyne, Lab), Chairman of 
the Public Accounts Commit- 

tee. said nobody doubted it 
would be better for the House to 
have a whole list of sanctions 
before it — apart from the 
Finance BiB. But they did not. 
However, they did have this 
limited, useful amendment. 

It was nota bade door attempt 
at sanctions. There was no front 
door that could be used. 

The amendment would en- 
able MPs to express a dear view. 
It would be a muted clarion calL 
showing the ways in which 
Britain could express its revul- 
sion over events taking (dace in 
South Africa. _ .... 

Mr Michael Hirst (Strathkelvin 
and Besrsden, Q said tbe 
amendment was so widely 
drawn there was hardly a lead- 
ing British company that would 
escape. Almost all bad some 
form of investment or connec- 
tion either directly or indirectly 
with South Africa. 

The amendment would emas- 
culate the personal equity (dan 

Lamoot Unworkable 
and unenforceable 
while at the same time being 
unlikely to deter any company 
from trading with or investing 
in South Africa. 

Mr Ian Wriggleswurth (Stock- 
ton South. SDP) said the 
amendment was likely to catch 
even the Co-op Bank and the 
Unity Trust and other organiza- 

Bishop talks of effect 
of high salaries 


There was something innately 
wrong about saying that those 
who created tbe wealth of tbe 
country should not be rewarded. 
Lord Young of Craflham. Sec- 
retary of State for Employment, 
told the House of Lords. 

During questions about the 
extent to which pay increases 
were outstripping die inflation 
rate, tbe Bishop of Manchester, 
the Rt Rev Stanley Clibbum- 
Brown, declared that large sums 
were paid to individuals, some- 
times running to £200.000 a 
year. That made it difficult to 
encourage pay restraint for 
those on lower in comes. 
Lord Young of Graffham said 
that it was important to have a 
strong industrial base where 

wealth creation was rewarded 
Laid Beswtek (Lab): Has the 
minister seen in The Times this 
morning that £60.000 a year is 
offered to someone leaving a 
university and going into the 
money market? When bright 
young things in the City are i 
earning £50,000 to £60,000 a 
year for wheeling and dealing in 
money and in mergers: is there , 
not something innately wrong 
with our society? 

Lord Young of Graffham: I must 
confess that there is something 
innately wrong when one looks 
to those who create the wealth of 
this country and says they 
should not be rewarded. 

Last year those m manufac- 
turing industry saw pay rises of 
7.S per cent when they only 
needed 1.2 percent to maintain 
living standards. In tbe long run 
that would mean fewer jobs. 


Mr Baker realized that pari°8 
one set of teachers moretban 
another would aeate dinerences 
among the teaching force. 

Mr Baker said there were 
alr eady pay differentials in 
recognition of merit, quality and 

Mr Giles Radlce. chief Oppo- 
sition spokesman coeducation: 
Given the present ctisis and the 
need ro act swiftly should nor he 
cal) on industry, which is rightly, 
always asking schools to raise 
standards, and organize an im- 
mediate programme of 
secondment of qualified people 
to our schools? 

Mr Baker There are various 
proposals in the document 
involving industry fully. The 
GEC for example will find work 
for teachers in their factories for 
four or five weeks a year. 

So far as there is a crisis, I 
hope he recognizes that any 
crisis is of the . previous 
Government's making ; Back >n 
1977 the Labour Government 
started a series of initiatives 
some of which have not worked- 

In fact, previous governments 
have tried to do this for more 
than 30 years. In the late !940s 
some people were let off na- 
tional service if they decided to 
teach maths and physics. 

^ . 



-Nr n 

tions close to the hearts of the 

Mr David Whmfck (Walsall 
North. Lab) said the scheme 
would help only those with 
substantial incomes and what 
was even more unacceptable 
was that such tax relief should 
be allowed to companies with 
South African connexions. All 
were against apartheid; the 
question was what was to be 
done about it? 

To talk without fating action 
was not enough. British compa- 
nies with substantial holdings of 
SO per cent or more in South 
Africa were household names. 
They included Barclays Bank, 
the Beecham Group, Boots, 
GUS, Rio Tinto and many 

Mr Norman Lament Financial 
Secretary to the Secretary, said 
he was sorry the personal equity 
plan had received such a sour 
response from the Opposition. 
Its purpose was to increase share 
ownership and to make shares 
available to people of modest 

-The personal equity plan 
might be modest but it could be 
the start of something signifi- 
cant and far reaching. 

The amendment, which -had 
- rightly been described as sano- 
■ tions by the backdoor, was 
unworkable. It would not just 
preclude from the personal eq- 
uity plan any company or its 
subsidiary which traded or in- 
vested m South Africa, it would 
also preclude any companies 
which had any transactions with 
another company with South 
African connections. 

That would be unenforceable. 
Who would enforce it and how 
would failures to comply be 

It would be penalizing the 
wrong people. It would put the 
penalty on the investor and plan 
managers for something they 
knew nothing about and would 
have no way of finding out and 
which was not illegal. 

The amendment was rejected 
by 232 votes to 134 — Govern- 

Parole scheme 
in prospect 

The Government is looking 
for ways to improve the opera- 
tion of the parole scheme for 
people serving short sentences. 
Lord Glenarthur. Under Sec- 
retary of State. Home Office, 
said in the House of Lords. 
Lord Glenarthur said that the 
Government was aware of the 
concern expressed by the ju- 
diciary about the operation of 
the scheme in respect of pris- 
oners serving short sentences. 
He had been asked by Lord 
Boyd-Caipenter (Q whether the 
Government had considered the 
views of the judges of the Crown 
Court on the extension of the 
grant of parole to prisoners 
sentenced to short terms, of 

Lord Gtcaarthur We are look- 
ing to see if local, review 
committees can be provided 
with belter information- 

North Sea 

Geoffrey Smith 

Some of the mote thoughtful 

Conservatives are hrironriug 
worried that the party-tta^be 
losing the battle of Jdc*s.rTb 
prevent that happening win Be 
one of the principal Objectives 
of the Hngbendea Foundation, 
a new research group under 
the chairmanship of Lori! 
Hoax of the ffirsd which kdd 

its first publi c sem toar»fa 

Birmingham yesterday. - 
It is not a task which canhe 
accomplished by any mop of - J 
that sort on fts. own.Buf the 

Hugbenden Foundation kasto 
my mind identified one of the ' 
serious challenges now faring 
the Conservative Party. V 
It is not: so much, that 
Conservatives are losing the: 
intellectual argument as that 
they are losing the argument 
with intellectuals. Tfce pohfc 
dialogue has changed a good 
deal since Mis -Margaret 
Thatcher came to powers 
largely in her favour. 

There is more, respect tor 
enterprise, more economic ve-' 

Votes influenced - 
by intellectuals :; 

Yet there has been develop- : 
iug at the same time an anti- z 
Conservative reaction * ln- : 
academic circles. Over a peri- « 
od of time that could be very - 
damaging to the party. Votes • 
are nSiMifri bytheihteUec- 
tool dimate only after an 
interval, but they are ntitof ~ 
enced. It has its effect upon the 
(fahkhg nf opfeioB-fenaers 
and then indirectly upo» tite 
electorate at targe. ’■ 

What 'has'bben happemmr 
now can beatftibuted partly to ; u 
the sqneezd^ on academic ^ 
spending.' Academics do not * > 
behave -all - that different-- * 
from other groups when they 
find their interests affected. 

When there is trot enough 
money around they are easily £ 
persuaded Oat the Govern- ■ 
ment does not appreciate their ' 
activities, and that a .govern- 
ment which fails to appreciate * 
their activities is by definition \ 
unmindful of the country’s ' • 
future and is a philistine ,* 
administration. < 

I do not mean to imply that \ 
there is no substance in those . V 
grievances. The -squeeze on * 
academic spending has been ; 
severe. To some extent that ■ 
may have a beneficial effect on 
the performance of nniverei- 
ties and polytechnics in the ‘ 
long run. Some shake-out trip . ; - 
necessary. But it has almost. 
certainly gone farther than . j 
was desirable. 

Academic resentment at tire 5 
moment, however, is based on. < . 
more than detached scholarly ! 
judgement. Self-interest and 
objective criticism reinforce <. 
each other. ■. -}• 

Nor is it only tbe restraints i 
on academic spending Chatare ; 
upsetting to intellectuals.. For ' * 
the Government to believe that ’ 
a secure economic base must' . *. 
be the overriding priority of ; 
pnbtic policy is a perfectly •••■ 
rational judgement. But such a r 
concentration Upon economic . ; 
objectives by an administira- i . 
turn of monetarist faith is C 
bound to have an inhibiting . * 
effect upon other policies. - ! 

KteV. . *. t *.J" mi^J.w ... . . at. ■; .7^. ** 

The race-bred £23,635 GTA V6 Turbo coopt from Renault which can exceed 155 mph. 

posite of glass fibre which is 
claimed to be three times 
stronger and lighter than steeL 
A drag coefficient of 0.28 
with a s mall frontal area give it 
the lowest air insistence of any 
production car. Engine, gear- 
box and front suspension are 
based on the’ successful Re- 
nault 25 Executive model. 

Main competitors are die 
Porsche 944 and 91 1 and the 
Lotus Excel and Esprit mod- 
els. Id the past six years the 
high performance coup£ sector 
in Britain has grow n by more 
than 125 per cent. Last year's 
sales reached a record 6,000. 

Porsche is the current mar- 
ket leader with 3,400, of which 

nearly half are toe £19,497 
Porsche 944. The Renault 
GTA V6 costs £19,040 and toe 
turbocharged version £23^35. 

It is being assembled at 
Dieppe by Renault's Alpine 
subsidiary which has consid- 
erably experience with 
“plastic" bodied sports cars. 

Bureau is the star of £3 .25m Tom Burn sale 

Sotheby’s sale of the collec- 
tions of the late Toro Burn of 
Rous Lench Court. Worcester- 
shire. made a total of 
£3.251,520 with only 3.6 per 
cent bought in (Huon 
MalJalieu writes). 

The highlighi in the furni- 
ture section was a late seven- 
teenth century black Japanned 

bureau cabinet which went to 


Sale room 

£137.500 (estimate £80.000- 

£ 120 . 000 ). 

The only known Stafford- 
shire enamel knife case, to- 
gether with 12 silver mounted 
knives and forks, dated from 
about 1 765, went to the Wol- 
verhampton Art Gallery at 
£34.100 (estimate £15.000- 

At Christie’s yesterday a 
Turner watercolour of Aron a. 
Lagd Maggiore, failed to sell at 
£1 70.000 in a sale which made 
a total of £500,877. 

An Asprey glass and 
chromed meraJ dining table 
inlaid with Lalique panels and 
with lighting in the supports 
made £86.400 (estimate 
£20.000-£30,000). A matching 
set of eight dining chairs sold 

«•...!* _,i_ __ rwn pmn « . ■ 

£lO.OOO-£ 15.000) to the same 
anonymous bidder. 

These were the star lots in a 
sale of decorative arts from 
1880 to the present day which 
produced a total of £439.884 

A furniture safe at Phillips 
yesterday made £223,531 with 
17 per cent bought in. and a 
French dealer paid £46^00 for 
a Louis XV writing table by 
Pierre Migeon II, 1701-1758, 

«’-■ - ■ * r r nn/» 

herring in 

The North Sea herring, 
which a decade ago seemed in 
danger of extinction, is now in 
embarrassing surplus (our Ag- 
riculture Correspondent 

During the late 1970s and 
cariy 1 980s severe restrictions 
were imposed on herring fish- 
ing to conserve stocks, and 
landings in EEC countries 
dropped from 760.000 tonnes 
in 1973 to barely 100.000 
tonnes in 1979. 

According to a report pre- 
pared by Nautilus Consul- 
tants. of Marlborough. 
Wiltshire, for the Irish . Sea 
Fisheries Board: stocks have 
since recovered to the extent 
that landings are predicted to 
reach 534.000 tonnes this ye& 
and 706.000 tonnes by 1990. . 

The surplus has arisen as. 
during ihe years catches were 
restricted, arrangements were 
made to import from non- 
EEC countries. 

Supplies fast year exceeded 
demand by an estimated 
63 per cent and. even assum- 
ing optimistically that con- 
sumption win .increase, by 
5 per cent a year: by 1990 the 
EEC wili-land twice as ranch 

Above all, though, it is the 
Government's style, especially 
Mrs ThatcherV style, 1 that 
grates on many intell ectual s. . 
She has achieved her impact 
ou public opinion fey insistence 
on a few baric propositions. 
She sever scorns to make what 
she considers a good print 
more than once. 

That drumbeat of argument 
is a more effective forar of. 
political persuasion than bo- 
critics often appreciate. But it 
can easily seem both dogmatic 
and simplistic. 

Her greatest political, 
strength is that she so seldom 
seems in doubt, but that can 
also be her greatest political 
weakness. It is not easy for a 
conviction politician to seem 
interested in the interplay of 
•deas. especially those ideas ' 
which do not Jft comfortably, - 
with her bask principles, 
j -Throughout her administrate • 
tion Mis Thatcher has been . 
determined to avoid the U- 
turns of the Heath Govern^ 
mea t Th at has led. her- 
freqsentiy to sound ’far more:., 
inflexible than in fan she is. 
There is no case now for her to 
pot her strategy into reverse. ' 
That would be neither good 
government nor good politics. 
But ministers who have held: 
office, for more than seve*; 
years need to. be partkafaify 

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thh times Wednesday july 9 1986 


Time is not yet ripe for legislating on women priests, General Synod finds 

Proposals for 
changes in 
church law 
are deferred 

By Angella Johnson and Alan Wood 

A decision by the Gen- 
cral Synod of the Church 
of England on the issue of 
women priests was de- 
ferred yesterday at York, 
in the overriding interests 
of church unity. 

The postponement, at 
the request of the House 
of Bishops, was wel- 
comed by supporters and 
opponents of the ordina- 
tion of women. 

The Archbishop of 
Canterbury, Dr Robert 
Runcie, and the Arch- 
bishop of York, Dr John 
Habgood. both wanted 
the House of Bishops to 
be - able to report on the 
issue, suggesting a dead- 

line of next February. 

The Archbishop ot 
Canterbury, who felt tem- 
pers needed to cool on 
both sides, said the Bish- 
ops bad grave anxiety 
about proposals which 
had “radical implications 
for the exercise of epis- 
copacy in the Church of 
England 17 . 

The report being de- 
bated suggested detailed 
options for draft legisla- 
tion with special arrange- 
ments for priests who 
oppose the ordination of 
women. It also canvassed 
the possibility of a sepa- 
rate church retaining an 
all-male priesthood. 

Runcie calls for 
tempers to cool 


-i- • •>- 


The Archbishop of Canter- 
bury, Dr Robert Rnnrie, said 
that the Church of England 
would hardly be the same body 
if some or all of the options in 
the report were acted upon. 

He said that tempers needed 
to cool oo either side. In itself 
the report was not sufficient 
for wise judgement to be made. 
The Synod had made dear 
that no one could predict the 
day when the Church of 
England would proceed to the 
ordination of women, but slow 

ministration because the re- 
port has radical implications ! 
for the exercise of episcopacy 
in the Church of England. On 
this the bishops have grave 

“Some of the options before 
us would mean fundamental 
departure from episcopal gov- 
ernment as the Church of 
England has known it since 
the time of St Augustine of 
Canterbury. It becomes a moot 
point whether the ordination 
of women or the abolition of 

progress had the merit of diocesan episcopacy would be 

... kli.ii phaniu vitliiint .l. -■ i 

- * • \< 

enabling change without 
bringing self-destraction on 

the church. 

He indicated that he would 
be votbm for the amendment 
by the House of Bishops. 

He was disposed to be 
'sympathetic to some safe- 
guards for bishops, priests and 
laity, who could not in con- 
science accept the ordination 

the greater change.* 1 

He added^To speak of 
parallel episcopates not in fall 
communion is to legitimize 

“This would no longer be 
the Church of England as we 
have known it.” Dr Runcie 
added that at the root of some 
of the options was the view. 

of women, and for some finan- app®«®% heWI by some, that 
rf«l provision for those who bp bops who fead associated 

Sister Carol of the Community of the Holy Name, Malvern Link, and (top right) Mis Susan 
Page of Norwich addressing the Synod yesterday, and Professor David McClean, who 
opened the debate (Photographs: John Voos). 

must part from their friends. 

He said; “1 would prefer the 
Synod to avoid taking options 
today, whether safeguards or 
the more revolutionary sugges- 
tions for separate episcopal 

themselves with the ordination 
of women would no longer be 
valid ministers of the sacra- 

To cheers be said: “I find 
this an extraordinary attitude. 

Questions raised on parishes and authority of bishops 

Professor David McClean, 
of Sheffield, chairman of the 
House of Laity, who opened 
the debate, told the Synod 
about possible changes in the 
church, particularly at parish 
levels, if women were to be 
ordained to the priesthood. 

Speaking on a report about 
the possible scope of legisla- 
tive changes which would be 
needed he said: “It is not, , as 
some seem to think an at- 
tempt to predict the conse- 
quences of ordaining women 
priests. The various possibili- 
ties looked at in the reports 
will happen if, and only it the 
Synod wants them to 

He spoke of divided parish- 
es, mass resignations and large 
compensation payments, 
should women be ordained to 
the priesthood That was not 
an attempt to prevent the 
ordination of women priests, 
he added Some members of 
the church accepted it but 
provisions would have to be. 
made for those who did not 

He said-“My own position 
is that I cannot accept that any 
part of the church can be 
allowed to repudiate a bishop 

who has acted in complete 
conformity with the offical 
teachings and canon law of 
that church. “Some will want 
to argue that it is right to 
protea the consciences' of 

6 I cannot accept 
any part of the 
church can be 
allowed to repudiate 
a bishop 9 

individual bishops but not to 
the extent of creating no-go 
dioceses. That would involve 
bishops being required to 
delegate the duties they felt 
unable to carry out personally. 

“In many areas we recog- 
nize that some parts of the 
church are more able than 
others to accept change. We 
jealously protea the right to 
keep the familiar and estab- 
lished ways. 

“It is for the Synod to 
decide whether any special 
provisions should be made for 
priests resigning over this 
particular issue, u provirion is 

to be made, the right level 
needs to be fixed. 

“We need to look again at 
our treatment of clergymen 
who feel obliged to leave on 
any doctrinal grounds. I 
would sooner look at it in 
those terms, across the board, 
rather than treat this particu- 
lar case as unique. 

“I have heard some say that 
the Synod should vote not to 
receive this report. That really 
would produce complete 

He added: “If the report is 
received, the Synod is not 
committed to anything it con- 
tains. and can approve or 
reject or amend The whole 
point of today’s exercise is to 
get the mind of the Synod on 
these matters." 

Professor McOean said that 
the report was an attempt to 
prevent divisions within the 
church that could create “a 
patchwork of enclaves within 
dioceses", which could occur 
should women be ordained to 
the priesthood. 

Sister Carol of the Commu- 
nity of the Holy Name, Mal- 
vern Link, Worcestershire, 
said that she was being obliged 

to receive a report which she 
preferred to see consigned to 
the waste paper bin. 

It was incredible that some 
of the options were in serious- 
ness being presented as viable. 

She could not believe that 
the document represented the 
creative way forward. Legisla- 
tion, if it were to follow, would 
lead to long-term disunity and 
strange forms of peace. She 
found it difficult to put the 
document in a gospel context 
No one would be at peace in a 
fragmented church. However, 

i A way most be 
found without 
a schism 9 

she would support referral to 
the House of Bishops. 

The Bishop of London, the 
Rt Rev Graham Leonard, a 
leading opponent of the ordi- 
nation of women, said that he 
had felt compelled to stand 
out to maintain further the 
unity of the church, to uphold 
its discipline and guard its 

He welcomed the proposi- 
tion that the report should go 
to the House of Bishops. 

He had never advocated 
schism or said that he would 
lead a breakaway church. He 
had expressly repudiated such 
suggestions. What he bad said 
was that if they had what 
appeared to be two irreconcil- 
able positions, they must find 
a way of co-existing without 
forcing a schism. 

Mrs Susan Page, of Nor- 
wich, said: “We need time for 
the measure to work I suggest 
we limit the experience to a 
few parishes, and 1 suggest 
four, for a period of four years. 
For the “no* brigade this 
experience will show if we are 
wrong [to ordain women to 
the priesthood] and at the end 
of the four years the experi- 
ment will show what safe- 
guards will be necessary.” 

The Rev John Moore, of 
Kinson, Bournemouth, said 
that he approached the report 
with mixed feelings. Some 
priests who opposed ordina- 
tion of women would be 
bound to leave the church, 
and he feared a split. 

Canon G B Austin, of St 

Albans, who had on the notice 
paper an amendment support- 
ing special arrangements for a 
“separate” church based on 
certain proposals in the report, 
said that the issue had become 
divisive because it had be- 
come symbolic of those divi- 
sions in the church. 

Things were constantly be- 
ing done in the wrong way, in 
a manner that encouraged 

6 I desperately 
want women to be 
ordained priests 9 

bitterness and division and 
allowed for insults and distor- 
tion. He hoped that some 
other better way forward 
could be found. 

Mr Alan Stanley, of Ripon, 
said that the Church of En- 
gland was not like the Labour 
Party. Some members could 
not go off and form an SDP. 
Yet (he awfulness and the 
awesomeness of the report 
could be the impetus to bring 
the new awakening of a united 

There was probably never 
the right time for a self- 
infliaea injury, and for mem- 
bers to shoot themselves in the 
foot at this lime would not 
help them to run the race that 
was before them. 

Mrs Penny Granger, of 
Cambridge, said that it was 
good to have everything in the 
open in order to see how 
unworkable most of the op- 
tions were. The report almost 
deliberately avoided the possi- 
bility of conversion. Oppo- 
nents did become supporters 
and usually as a result of the 
ministry of a woman. She 
hoped that any measures 
could be approved finally ' 
before the present Synod was 
dissolved in 1990. 

The Bishop of Stepney 
(London) the Rt Rev James 
Thompson, said:“I desperately 
want women to be ordained 
priests, but I believe I am 
bound by the decisions of the 
church to which i am 

“I shall try to change the 
rules but if it does not occur I 
will then take the decision 
about whether or not to leave. 

Collegiality, page 16 

soon for 

Government approval for a 
new crossing of the Thames at 
Danford is expected within a 
month as delays to the existing 
Danford Tunnel build up to 
their summer peak (Michael 
Bally writes). 

The choice seems likely to 
be another tunnel, which 
could be in place try about 
1992 to cut traffic jams al- 
ready causing severe problems 
at weekends, rush hours, and 
summer holiday peaks. 

The new crossing will be 
close to the existing tunnels, 
providing a further direct link 
between the M25 motorway 
north and south of the 
Thames. It is expected to 
provide up to four lanes. 

Carpet factory 
for Nato work 

Dayron Corporation of 
Florida, an American defence 
company, and the Bromard 
Group, based in Hove, West 
Sussex, are to take over a 
former carpet factory in 
Gwenti creating 100 jobs in a 
project backed by Welsh Of- 
fice grants. 

The faaory, on an industri- 
al estate near Crumtin. will 
produce fuses for two Nato 
weapons programmes, a mul- 
tiple-launch rocket system and 
a I SS mm artillery shell. 

Policing plea 
as crime soars 

The fight against crime on 
Humberside is being affected 
by a lack of manpower, Mr 
David Hall, the chief consta- 
ble, says in his annual report. 

Serious crimes recorded in 
the county rose to 71,182 in 
' 1 985, a 14.9 per cent rise. 
Criminal damage offences 
were up by 26.7 per cent, and 
violence against the person, 
including eight murders, by 
24 per cent. 

circle sold 

Long Meg Farm. Little 
Salkeld. Cumbria, with the 
prehistoric stone circle. Long 
Meg and Her Daughters, was 
sold at auction in Penrith 
yesterday for £338,000. 

The circle of 65 stones plus 
18 ft-high Long Meg, which is 
an English Heritage monu- 
ment, was said by Words- 
worth 'in a sonnet tohave no 
rival “‘in singularity and digni- 
ty of appearance". 


Good film costs less at 


’ r T . W '•'.’■•y ’ '. y - 


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New Zealand outraged over ‘Club-Med’ detention for French agents 

Speaker ousts MPs as 
Rainbow Warrior deal 
draws fierce criticism 


From Rjchard Long, Wellington 

scribed by parliamentary ob- benches greeted the ministeri- 
^esiertiay S to JSl 1 S*™** 85 ^ “rowdiest for al statement of Mr David 

EF ~ “ 

_K.'L e ?°, me w l s decision to re- 

tail custody the 

pboSu^ ambOW Warrior 

: The four, ordered from the 
‘Chamber amid scenes de- 

rs”, were: Sir Robert 
doon, the former Prime 
Minister; Mr Warren Cooper, 
the former Foreign Affairs 
Minister, Mr Rob Talbot, the 
former Tourism Minister; and 
Mr Jack Lux ton, an MP. 

The uproar from opposition 

Talks founder over 
Greenpeace bill 

By Hugh Clayton, Environment Correspondent 

Greenpeace said It had 
” made a daim in February, but 

virtually nothing had hap- 
pened ia the 90 days. 

The organization, which has 

; *? ** paid by France to 
Greenpeace over the Rainbow 
,* Warrior affair hare broken 
A - down. Binding arbhratioa will 
I now be used to fix a figure 
' independent of Monday's deal 
i between the French and New 

• Ze alan d Governments. 

- The name of the Greenpeace 

* arbitrator will be announced 
■- tomorrow on the first anniver- 

sary of the sinking of the 
flagship in Auckland Har- 
i boar. The French Government 

* will name the second arhitra- 
' tor and then the two will 

• choose an independent chair- 

’ France accepted responsi- 

- billty for the sinking jfnst 

* before Christmas last year and 
“ agreed to a 90-day bargaining 

period to settle damages with 

- Greenpeace. The bar gaining 

* process was, however, mter- 
Z ropted in the spring by the 
> defeat of the Socialist Govem- 
; ment of M Lament Fabins and 
■ die arrival of the administra- 

tion of M Jacques Chirac. 

its international headquarters 
in Lewes, East Sussex, said it 
welcomed the compensation 
agreed between the govern- 
ments of France and New 
Zealand, but regretted that 
France had to be asked to 
apologise for the shaking, 
which cansed a deep diplomat- 
ic rift between the two 
coon tries. 

A spokesman for the organi- 
zation said it remained op- 
posed to French nuclear 
testing in the Pacific and 
supported the anti-nuclear 
polities of the Government of 
Mr David Lange. 

“We understand the pres- 
sures he has been ander . . . 
We will continne to support 
him 100 per cent as long as he 
continues to work for a 
nuclear-free Pacific and a 
nuclear-free world.” 

Lange, the Prime Minister, on 
the United Nations arbitra- 
tion of. the Rainbow Warrior 
affair, and particularly, the 
agreement to release the 
agents into French hands on 
the French Polynesian atoll of 

Captain Dominique Prieur 
and Major Alain Mafert, 
agents pf the French Secret 
Service, were sentenced to 10 
years' jail for their part in the 
bombing of the Greenpeace 
flagship and the resulting 
death of a crew member. 

The fall-out from the arbi- 
tration hit the Government 
from several directions. Some 
of the strongest newspaper 
editorials seen here in recent 
years described the release of 
the agents as “gutless” and 
asselling the New Zealand 
justice system down the river 
for “Wood money". (Sc nor 
Javier P&rez de Cuellar, the 
UN Secretary-General, or- 
dered that Paris pay about 
£4.37 million in compensa- 
tion under his binding arbitra- 
tion of the dispute). 

Meanwhile a television 
opinion poll last night showed 
that 63 per cent of respondents 
disapproved of the Govern- 
ment's releasing the agents, 
while only 30 per cent sup- 
ported iL 

Newspaper editorials and 
opposition MPS focused to a 
large extent on the words used 
by Sir Ronald Davidson, the 
Chief Justice, when he sen- 
tenced the agents on Novem- 
ber 22 last year "People who 


Hie town of Hao on the remote French- Polynesian atoll where the convicted agents will be spending the next three years. 

come to this country and 
commit terrorist activities 
cannot expect to have a short 
holiday at the expense of the 
Government and return home 
as heroes”. 

The country's largest daily 

untry s 
r. The 

iper, The New Zealand 
commented: “It is 
now clear that any nation big 
enough and unscrupulous 
enough can send agents to 
New Zealand, wreak havoc, 
kill people and then, with a bit 
of arm-twisting and a cash 
sweetener, have the gutless 
Government kick the court in 
the teeth and dump all the 
police work in the garbage”. 

It said that Wellington had 
“certainly buckled in the face 
of outrageous behaviour by 
France, the so-called Republic 
of liberty, equality and frater- 

nity, which might be better 
rendered as mendacity, perfi- 
dy and effrontery”. 

The Auckland Star, similar- 
ly outraged, said the Govern- 
ment bad sold the New 
Zealand justice system down 
the Seine for $7 million of 
blood money. “So much for 
the pious platitudes that the 
New Zealand justice system is 
not for sale,” it said. 

“The selling of the justice 
system is more than con- 
temptible. h is an act of 
political hypocricy of the low- 
est order. This Government 
ought to resign . . .” 

In Parliament Mr Lange 
was greeted with cries of 
“rubbish” when he empha- 
sized that the arbitration did 
not mean that the agents 
would be released to freedom. 

Dr Gerard Wall, the Speak- 

er. ordered the four opposition 
MPs from the Chamber when 
the uproar continued. 

Mr Lange said the atoll of 
Hao, north of the French 
nuclear testing ground at 
Muiurba, was no holiday 
camp. The agents would 
spend three years on a tiny 
facility there and this was a 
substantial deprivation of 

But Mr Jim Bolder, the 
Opposition leader, recited pre- 
vious assurances given by Mr 
Lange that the agents were not 
for sale and would not be 
released during the term of his 
Government He asked if the 
Government would provide 
sun-tan lotion and scuba gear 
when it released them into 
their “Club-Med-style” 

Leafing article; page 17 

for Japan 

Tokyo (Reuter) — The over- 
whelming election victory by 
Mr Yasuhiro Nakasone, the 
Japanese Prime Minister, has 
paved the way for a complete 
overhaul of the Japanese econ- 
omy, analysts said yesterday. 

Despite the country’s poor 
economic performance in the 
first quarter — Its worst show- 
ing in 1 1 years — voters gave 
Mr Nakasone’s Liberal Demo- 
cratic Party its biggest win 
with 304 of the Lower House's 
512 seats. 

“The voters were well aware 
of Japan's economic problems 
and did not think Nakasone’s 
policies are absolutely perfect 
but they saw his methods as 
better than those proposed by 
others,” one economist said. 

Leading article, page 17 


House ol Representatives 

Liberal Democrat*: Party—. 300 

Japan Sooahst Party — — •- — - g 
Komerto (Clean Government Party) 56 

Democratic Socatet Party 26 

Japan Communist Party a> 

New liberal Oub - ~r~r ® 

Unted Social Democratic Party — 4 

BC21==r J 

House of Councillors 
(HaH the scats, 126 phis 50 1 propor- 
tional representation seate, con- 
tested. Proportional representation 
seats are the second figure) 

Liberal Democratic Party 
Japan Socialist Party 

Komefto — 

Democratic Socialist Party 
Japan Communist Party _ 

New LfeeraJ Chib 
Tax Party 

Salaryman s Parly 1/1 

Silence on Moscow meeting 

From Christopher Walker, Moscow 
Mr Mikhail Gorbachov and reported by the official French 

President Mitterrand agreed 
yesterday to maintain public 
secrecy about the substance of 
their second lengthy session of 
private talks in the Kremlin, 
which included a review of the 
obstacles to Moscow and 
Washington agreeing a date 
Tor the summit later this year. 

The decision of both leaders 
to order their spokesmen to 
maintain silence on the details 
of the nearly three hours of 
discussions was seen in West- 
ern diplomatic circles as a 
hopeful sign that a way can 
now be found to reconcile the 
Soviet and American ap- 
proaches tp a second summit. 

Last week, the French lead- 
er was asked in New York by 
President Reagan to explain 
his thinking on the vital 
summit question tp Mr 
Gorbachov, with whom M 
Mitterrand has built up a dose 
personal rapport, which 
French sources say has been 
further cemented at their two 
meetings this week. A third 
will take place today. 

In order to maintain the 
momentum of yesterday’s 
talks, Mr Gorbachov was 

spokeswoman to have al one 
stage refused a French sugges- 
tion that the two foreign 
ministers be brought into the 
discussions because this 
would have hindered the 

The atmosphere had been 
marked “by an extraordinary 
directness and comprehen- 
sion”, she added. 

Despite the deliberate wall 
of secrecy surrounding the 
details of any possible move- 
ment on the summit deadlock. 
Western diplomatic sources 
said last night that it was now 
unlikely that a final date could 
be clinched until Washington 
bad responded formally to Mr 
Gorbachov's recent arms 

But the sources added that 
the informal American re- 
sponse had already been 
promising, and there were 
now indications that the 
Kremlin would be able to see 
the way to an agreement in 
principle on some area of 
arms control which it has 
demanded as a quid pro quo 
for an agreed date. Late No- 
vember or early December are 

now seen as the two most 
likely dales. 

Briefing correspondents, Mr 
Gorbachov’s new spokesman, 
a former Moscow journalist, 
Mr Gennady Gerasimov, re- 
fused to indicate how the 
Kremlin discussions on the 
summit had progressed. Bui 
he again indicated that the 
Soviet Union was ready to 
hold one provided that it did 
not become “a smokescreen” 
for continuing the arms race. 

The Kremlin’s latest arms 
plan, on which the future of 
the summit now seems to 
hinge, proposes allowing some 
research on “Star wars" for the 
first time, and also outlines a 
range of weapons cuts in 
return for a guaranteed 15- 
year period in which both 
sides would adhere to the 1972 
Anti-Ballistic Missile treaty 
without the six-month cut out 
clause at present allowed. 

Although the Mitterand vis- 
it has lacked the intense world 
interest provoked by Mr 
Gorbachov's trip to France 
last October - his first to the 
West as leader — h has already 
done much to improve further 
the already dose ties between 
Moscow and Paris. 

Greek minority rights 
ensured in Albania 

From Mario Modiano, Athens 
The Greek Foreign Minis- fag between the two countries 

try announced yesterday that 
Albania was willing to take 
concrete action to ensure the 
weU-being and rights of its 
ethnic Greek anority. 

Assurances to this effect 
were said to have been ob- 
tained by Mr Costas Gbeorg- 
hkm, Secretary-General of the 
Greek Foreign Ministry. 

The move, if confirmed by 
Albania, marks a significant 
departure from its past policy. 
It is dearly a gesture in return 
for a declaration by Greece 
fiat it plans to end toe 
theoretical state of war earist- 

since 1941. 

Greece and Albania re- 
sumed diplomatic relations in 
1971, but the Greeks have 
been concerned over toe fate of 
their ethnic minority which 
file Albanians estimate at 
50,000, but toe Greek Foreign 
Ministry says, is 200,000. 

The Greek announcement 
said the Albanians agreed to 
include plans for the establish- 
ment of a ferry-boat link 
between toe island of Corfu 
and the Albanian port of Sa- 
randfl in a tourist co-operation 
agreement to be signed. 

US deficit 
in lap of 

From Michael Bin yon 

President Reagan, in a re- 
sponse to the Supreme Court's 
rejection of a central provision 
of the Gramm -Rudman-HoV- 
lings balanced-budget law, has 
urged Congress to keep its 
promise to work to reduce the 
federal deficit. 

He said the court ruling 
should mean little change, but 
it would force Congress to 
“make the difficult choices”. 
The first of these comes when 
Congress returns on July 14' 
Under the law, now de- 
clared invalid, $11.7 billion 
(£7.5 billion) in budget cuts 
were made in March for the 
current fiscal year. The court 
stayed its decision for 60 days 
on invalidating those cuts, and 
Congress must now take the 
responsibility for drafting leg- 
islation to implement them. 

But with the November 
elections approaching, both 
Congress and the Administra- 
tion are looking for ways to 
reduce the impact of any cuts. 

The Office of Management 
and Budget will probably try 
to produce a far lower esti- 
mate of next year’s deficit than 
that of the Congressional Bud- 
get Office, attempting to shift 
many costs into 1988 to keep 
the 1987 deficit as close as 
possible to the $144 billion 

to Kiev 

Moscow ( Reuter) — Some of 
the thousands of people evac- 
uated from Ihe Kiev region 
after the Chernobyl nuclear 
reactor disaster are returning 
home, the Ukranian Commu- 
nist Party newspaper Pravda 
i'krama reported. 

The paper said more evacu- 
ees would return as decon- 
tamination work gathered 

About 92,000 people were 
moved out of a 18-mile area 
after the reactor at Chernobyl, 
80 miles south of Kiev, caught 
fire in April. 

The paper said Ukrainian 
agricultural authorities 
planned to build 7.000 farm- 
houses for evacuees. 

Trial ordered 
on shootings 

Albany, New York (AP) — 
Bernhard Goetz was yesterday 
ordered to stand trial on 
charges of attempted murder 
and assault in the 1984 
shootings of four youths on a 
Manhattan subway when the 
Court of Appeals reinstated 
charges thrown out by lower 

Goetz has admitted shoot- 
ing the youths in December 
1984. after one of them ap- 
proached him for $5. He said 
he feared he was going to be 
mugged, and later surrendered 
to the police. The youths said 
they were begging for money. 

Mission cut 

Athens — The Greek Gov- 
ernment confirmed yesterday 
that the Libyan diplomatic 
mission in Athens was being 
reduced by 1 5 to 20, but left in 
doubt who had taken the 

Soldiers flee 

Munich (AP) — Two 
Czechoslovak soldiers wear- 
ing track suits fled over the 
fortified border to West Ger- 
many after a sports meeting in 
the frontier region. 

Boy sacrificed 

Delhi (AP) - A 35-year-old 
man chopped off the head of 
his only son, aged eight, with 
an axe in a city park in the 
belief that the sacrifice would 
bring peace and happiness to 
the world. He was charged 
with murder. 

Sikhs return 

Delhi - More than 2,000 
Sikhs trained in Pakistan in 
“subversive activities" have 
returned to India in the last 
two months and have either 
surrendered or been detained. 
Mr Surjit Singh Bamala, the 
Punjab Chief Minister, 
claimed yesterday. 

Air France hit by strike 
over charter airlines 

Paris (Reuter) — Air France 
plans to maintain some long- 
distance flights today despite a 
24-hour strike by ground and 
flight staff, a spokesman for 
the French state airline said 

Flights to North America, 
Latin America, Asia and cer- 
tain overseas territories are 
planned, with some modifica- 
tion to schedules. 

The stoppage is in protest at 
a Government decision to 
open routes to French colo- 
nies in the Caribbean and In- 
dian Ocean to competition 
from charter airlines. 

• BUENOS AIRES: Argenti- 
na’s national airline will call in 
Air Force pilots to replace 561 
civilian pilots sacked over a 
strike on Saturday (AFP 



Financial and Accounting, 

Chief Executives, 

Managing Directors, 


Sales and Marketing Executives, 
Public, Finance and 
Overseas Appointments. 

^TT ^fwSTAProimME^ 
IN 0«ROW. 

Spain seeks 
help in fire 

From Richard Wigg 

The Spanish Agriculture 
Minister, Seoor Carlos Rome- 
ro, has written to Mr Michael 
Jf opting, his British counter- 
part and correal chairman of 
toe European Comnmnlty's 
agriculture Ministers, urging 
the Comnramty to help its 
Mediterranean member coun- 
tries to fight toe annual sum- 
mer destruction of their 

Seflr Carlos Romero's ap- 
peal was made as it was 
reported that fires in toe 
forests and woods of Catalo- 
nia, in north-eastern Spain, 
have, over the past five days, 
destroyed almost as much as 
on average occurs in one year. 

Firemen have had to tackle 
an estimatedlOO finest fires 
which started at toe weekend 
in Cats Iona, Madrid, Valen- 
cia and Cordoba. 

Fireman near Tarragona 
were still fighting a fire yester- 
day that ■ started 48 hoars 
earlier. In Catalonia, more 
than 300 people had to be 
mooted from farms and 
weekend homes, with the army 
stepping in to help as toe toes 
advanced too rapidly for the 
firemen to deal with alone. 

■ The outbreaks were blamed 
os a combination of toe sodden 
onslaught of the Jnly 
heatwaves, gusty winds and 

Baghdad says 
attack foiled 

Baghdad (Reuter) - Iraq 
said yesterday its forces had 
crushed a new Iranian attack 
in the Mehram area of the 
Gulf War front, killing thou- 
sands of Iranian soldiers. 

The official news agency 
quoted a militaiy spokesman 
as saying a number of Iranian 
officers were killed, including 
a high-ranking, commander. 
He said the attack was . 

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W ; '- 1 

fTutu to meet Botha as 
| disillusionment sets 
i in over outside action 

From Michael Hornsby, Johannesburg 

^Bidiop Desmond Tutu i$ to 
meet the South African Presi- 
t$nu Mr P W Botha, in Preto- 
ria on July 21 to discuss the 
£jpaie of Emergency. 

«rWe will talk about the 
troubles' of this country and 
hgw to get out of them. When 
tiungs are as bad as they are. 
vte have-to discuss everything, 
and we . all have, to pray.” 
EfSshqp Tutu said. 

-His decision to talk to the 
Government appears to reflect 
jawing disillusionment with 
tae ability of the outside world 
tphring about change, as well 
as concern- about the escalat- 
ing violence. He has con- 
demned the recent bombings' 
as “acts of terrorism”, 
r An estimated 11.500 blacks 
working in South Africa’s 
gfrld. coal and diamond mines 
were Involved yesterday in 
Stoppages and go-slows to pro- 
test against the detention 
without trial of trade union of- 
ficials under emergency regu- 

“Industrial relations have 
been further bedevilled by the 
Government’s announcement 
late on Monday night of a ban 
on all. indoor meetings by a 
forge number of anti-apart- 
heid bodies in the Johannes- 
burg area, among them the 
Rational Union of Minework- 
£rs (NUMk the Metal and 

Allied Workers* Union 
(M AWU). and the Congress of 
South African Trade Unions 
(COSATUk the country's 
largest labour federation. 

, A boycott of rent payments 
by thousands of tenants in 
Soweto appears- to be ap-' 
preaching a- crisis. Hundreds 
have received notices telling 
them to pay their rents by July 
15 or face eviction, and some 
residents are said to have had 
their water and electricity cut 

The Rand Supreme Court 
has ordered the release from 
detention of a brack 
soundrecordisi working - for 
Worldwide Television News, 
whicb is owned by the Ameri- 
can ABC network and Bri- 
tain's ITN. The judge ruled 
that the detention was unlaw- 

The ruling is of interest 
because it indicates that such 
detentions are not. as previ- 
ously thought, wholly beyond 
challenge in the courts. The 
judge found that, although a 
policeman could arrest any- 
one who **in his opinion” was 
a threat to security, be had to 
be able to show that his 
opinion was well founded. 

In the Durban Supreme 
Court, the Metal and Allied 
Workers* Union yesterday ap- 
plied for the Stale of Emergen- 



cy-and the regulations enforc- 
ed under it to be declared null 
and void, oh the grounds that 
the regulations had not been 
laid before Parliament within 
14 days of their promulgation. 
The hearing of the application 
will take place before a full 
bench next Monday. 

In Pretoria, the Bureau for 
Information yesterday said a 
municipal policeman shot 
dead a man in Soweto on 
Monday night after he was 
allegedly fired on by a gunman 
in a crowd of people. This 
brings to 117 the number of 
deaths reported by the Bureau 
in “unrest-related incidents 
since June 12. 

In Natal. 31 Zulu tribesmen 
were reported to have been 
killed in a clash between rival, 
factions in hilly and inaccessi- 
ble terrain just north* of an 
area known as the Valley of A 
Thousand Hills. 

In a sign of South Africa's 
tightened economic circum- 
stances. whites have been 
reduced to doing manual la- 
bour for the first lime since the 
depression of the 1 930s. 

Of 2.500 men and women 
employed by the Johannes- 
burg tity Council under a 
state relief scheme which pays 
five rands (£1.33) for a five- 
hour day, 200 are whites. 

Grain arrives for Sudan’s starving 

From Charles Harrison 

The first 33 tons of grain 
were airlifted yesterday from 
Entebbe to Juba, in southern 
Sudan, in an effort to alleviate 
famine caused by the wide- 
spread guerrilla war there. 

The World Food Pro- 
gramme, a United Nations 

body, plans to airlift 350 ions 
of food to Juba over the next 
few days. It has been unable to 
move relief supplies by read 
because of unsettled condi- 
tions on the Uganda-Sudan 
border. „ , 

Relief agencies in Sudan say 
millions of civilians are feeing 
starvation because of the 

breakdown in communica- 
tions and the widespread civil 
war in southern Sudan. 

About 40.000 people have 
recently moved into Juba for, 
safety, but food supplies in the 
town are critically short, and 
little food is now reaching 
Juba .from the surrounding 

US looks 
again at 
its aid to 

From Jan Raatit 

A breach of diptomatic eti- 
quette by tiie Zimbabwe Gov- 
ernment has caused the US 

State Department to review its 
funding of aid projects here. 

Last Friday Mr Junmy 
Carter, the former American 
President, followed by most of 
the Western diplomatic corps 
here, stalked ont of a reception 
when a Zimbabwean junior 
Cabinet Minister used the 
occasion to attack _US rela- 
tions with Sooth Africa. 

The Zimbabwe Government 
has not yet been informed, but 
in Washington on Monday 
night a spokesman for the US 
State Department said: “The 
hostile diplomatic behaviour 
by Zimbabwean leaders has 
led to a further review of our 
aid efforts in that country.” 

The United States -is 
Zimbabwe’s biggest aid donor. 
Up to October last year, ! 
Congress had committed S343 
million (£228 raiUhm) com- 
pared with Britain’s $220 
million. . . . _ 

The funds are used chiefly 
for projects related to low cost 
housing, family planning, and 
small scale agriculture and to 
pay for imports of items in 
short supply here. 

On Monday, the US Em- 
bassy in Harare delivered a 
protest note to the Ministry of 
Foreign Affairs demanding an 
apology for the speech. 

strikes hit 

Svdney (AFP) - Australia 
faced massive transport dis- 
ruptions yesterday as industri- 
al action hit fuel supplies in 
two states and threatened to 

ground domestic airlines. 

Petrol stations were closing 
by the hour in Victoria, where 
the state government intro- 
duced rationing last weekend 
after a strike by storemen and 
packers at oil refineries. 

The dispute spread to New 
South Wales, with unionists 
walking out in support of their 
Victorian counterparts' claims 
for pension benefits. 

In a separate dispute over 
pension fund arrangements, 
all domestic flights were to be 
grounded today during a 24- 
hour stoppage by pilots. 

The pilots want to circum- 
vent the fringe benefits tax. 
which took effect this month, 
by having their taxable car al- 
lowances converted into non- 
laxable pension fund pay- 

The Government has said it 
will not allow the pilots to 
cheat the tax system. 

• Industry protection calk In 
the face of a worsening eco- 
nomic situation and balance 
of payments deficit, the Aus- 
tralian Labor Party yesterday 
demanded more protection 
for struggling domestic indus- 
tries (Tony Duboudin writes). 
The Parly's federal confer- 
‘ ence heard a call for quotas on 
luxury imports and temporary 
levies on all imports. 

evidence thatrthe King has lost 
the loyalty of the large jmrt of 
Hie population In the occupied 

territories since be ended afl 
psljtical- cooperation- with .sfcs 

PtO last February. 
riHowmiMr Shnpoo Beres, 
jjte Israeli Prime Minister, 
«ek»med the move, saying It 

exship to develop and reduce 
She risk of terrorist attacks. 

»-■ Mr Yitzhak Rabin, the De- 
duce Minister, afco said t 
would reduce the PLO’sirfJn- 
ence in Jordan and so help to 
Jfoprove relations with Israel. 
"-Mffitary analysts here be- 
£eve that die closures win 
leave Fatah little option but to 
tey to intensify its operations 
ftTebanon, where it will *?4d 
in Syria’s problems. 

There is a fear that Israeli 
targets overseas wfll be at 
Mcata risk because of me 
%ear impossibility of any ope**. 
Brians in Israel or the occupied 
&rritories without a base in a 

.bordering country. 

3jnian press has been angry 
•and worried. Al Qmfc 

Confess, said: “Tins is one 
Zmore step down the painM 
TOad to a Jordaman-PLO 
Split. The King 
'Shier it before it is too h*te- 

Ibrahim c5° 

Bans the Palestine Pr^^“ 

'vice. commented: Hewants 


ir^tifiv/j ii mT 

v. L-f ig i ii|{ 1 

ISmiIm im llifl 

employment measures. 

• The .only - jxsitive measure 
was a £675 million increase in 
the Community’s regional and 
social fluids, for boosting em- 
ployment and investment m 
decaying industrial areas. 

2taand Sunnab - only b y Shias but also to , a , 
S&nroDhei Muhammad the ^^y Suiini Muslims and by 
Jaw and source of IfS urban women's groups. 

SSnce for legislation by, u adopted by the 

aSSS-rJ pn5Vincial 

3S The b Stariat Bill. to®*™ jSblin^o bring cumnt 
•*.*5" S onnosition from a ne with Islamic 

*■£321 Sffita-VSta directed by the 

Efto line with tonic 
£'£3£8& I -S'X injunctions directed by the 

*£ U r^rf"l» ,n ^ e National Sh m 3l iSty Senate passage 

^ ^to become law. a0 parently reflects the 

Who ihe less for m oTSga« I* 

S^SStedwM it because tt go e jo^ ^j^pg those 

ThaTtortnre alleged 

Amnesty I nternati °SrtSS has 

^ three . were ‘yS 

yesteraa} , refugees flat-iron and born- 

^Jjand sabjectedrim ot by theTtau mriitao. 

ter reP^^nJuBed human A > gjve the tiiree : 


rn S* &W«^**«**- 

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Waldheim sworn in as 
president before a 
sceptical Parliament 

A serious and, to some, 
notably less buoyant Dr Kurt 
Waldheim reached the apogee 
of his political career yester- 
day when he was formally 
sworn in as the President of 
Austria. . . 

Speaking in the so-called 
former Reichsrat chamber of 
the Austrian Parliament, opu- 
lently flanked by Greek Corin- 
thian marble columns and 
beneath a vast iron eagle, the 
new President delivered his 
first official speech. 

In front, sitting with their 
backs to him in a single line 
like prisoners in the dock, 
were the members of the 
Socialist-Freedom Party coali- 
tion Government of Dr Franz 
Vranitski, who exchanged 
sceptical glances when Dr 
Waldheim referred to the need 
for them to be a “government 
which can govern”. 

Though officially above the 
cut and thrust of Austrian 
party politics, Dr Waldheim 
has made it dear that he 
expects the President to play a 
more active role in the 
country's affairs. 

Yesterday Dr Fred 
Sinowatz, the Chancellor who 
resigned after Dr Waldheim's 
electoral win, sat facing him in 
the front row of MPs dower- 
ing with a look of high 
dudgeon throughout the pro- 

From Richard Bassett, Vienna 

Behind him. tanned from a 
long holiday beneath an equa- 
torial sky, sat Dr Kurt Steyrer, 
Dr Waldheim's rival in the 
presidential elections. 

In the course of his lengthy 
speech. Dr Waldheim thanked 
Dr Steyrer for his “personal < 
fairness" during the cam- 

As MPs woke to the remark 
they turned to catch a glimpse ’ 
of Dr Steyrer, the defeated 

Inner rumblings j 

In mitral Vienna a large < 
crowd demonstrating against 
Dr Waldheim was addressed < 
by loudspeaker from the belly | 
of a 12ft-lali wooden horse 1 
i fflmwl “A Horse Trusted By I 
The World” - an ironic I 
reference to Dr Waldheim's 1 
early campaign slogan of “An i 
Austrian Trusted By The 
World” (Renter reports). 

Socialist candidate, who re- 
turned their glances with a 
stare which could be most 
chari tably interpreted as 

Dr Waldheim’s references 
to the “Austrian patriots who 
disappeared never to be seen 
again” when the Nazi's 
marched into Austria in 1938, 
also provoked raised eyebrows 
among the Socialist politi- 
cians. Many of them shook 

their heads in obvious disbe- 
lief when he went on to refer to 
the tragedy which befell Aus- 
trian Jews under the Third 

Diplomats whispered and 
Dr Waldheim's supporters ex- 
changed knowing nods during 
the silence that followed his 
statement -that “the liquida- 
tion of these people cannot be 

Only a team of American 
television journalists, dressed 
incongruously in dark blue 
suits, remained impassive, 
chewing gum. 

Dr Waldheim's speech end- 
ed on a predictable note of 
patriotism, the factor which 
had contributed so much to 
his success. Austria, be said, 
found itelf in a tricky but 
nonetheless favourable situa- 
tion rich in opportunity. 

“This fine people of seven 
million, who have never 
caused any disturbance in the 
world, can walk into the future 
in the spirit of general solidari- 
ty and brotherhood,” the Pres- 
ident said, rounding ofT his 
speech to tumultuous cheers 
from conservative MPs who 
had backed him throughout. 

Outside, however, there 
were many less enthusiastic. 
The police told demonstrators 
to put away their banners 
saying; “Wedo not want a war 
criminal for our President”. 

Dr Waldheim addresses the Austrian Parliament as demonstrators outside hold up powers smmmg 

Rebels kill in revenge Papal truce at an end 

' _ ^..1 wa rtmw itt M-l 9 Said it ' 

Lima (Renter) — Maoist 
guerrillas have assassinated a 
provincial leader of Pan's 
ruling party in their campaign 
of revenge for rebels lolled In 
last month's prison uprisings. 

Police said a five-member 
gang of Sendero Lmninoso 
{Staining Path) guerrillas shot 
Mr Elias Coasaca yesterday at 
his home in Puno, in southern 

Mr Coasaca was former 
state secretary-general of the 

ruling Social Democratic 
Amencan Popular Revolution- 
ary Alliance (APRA). 

Sendero has vowed to kill 10 
members of APRA for each 
prisoner killed when the 
armed forces crashed three 
prison riots in Lima last i 
month. At least 156 accused 
rebels died. 

In Lin* 8 , the Government's 
peace commission has re- 
signed because it opposed the 
way the riots were handled. 

Bogota - Colombia’s week- 

long respite from avfl vio- 
lence during the Popes 
“pilgrimage for peace was 
rudely shattered as soon as he 
left the country (Geonrcy 
Matthews reports). 

In the Arauca department 
bordering Venezuela, mem- 
bSs tfie April J9 Move- 
ment (M-l 9) ambushed an 
army patrol, killing a corporal. 

Unidentified guerrillas also 
dashed with security forces m 
the Antioquia and Meta ae- 


-r rc'>; 

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The Pacific basin. 

Today, the arena for over half the world’s 

And today as for many years, home ground for 
Standard Chartered Bank. 

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throughout the Ear East which remains un- 
rivalled today. 

While Union Bank, now a leading business 
bank in California, represents a successful US 
acquisition by a British bank. 

The result is a geographical spread -of over 
250 branches in the Pacific basin -which is now 
the envy of many banks scrambling for footholds 
in the region. 

It is a powerful example of the way that 
Standard Chartered’s management strengths 
have built an international network, of more than 
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partments. M-19 said it was 
responsible for a mysterious 
black-out in the Caribbean 
city of Cartagena when the 
Pope was addressing a large 
crowd there on Sunday. Thej 
black-out affected most of the . 
city and lasted several 

• St Lada: Jbe Pope was 
greeted with typical Caribbean 
exuberance on a. seven-hour 
visit yesterday to St Lucia at - 
the end of his tour of Colom- 
bia (Reuter teports). ■ • 

Robot will 
wreck of = 
the Titanic 

Woods Hole."MassachU5efiK 
(AP) — Nearly ,200 sdentiset 
and seamen are ix^paiiQBTJS 
Navy ships ^ for a 
wreck of the Titanic; lhdgnrve 
of 1,513 people wtm we^ 
down with the ocean fiifer 34 . 
years ago. '> ■ -iZ 

Theexpediikm kOTve^oday 
for the. spot : — ..abdwi^O.. 
nautical miles pfiT Ne$£bui& 
land — where a US : 

and F ; rencb tesean^eisilbiHdS 
the wreck last September v. 

The purpose of the^p^k^S 
test" a prototype of wdxkm 
Jr, a small robot being devet 
oped by a pnviawrinsiiluticlii 
for' the US, Navy.- - 

The JasonJr.cohiriSedi^ 
the three-man sebmaffme ; ak 
vm, will be'^flqfnT; dbse (d 
theTrtanic foiest ^5 cameras 
and manoeuvreateTh^:-^ J!" • 

The Alvin will xhaJce. dai1y 
I trips to the ^ wredk . 

weeks and may send iheTasd^; 
Jr inside the Thani&..Wobds 
Hote ^p6kes^man,;Mi ? ^ilt 
Rabushkasaid. ,7 
; The only pdsoa^ rtwating 
the tourney to the^Tttaik w . 
Mr Robert BalIariL“^e chief 
scientist : who 

expedition. Veterans^k ^ Iasi 
year's trip are heing^lefe 
hind to give other;pc<q>fe a 
chance to see the Cncr. A - . 

■ The Titan ic^ daimed to be 
unsinkable, 'rammed an: 
bergandwent down^^^aii 
1912, dtring its majdai voy- 
age. Therew«^705l&^vcini; 
mostly women and diddren^- 

Indouesia 9 secoh6itfy? 


From Our (^»topiideot, Jid^ 


With a frankness unprece- 
dented in recent years, Indone- 
sians both Inside and outside, 
the Government are question- 
ing the bask structure of their 
oO-iependent and highly pro- 
tected economy. 

The reason is obvions. De- 
spite three years of cutting, 
trimming and saving, the 
country is laced with its lirsf 
year of negative growth since 
the 1960s and world market 
prices for commodities show 
no sign of an upward trend ^ 

The questioning and oriti-. 
asm come at a critical time for 
the Government of President, 
i Suharto, with presidential 
! elections doe in April .1987. 
and the rating Golkar Party’s 
main platform being one of 

At the centre ofthe debate is 
“high cost economy”, a phrase 
that exporters hare learned 
^ means simply that Indonesian 
manufactHred goods are usual- 
ly uncompetitive on wodd 

Behind the high costs are, 
as Jakarta’s economic news- 
papers are saying -with in- 
creasing boldness, inefficient 
and vend bureaucrats, ineffi- 
cient government-run monopo- 
lies, high energy costs, high 
interest rates, graft and more 
fundamentally a philosophy of 
pvodnring primarily for the 
domestic market or import 

That the Government has 
already moved — last year in 
replacing the notoriously cor- 
rupt customs service with a 
Swiss company, Sodete- Gen- 
eral de Surveillance - has 
given the critics hope that 
more moves will be made, and 
in what they think is the right 

This belief is bolstered by 
the issue of the so-called 
“May 6 package” designed to 
support manufactured exports 
and boost foreign ami domes- 
tic private investment. 

International bankers , most 
notably the World Bank, are 
bullish on the prospects of the 
May 6 package eventually 
opening the way to further 

However, the pitfalls are 
substantial. For years the 
Government has depended on 
oil and gas for 70 per cent of its 
foreign exchange earnings, 
with the balk ofother export 
income coming from tradition- 
al commodity exports such as 
robber, tin and palm oft. 

Hus year the plunge in the 

Costa Rican 
fears of 
Contras war 

From Martha Honey 1 
San Jose j 

Costa Rican officials are j 
deeply concerned that US ! 
congressional approval of 
SI00 million in aid to the 
Nicaraguan Contras will en- 
danger Costa Rica's position 
. of unarmed neutrality. 

President Arias and seyera! 
ministers have voiced fears 
that fighting will intensify 
along the 200-mile bonder 
with Nicaragua, increasing the 
flow of refugees and Contras 
into Costa Rica. • 

“We are Nicaragua’s neigh- 
bour. and we cannot change 
our geographic location,” 
President Arias said last week. 

The reaction displays .Costa 
Rica's predicament of being 
ideologically committed to 

Costa Rica has no army and 
1 $ . protected by a- lightly 

oil price wfH cut S3J| bflR a 
from export . earnings, and. 
commodity prices wflF coating 

- we their Swwwurd %feal!4o . 
real -le vels tower than tfeose sf 
the great t93ps depression. 

Private businessmen, iradi-< 
tionally protected from hiex^ 
pensive imperts are facing 
slumping domestic- consumer 
demand, unnsed us they we to 
' for outside markets and retoe\ 
taut to invest- • . V - 

On the Jbrwigii investors' 
side, thejmlk rf tfaeottjor oft 
compimes operating in Indo- 
nesia have, like thnse in the 
North Sea, cat devdopment 
plans by u average of 30 
percent, and trimmed their 
expatriate staff hi measures 
that have already rseiri: the 
prices of luxay boosing in 
Jakarta plummeting. v. : 

-Prospects. for ag r ob usiness 
and other manufacturing sec- 
tors -however .look -ferfslfeg 
with the proviso -that : die 
elements of the May 6 padi- 
age are realized, prospective 
investors ■ say, 

■ Tridky political questions 
also lie in openmg the ecoM- 
my fhrtiier, with hatipnatisfo 
worried that more ■ efficient 
foreign companies using the 
new benefits will put them oat 
of business, and any moves-oo 
monopolies franght .for ■ the 
Government vilh political 


There are feare that ff the. 
economy stomps farther; h*- 
emptoyment, especially JtoMU 
the semi-educated- and seim- 
sldlled urban popnlatinns, wpft 
lead to social unrest - 
The World Bask, for' one, 
appears to thuk that . the 
Suharto Goveriuneht 'aid 
make it through the next -fi 
months with a slow-down h^E 
without - major economic - 

* %* 

f • t * 


President Suharlo.jFadnf' 
up to. problems. ^ 

security force 
above the law 

From Ahmed FazI ~ 

Dhaka - ■' | , 

President Ershad of Bangla- . ■ 
desh is to form a presidential 
security, force under his qom* ' 
mand with powers to detain 
and interrogate suspects, 'Itite- 
! rior Ministry officials said yes- '■ • - 
terday.. . - 

The force will he headedTry .. 

1 a_general with powers equal ro 
Lhe Army Chief of Staff. The 

announcement came.amid ris- 
ing. opposition to / General • 
Ershad splan to retain martial'. 4 
law. imposed foiir years agK‘* ;! ® 
until the presidential dccticST - 
before the .end of the year . ' 

... .The 'opposition parties^ i£- . ! ' 
eluding the Awami ... 

have severely ' cifijcized v lhe f ; _ 
. Government for.-., continuing 
martial law. . : v ,; . .. ; ~" 

The hew security ,ftMx» WSl 
supersede die country's in' 

$cifee organtzatibi^. 

’s policif 

scrutiny . 

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Failed Manila rebel to be charged 

From Keith Dalton 

President Corazon Aquino 
of the Philippines has ordered 
charges to be laid against Mr 
Arturo Tolentino. who in- 
spired the short-lived uprising 
h?re on Sunday after pro- 
claiming himself the acting 
president of the country pend- 
ing the return of deposed 
President Ferdinand Marcos. 

After two hours of talks with 
Mr Tolentino, Mr Neptali 
Gonzales, the Justice Minis- 
ter. refused to say whether his 
orders were to charge the 
former foreign minister with 
sedition, rebellion or both. 

**We will definitely deter- 
mine that by tomorrow.” he 
said. **We cannot just arrest 
him. Charges must be filed.” 

The revolt led by Mr 
Tolentino — the 75-year-old 
running mate of Mr Marcos in 
February's presidential elec- 
tion — and backed by several 
hundred soldiers.col lapsed at 
dawn yesterday when the 
rebels withdrew peacefully 
from the luxury hotel they had 
occupied for 36 hours. 

Supported by six pro-Mar- 
cos generals, several hundred 
troops and at limes thousands 
of civilians who besieged the 
five-star hotel. Mr Tolentino's 
grab for power faltered on 
Sunday evening when -00 of 
the rebel soldiers surrendered, 
claiming they had been duped 
into supporting the revolt 

The ageing opposition lead- 
er readily responded on Mon- 
day afternoon when Mrs 
Aquino gave him and his 
supporters 24 hours to evacu- 
ate the hotel. Accompanied by 
other opposition leaders and 
several renegade generals, be 
left the building within hours 
to negotiate with Mr Rafael 
Ileto. the deputy Defence 

Mr Tolentino never re- 
lumed to the hotel, signalling 
the end of the rebellion. 

. Before dawn the rebel 
troops slipped out of the 
-hotel's back door and were 
taken in Army trucks to the 
near by Army headquarters. 


sm- ■ 


• .fv> ' “ . 

i • i ^i| 


• -. tv, . V. 

. ‘A vvJ 

Tolentino is escorted by bodyguards to Navy headquarters to negotiate with Government representatives. 

b ki«vti 4 ra< 4 c 

Mr Arturo Tolentino is est 

At daybreak hundreds of 
Marcos loyalists camped in 
the hotel lobby fled when riot 
police advanced across the 
park towards the hoteL About 
300 returned several hours 
later but ran off when police 
fired into the air. 

"We shall consider this 
whole thing as past. It is over. 
Let us forget it as if nothing 
happened." declared Mr Juan 
Ponce Enrilc. the defence 
minister, as he and General 
Fidel Ramos, the armed forces 
chief, welcomed the rebel 
soldiers on their arrival at the 
Army headquarters. 

“You have nothing to fear.” 
he told the soldiers, who were 
given breakfast. 

Both Mr Enriie and General 
Ramos — who led February's 
civilian-backed military revolt 
that installed Mrs Aquino — 
said that in order to avoid the 
fragmentation of the armed 
forces no action would be 
taken against the soldiers. 

Hotel officials, who with the 
staff and more than 300 guests 
abandoned the building dur- 
ing the siege, estimated that 
the rebels caused $500,000 
(about £312.500) damage dur- 
ing their occupation. 

Inquiry into fatal 
error by troops 

From Charles Harrison, Nairobi 

The Ugandan Government 
ordered a full inquiry yester- 
day into an incident in which 
seven civilians attending a 
political education school m a 
forest north of Kampala were 
killed by Army troops. 

The soldiers had opened fire 
on the students in the mistak- 
en belief that they were attack- 
ing a training camp for anti- 
government guerrillas. 

The Government also or- 
dered the arrest of the com- 
manders from whose base the 
attack was ordered. 

Reports from local villagers 
had said the attack on Mon- 
day was launched by support- 
ers of Mr Milton Obote, 
ousted as President in a 
military coup last July. 

These reports also said as 
many as nine people were 
killed and at least 20 injured. 

Journalists were barred 

from entering the school, 
which is part of the political 
education programme being 
introduced by the Government 
of President Mnseveni. It was 
still not clear how the attack 
came to be launched, bnt in the 
present confusion in Uganda 
such things are not entirely 

Mr Museveni is on a tour of 
areas devastated in the four- 
year guerrilla war between bis 
force and the army of former 
President Obote. Thousands 
of Ugandans who fled from 
their formerly prosperous 
farms in the area north of 
Kampala are returning to try 
to rebuild wrecked homes and 

The Government lacks the 
funds to restore roads, hospi- 
tals, schools and other services 
in the area and is appealing for 
international help. 

European Law Report 

Retrospective valuation of 
shares is justified 

Zhao in 
search of 
new ideas 

From Dessa Trevisan 

The Chinese Premier, Mr 
Zhao Ziyang. visiting here on 
his current European and 
Mediterranean tour, has put 
strong emphasis on China's 
desire for stronger ties with 
Europe, both West and East 
The Yugoslav visit is also 
dearly viewed as providing an 
opportunity not only for stim- 
ulating a flagging trade, but 
also for an exchange of ideas 
and experiences relevant to 
China's own present reformist 

The Yugoslav experience 
has been dosely followed by 
Peking in the past 
Mr Zhao said on Yugoslav 
television that the changes in 
China have already taken 
deep roots, and that it would 
be impossible to reverse the 

Lithgow and Others v United 

Before R. RyssdaL President 
and Judges W. Ganshof van der 
Meersch, J. Cremona, G. 
Wjarda. Thor Vflbjalmsson, D. ■ 
Bindschedler-Robert. \ G. 
Lager g ren, F. Gotcukhi, * F. 
Matscher. J. Pinhdro Farinba. 
L.-E. Pettrti. B. Walsh. Sir 
Vincent Evans. R. Macdonald. 
C. Russo. R. Bernhardt. J. 
Gening and A Spielman 
Case No 2/1984/74/1 12-118) 
[Judgment given July 8] 

The Aircraft and Ship Build- 
ing Industries Act 1977, which 
nationalized certain companies 
not listed on the stock exchange 
at compensation levels equal to 
hypothetical quotations during 
a period preceding the vesting 
day. was not incompatible with 
article 1 of the first protocol to 
the European Convention on 
Human Rights. . 

In the exercise of its wide 
margin appreciation, the UK. 
was reasonably entitled to de- 
cide to adopt compensation 
provisions which did not allow, 
for changes in the value of the 
assets between the valuation 
and vesting dates, for inflation 
or for the size of .the 
shareholder's holding. 

The applicants' companies 
passed into public ownership on 
specified vesting days, that is 
April 29. 1977 for British Air- 
craft Corporation (Holdings) 
Ltd and July 1. 1977 for others. - 

The value of the companies' 
shares was assessed for this 
purpose on the baas of a 
hypothetical stock exchange 
quotation over a six-month 
reference period between 
September 1, 1973 and February 
28. 1974. 

The applicants did not contest 
the principles of nationalization 
as such, but complained. about 
the disparity between 
compensation and the value Of 
their nationalized interests. 

They churned that the choice 
of the reference dates resulted in 
lower than actual value of then- 
shares. that growth and inflation 
were not taken into account and 
that they were subjected to 
discrimination as compared 

with other property nationalized 
in 1977 and previously. 

The proceedings were. com- 
menced fay or on behalf of Sir 
William Luhgow, the largest _ 
single stockholder in John G. 
Kincaid & Co, Vosper gtc, . . 
• rn_ regard to its subsidiaries 
Vosper Thornycroft (UK) "Ltd 
and Vosper SfaqMepstirers Lid; 
the English Electric -Company 
Ltd .and Vickers pic.. which' 
jointly , owns! the British Air- 
craft Corporation; Baristbpian 
Company. VantW pic. Victes 
pic and Dowset Securities' Ltd.. - . 

In 1983 the European 
Commission of Human Rights' - 
published a report -finding -no : . 
violations of the. European • 
Convention on Human Rights. 

In its judgment, die European 
Control -Human Rights held as 
follows . 

Tire taking c»f property. with- 
out payment of an amount 
reasonably related to its value 
would normally constitute a 
disproportionate -interference . , 
which could not be considered . .. 
justifiable under article 1.' r, - 

Bui that article did not guar- 
antee a -right to foil coropensa- ; 
non in all circumstances, since 
legitimate objectives of “public 
interest”, such as those in- ibis 
case pursuing measures of eco-> 
noraic reform, might call for. less 
than full reimbursement. 

The reference in article. I to . 
“the general principles of inter- 
national law” which called for 
prompt, adequate and effective 
com p ensation for deprivation of 
propert y , did not apply to the 
taking by a state of the property 
of its nafinwal^ It was prin- 
cipally in the phase of oppo- 
sition from the UK and other - 
states that tire express refe r e nc e 
to a. right to compensation 
contained in the.eariier drafts of 
article-! was excluded. . 

The court’s power of review 
in the present case -was lumled - 
to ascertaining whether the de- . 
cisions regarding compensation 
fell outside the-' UiCs -.wide, 
margin of appreciation. • The' 
legislature’s decision had to be. 
respected unless it was; mani- 
festly without a . .reasonab-: 

That finding 'could ; not -be 
made in this case. The govern- 
ment was justified in' efwosmg 
share values- over otbec, cosay., 
time-ooosumragr methods ; -of 
valuation of ithe/ assets 

concerned.. J iVi-'-'-*.’ 

It also did-aot -net inneqsr-- 
ably tn*ssumH£.althc tmfe 
legislation was i a tbe process 
preparation and adoption, *Wt. 
the rationalization would nave 
a distorting effect on the VoJoeof 
foe shares to be acquired. -and 
choosing a retrospec ti ve ipenod 
for valuations . .. 

. . Compensation based pn.-reP 
crence period .values remained 
payable hot only in- tespeet of 

companies whose- fortunes, im- 
proved b etwee n then and The 
vestingday hm also with respe ct 
to companies whose: fortunes 

. The long -intervals, "between 
the* reference: periods .and. tire 
vesting day was solely- foe result 
of a very thorough democratic 
parliamentary process during 
which all .the argument made 
by this ease 
had been considered.; -. 

in that regard the ;ootst 
attached.; particular importance 
to the consideration that, na- 
tionalization was- a. measure .of 
general economic .: nature ' m 
regard to which the. state had to 
be allowed a wide discretion- - 

The government was ' weft 
within -its discretion- id etdodr 
jug any aflerwanoe for inflation 
or iprefnsmg to pay. premium 
prices forlaige blocks of shares. 
Expropriation. could not be 
comp ar ed ib £ takeover bkt rt 
was a proceeding by compulsioa 
and not by inducement. 

. The court . was . unable to 
accept xhr applicants' atten- 
tion that since the government 
had recognized that .“foe terms 

of compensation imposed byihe 

1 977; Ad were grossly im Ear to 
some of the companies”, t| was 
no kn^eropen totirem to argue 
foarfeir compensation bad been 

-paid'' ‘ '•/'.. * : . 

The statement in. question 

was made -as-tan expression of 
opinion - in - a political context, 
and was nO^ condufore for fee 
ci^ in makihgjrts appreciation 
of the case. - - .... 

funds is not theft 

per cent 

the shrewd money’s with 

the Woolwich. 



(trr cmrocMiED anwal r ate 


GROSS 0>1|\ *1 EXT C \R 

These can be confusing times for people trying to get the best 
out of their money. 

Now the Woolwich has made a shrewd decision simpler with 
an even better rate. 

If you’ve got £500 or more to invest the Woolwich Capital 
Account now pays 8% net p.a. This is worth 8.16% net pa. if you leave 
your interest in to earn more interest That’s equivalent to 11.49% gross 
for basic rate taxpayers. Interest is normally paid every 6 months, but 
you can take it monthly if you prefer. 

As long as you give us 90 days’ notice in writing of any 
withdrawals, your investment will earn interest right up to the last day. 
Should you need some or ail of vour investment right away, you will 
lose the equivalent of 90 day’s’ interest on the amount withdrawn. 

However, you can make immediate withdrawals without penalty, 
provided at least £10,000 is left in your account after the withdrawal 
Cash or cheque withdrawals are subject to normal branch limits of 
£250 or £30,000 respectively. 

So cafl in at your local Woolwich Branch, or fill in the coupon 
and send it to: Woolwich Equitable Building Society, Investment 
Department, FREEPOST, Bexieyheath, KentDA7 6BP. 

---Hie Woolwich Capital Account.— ““ 

8% net p*. «* 8J6% net CAR - 11.49% Gross. 

Equivalent CAR for basic rate taxpayers. 

I We enclose a cheque for S * to be invested hi a Wxjbrich 

Capital Account With inlerestadded half yearly □ OR paid as Monthly Income □ 
[ We understand the rates may vary. Please send me information on the 
Woolwich Capital Account u "Min £500. 

No sump required TVJt box d required. Wootwich Investor I YeslNol 







£ ft 

Regina v Nawabi 
Before Lord Lane, Lord Chief 
Justice, Mr Justice McCowan 
and Mr Justice Rose 
[Judgment given July 8} 

A' defendant who wrote a 
cheque supported by a cheque 
guarantee card, knowing that 
there were insufficient funds in 
the account to meet foe cheque, 
was not guilty of theft from the 
bank either when the cheque 
was handed to the payee, or 
when the guaranteed cheque 
was presented for payment, 
because he could not be said to 
have assumed the rights of an 
ownerover the bank's funds and 
thereby appropriated their prop* 
erty within the meaning of 
section 3(1) of the Theft Act 

The Court of Appeal accord- 
ingly allowed- Hesamadin 
Nawabi’s appeal against hts 
conviction on November 22, 
1985 at Newcastle upon Tyne 
Crown Court (Judge Johnson 
and a jury) of 1 1 counts of theft. 
The court quashed the concur- 
rent sentences of 12 mouths' 
imprisonment which the defen- 
dant had received on each count - 
and the two compensation or- 
ders of £850 each in favour of 
foe National Wes tminste r Bank 
pic and Lioyds Bank pic. 

The defendant was convicted 
of eight other counts involving 
fraud and forgery for which he 
also received concurrent sen- 
tences of 12 months* imprison- 

Mr John Milford, assigned by 
the Registrar of Criminal Ap- 
peals. for the defendant; Mr R. 

P. Lowden for the Crown. 

TICE. giving the judgment of 
the court, said that the defen- 
dant was an Iranian studying at 
Newcastle upon Tyne Univer- 

In relation to the 1 1 counts of- ' 
theft the prosecution alleged 
that the defendant had opened 
accounts with two banks and a 
building society in false names 
and providing false. references, 
m particular, a National West- 
minster Bank account in the 

name of Non Zadeh, a Lloyds 
Bank account in the name of 
Mobarac and Halifax Bufldiiig 
, Society accounts in. the names at 
Noram. Tabarok. Non Zadeh 
. andOtakL 

Over tire weekend of fonuafy 
12 to 15, 1984. cheques worth 
£1.054, in sums of £50 or £100^ 
were drawn on tire two bank 
acounis in the -names- of 
Mobarac or Non Zadeh. Each 
cheque, a cco m p anied by a hank 
guarantee card, was delivered at 
a casino-in exchange forgaming 

At -tire time of drawing and 
delivery tberf were inadequate . 
funds in tire accounts to meet 
the cheques and' no -overdrafts 
had been arranged. 

The particulars 7 oF the counts 
alleged that tire defendant, stole 
other £50 or £T00 belonging to 
' the banks by.drawmg cheques la 
the false names. 1 

The case was presoited by tire 
prosecution ana left .to tire jury 
on the basis that tire theft 
occurred at tire psoment when 
the cheque was hooded over to 
the casino. 

Counsel for the defendant 
submitted that, in relation, to 
each cheque, no. identifiable 
property was appropriated be- 
cause the contractual obligation 
imposed on tire bank was refer- 
able not to any asset which h 
had when the cheque was drawn 
and delivered to foe casmo, btit 
to those funds which it had at- 
tire time of presentation by the 

It was further submitted that, 
if there was identifiable prop- 
erty. its appropriation took 
place when the bank honoured, 
foe cheque and the funds- were 
transferred to tire casino by tire 
bank and not when the cheque 
was drawn and delivered to tire 

The court doubted * the 
correctness of tire concession 
made by counsel for the defen- 
dant that the convictions would 
have been unimpeachable "bad 
tire prosecution case been pre- 
sented on the basis that the 
ap pro p ria tion took place at the 
time the funds were transferred 
by tire bank to thfe casino. 

.--• Counsel for the prosecutor 
' submitted that the .sums of £50 

• and £100 were sufficiently 
: identifiable:- -uotwithsfanding 
.'.that they wefeohly part j|f the 
- -back’s assct^ M d tiarwften a 

* cheque bucked by a ' guarantee 
card was drawn on' an acoqupl 
without fends, dredrawef as- 
sumed tire rights of the bank 
ifadr moirey by directing tirem 
to do -something with, then- 

: property (being either money or 
other tangible property) Wfaicb 
' they did not want to do. , r ; 

: JSeither.R.r gdhn ((1979) 69 
. O’ App R ^395X"mjr Jt v Pitham 
((1976) 65Q-AppR45)^efoed 
tor- restive, tire presem matter 
' Whfcfrturhed, gsautagy tm^tire 
canstruction -of section. 3(t) of 
tireTSeft ActI96^ : v 

Was.use offoe cheque tmd to 
guarantee payment "af .'tbe 
deques ddivtied> to foe earino 
and draym on m account with 
ioitdequare funds, an asstunp- 
Sooot the ri^Ksof the bank and 
thus appropriation? ' 

: it was uoc:Sbch use' of tire 
cheque card and delivery of -tire 
cheque did no more than give 
the casino a pcaitractiial rigbt as 
against die bank to be paid a 
specified sunt from the tank’s 
funds on- present ati on of tire 
guaranteed dreque. ! 

Thal^ was not ieelfah asstunp- 
tiod of tire rights of -foe tank to 
that part of the tank’s funds to 
which the sum specified' in the 
cheque corresponded: there was 
therefore no appropriation by 
the drawer either on delivery of 
the the casino Or when 
the funds were ultimately trans- 
ferred tothe casino. ' 

In tlre^ circumstamxs it was 
not m^propriate to apply the 
proviso a«L accordin^y;' foe 
defendant’s -convictions on the- 
tireft.coums would be quashed, 
together with the sentences of 12 
months' imprisonmentoQ those 
offences and tire- comp e n sa tion 
orders m favour# tire tanks. 

There was no- reason to inter- 
fere with, the sentences passedra 
respect of the other convictions. 

Newcastieiipon Tyne. .. 

Replacii^ payments Tvith lump sum 

You’re better off with the Woolwich. 


Before Mr Justice Waite 
[Judgment given July 1] 

The court had jurisdiction 
under section 31 of tire Matri- 
monial Causes Act 1973. as 
. substituted by the Matrimonial 
and Family Proceedings Act 
1984, to terminate a former 
wife's periodical payments or- 
der on a capita] offer by the 
husband subject to tire qualifica- 
tion that foe court was satisfied 
that such a course would accdr d 
with the paramount consid- 
erations of tire welfare of any 
minor child of tire family and 
(hat the effect of the offer was 
such as to enable tire wife to 
adjust within an ap propri a te 
time to foe tenninatxm of the 
payments without undue hard- 

Mr Justice Waite so stated in 
a chambers judgment in the 
Family Division, released for 
publication on terms with his' 
Lordship's consent, following 
cross-applications by former 
spouses for variation , of the 
wife's periodical payments or- 

Mr T. Scott Baker, QC and 
Miss Susan Solomon for the 
wife Mr Robert Johnson. QC 
and Mr Nicholas Wilson for foe- 

that the procedure for variation 
of periodical payments, was the 

»-m 1 XT .biiw . 

section 31. of the 1973 Act By 
section - 31(5) . there was ’-an 
express prohibition against the 
making of a lump sum order on 
an application to yary periodical 

The amendments to the 1 973 
Act by the 1984 Act meant that 
variation was still governed by a 
self-contained -code and tire • 
embargo in section 31(5) had 
been preserved. However, the 
criteria for foe -exercising of tire 
originating jurisdiction and. tire 
variation jurisdiction had be- 
come blurred. ' 

In the origmaiingjuristfiction 

section 25 had been altered. The 
court now bad a duty to give . 
' primacy to tire welfare of any. 
minor child of tire family. 

The new. section. 25A ■ bad.; 
introduced tire objective of .tire : 
dean-break prindpte in place of 
tire forma- statutory: objective 
with jts difficult concept of 
deemed rehabilitation of the 
m a r ri a ge. That c on cept bad - 
been brought to an nnlam eniBd 

Turning from foe o riginating 
to the variation jurisdiction. 1 
section 31(7) of .the 1973. Act > 
had been repealed and re- 
enacied by the: 1984;a. 
form wbicbretainedthegeneral- 

bui two ^mswere picketfcmt 

for . mandatory consideration: 

1 The welfare ofa minor child of 
the family had to be -given 

of a terminarion of.periixfitad 
payments after a period «if- 
ficrent to enable the main tain ed 
spouse to adjust to fe .- . 

- The faouit . bad: to' choose 
between a' broad or a barrow 
Construction of foe embargo m 
sectida ; 3H5), . If - the . broader 
construction' assisted and the 
rumwer toohradiott' taititid 
the application of - foe dean- 
brtak principle thenthe modern 
approach to the (aw, centred .as 
it was. -upon /alleviating the 
Consequences . of tnarrimcmial 
breakdown, demanded that , the 
broader construction - should 
prervaiL. . 

' 'Raifiament nuist be presumed 

Ur have intmded fes foe coart 
should- be- aflontd maxnmun 
freedom to help former spouses 
to-pursu emd ependent. fives, 
liberated from foe running: ir- 
ritant' of -financial intendenen- 
ffebee.; .. •-■ - ; ; 

lire court had jurisdiction to 

tetmiinte the Wife's 
payments on tire basis of -a 
: caforal offer by.foe husband. ’ 

• That was, of course, subiect to 

. i uat wk cm course, subject to 
tire court bang satisfied that 
.»oi.a course would aceonlwith 
the paramount requirements of 

SSTCi 41 ® fonrily 
and That foe effect of foe offer 

.was such as to enable foe wife fo 
afoust wifojp ^ .^propriate 
poiod to the terinhmtton of foe 

-tajments without widiie taS: 





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developing chips on their shoulders? 


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■' Sv*i 


Look at it from his point of view. 

In 1985 Id’s turnover was over £1 bn. 
uu tax profits up by 33%. A major 
"h'ienr by any s^dahds and. byiH .cn 

solid growth. . .. 

We now supply more electronic point- 
ef-sale^wnsto UK retailers than any other 
manufacturer. - / v 

-n, e financial sector and manufetunng 
indusbiK are also investing more than ever 
before in ia cornputers. . ■ . 

In the public sector, you’ll find us hard 
at work in the majority of local government 
offices, in every Regional Health Authority, as 
well as easing the burden on . the DHSS and 
Inland Revenue. 

Essential public services like the water, 
gas and electricity industries, all rely on ICL 
information systems. And we play a significant 
role in key areas of the nation's defence. 

Without ICL, Britain could grind to a 
halt tomorrow. Fortunately however, we're 

looking much further ahead than that. 

By exploiting new technologies like high 
speed fibre optics, and through our leader- 
ship in networking, ICL are assured of a 
major role in all sectors of Britain’s economy 
for many years to come. 

And some people would give their right 
arm to be in that position. 

You’re in good company. 




WM. LOWS COM — . — -- - ~ •— *■ ~ ■■ 



Phonographs by RosDrtn h w niw 

off the 

top cream 

Concluding a series on 
graduate recruitment, 

Fiona Maddocks 

shows how employer 
selection methods can 

mean rich pickings 
for both the parties 

E ach year, nearly 300 major 
firms employing graduates 
descend upon Oxford and 
Cambridge, armed with 
fact sheets and videos, to 
cream off talent in the spring “milk 
round". A smaller number target 
themselves elsewhere, mainly at 
“bine chip" or technically biased 
universities and polytechnics. 

Between October and Easter, 
glossy brochures bursting with pho- 
tographs of young executives 
windsurfing litter hotel lounges and 
college rooms. Would-be young exec- 
utives, in tom, dost down suits and 
put aside essays to present them- 
selves for interview. For both stu- 
dents and employer, the operation is 
a simple test of the market 
But as the need for graduates 
increases — especially in business 
and industry — and student numbers 
fail, many employers admit to finding 

the milk round an unwieldy, time 
consuming and expensive method of 
recruiting. Alternative methods are 
being considered by many firms. 
Biodata, for example, a computer- 
based questionnaire, is being intro- 
duced by some companies 

The nationalized industries and 
British Telecom try to catch talent 
early by offering sponsorships 
through university with no obligation 
to take a job after finals. Many 
sponsored students do r em a in , how- 
ever, attracted by favourable starting 

Kay Coombes, a senior systems 
engineer at Marconi who chased the 
milk round herself in the early 1970s 
and now recruits regularly, has 
observed a marked change in 
students* attitudes to jobs. "They 
know what their ambitions are and 
strive bard to realize them. They 
pursue their leisure activities with an 
eye to their c.v. In my day, we did 
things for fun." She adds, however, 
that as an employer she is fighting 
hard to attract good technically 
qualified people. “They just don't 
exist Or they're going into 

Unquestionably, the Cityr has be- 
come the new goal for Britain’s most 
promising and ambitions graduates 
- the "fat cats", in recruiters' 
parlance. Specifically, tike American 
investment banks and strategic man- 
agement consultancy firms are ac- 
knowledged to hook the best — many 
of whom might once have entered the 

Civil Service's fast stream system. 

ari, * i was 

Alice Christie: “1 chose this company because. K wanted to work in a small team, with early responsibility" 

The reasons are not bard to discern. 
In addition to extravagant salaries 
and bonuses, the perks are hefty: 
flexible training, quick promotion and 
a high degree of intellectual chal- 
lenge. All such factors rate a (op place 
on most students' list of requirements. 
“We know what we want", a recruiter 
at Merrill Lynch says. "Highly 
competitive types who can survive the 
cat and thrust". But as these esteemed 
organizations rush around the country 
laying tempting bait, a few others, 
namely those connected with advertis- 
ing and the media, still wait to be 

“What milk round?" they are 
liable to ask, knowing they have no 
need of glossy brochures or “golden 
hellos". For most of their applicants, 
a broom to sweep the floor is quite al- 
luring enough if it gets them ftro# 
the door. That stiD remains the 
oldest and cheapest recnriting tech- 
nique of alL 

Age: 24 

Educated: St Mary's Convent, 
Cambridge and Falmouth 
Comprehensive; Clare College. 
Cambridge (Natural Sciences) 
Job: joined Tate and Lyle as 
management trainee in 1 984. 
Salary: £9,000 p.a. 

Tate and Lyle: one of the world’s 
largest sugar manufacturers, 
employing about 1 3,000 people 
worldwide. Graduate recruitment: 
10-12 p.a. Since this year, 
selection by Biodata rather than 
milk round. Training: mainly in- 

Alice Christie travels daily from her 
home in Fulham to an open-plan 
office in Maidenhead, Berkshire, the 
first woman on Tate and Lyle’s 
commercial management scheme. 
Her two-day selection process at the 

company's Cadogan Square town 
house, she says, was a relaxed affair. 
"Management games, slap-up zneals 
and meeting trainees already on the 
job.” She now performs this task 

“I chose this company because I 
wanted to work in a small team, with 
early responsibility.” So far, her wide 
range of experience has included 
food research, computing, market 
research and project analysis. "I 
might have to think about artificial 
sweetners one day. and where to 
store a cargo of oil the next." 

She expects to work her way up the 
managerial ladder within Tate and 
Lyfe for the foreseeable future. The 
highlight of her training to date is an 
Outward Bound course in the Lake 
District, designed to encourage team 

"My main aim is simply to have a 
job I like going to on Monday 
mornings. But Til certainly expect to 
go where the opportunities are." 

Age: 22 

Education: Woking Grammar 
School and 6th Form College, 

Girton College (Natural 

Job: joined British Telecom as 
district customer telex manager 
(Westminster) in 1985. 

Salary: £11.700 
British Telecom: 
telecommunications. Employs 
234.000 people. Graduate 
recruitment: more than 300. initially 
through milk round. Training: 
On-the-job and in-house training 

Philip Jackson’s office is a small, 
yellow box in Lambeth, enlivened 
only by a majestic telephone and his 
own boldly striped lie. “Not luxury, 
but who needs it?" he asks cheerful- 
ly. Having been sponsored through 
Cambridge by British Telecom, he 
was assured of a job after graduating, 
but nevertheless went through thei 
milk round to make certain of his 

“1 went on vacation courses with 
firms like ICI. Bui I didn't want to do 
three years as a trainee. 1 preferred to 
gel on and run my own show." He is 
now in charge of running BTs 
Westminster region telex office, with 
a staff of 100, many of whom are 
twice his age. 

“BT is in the midst of change, with 
loo many old managers who can't 

Age: 22 

Education: Eton. New College, 
Oxford (Law) 

Job: joined Bain & Co as 
associate consultant in 1985. 
Salary: Forbidden to disclose 
details, but "more than 

Bain and Cte 

strategic management consultancy 
group, employing more than 600 
people. Graduate recruitment: 50. 
Initial selection through milk 
round.Training: On the job and in 

Philip Jackson: “Raring to get in* 

implement these changes. I could see 
what needed doing and was raring to 
get in and do it," he says. 

Some of his friends hold the view 
that a job in an investment bank, or 
even the Civil Service, might have 
been more socially acceptable. But 
Phillip, who has a new flat at the 
Oval, expects to stay with BT. "Most 
managers are taken from inside the 
organization, so it would be a big 
decision to leave." 

A line of Rolls-Royces and sports 
care block the quiet street behind 
Marble Arch where Bain has its 
London headquarters. Inside, noth- 
ing breaks the silence in the marble 
foyer except a passing bleeper, 
pinned to a soberly besuiled young 

As Jonathon Bond points out.' 
“There’s scarcely a grey hair in the 
building. This is a - young and 
expanding profession. No dead 
men's shoes here." His own experi- 
ence of the milk round proved 
crucial in deciding his career. 

"I knew nothing about manage- 
ment consultancy. I was all set to> 
join a merchant or investment bank. 
But I shifted direction completely as 
I went through the round of inter- 
views. That’s what’s so good about 

Jonathon Bond: “IVe founds job which surpassed my expectations" 

the milk round. It's a completely free 
market for both employers and 
students. * 

*T felt there was a glut of talent in 
law. I’d have little control over my 
own destiny; 1 wanted something 
more creative." 

His enthusiasm for his new job, 
eight months in. is almost unseemly. 
"I’ve done two weeks training m 
,£osion and am now on two cases, 
sone of which will involve travel 
worldwide. I’m with an international 

crew of people, all of them highly 
motivated. I’m given unrivalled 
opportunities. I love iL" 

His immediate expenses are a flat 
in the King’s Road and a fishing 
holiday in Scotland. He wants to stay 
with Bain, or else go off to business 
school after two years. 

“Some of my friends have already 
left their merchant banks, bored after 
six months. But I've found a job 
which far surpassed my expecta- 
tions. ril slick with it." he says. 


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T 'he top has raglan sleeves and a 
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Nostalgia has a future 

At 1 1.20 this morning the 
soaring arches of York station 
will echo once more to. the 
sounds of steam. “Mallard", 
holder of the world steam 
speed record of 126 mph, will 
pull a dozen chocolate and 
cream coaches away in a cloud 
of smoke, steam and nostalgia. 
The occasion is the 1986 
inaugural run of the steam- 
hauled Scarborough Spa Ex- 
press, for which Mallard has 
been renovated at a cost of 

Mallard's record run was 
made 48 years ago this month 
and it retired in 1963. In recent 
years it has starred in the 
National Railway Museum's 
display at Yoric. The museum 
has always kept engines avail- 
able for special steam runs but 
last summer the Spa Express 
made a heavy loss and British 
Rail wanted to axe the service. 
Instead they are trying one 
more season. To attract the 
enthusiasts trains will be 
hauled in turn by Mallard, the 
GWR's “City of Truro", the 

Ail stoked up: the record-breaking Mallard steams ahead 

LMS Black Five “Alderman 
Draper", the LNER “Green 
Arrow" and the Southern 
“City of Wells", dressed out as 
the Golden Arrow. 

As coal-powered steam re- 
turns. fleetingly, to BR. Amer- 
ican engineers are seriously 
examining a return to main 
line coal and steam. American 
Coal Enterprises Inc., of Ak- 
ron. Ohio, have designed a 

I Nui sweet (6) 

4 Table linen fabric (6) 

7 Whip (41 

8 R ice/fish/egg efisft ( 8 ) 

9 Mourned (8) 

13 Anti-missile move- 

16 Bespoke (4.2.7) 

17 Golf peg (3) 

19 Cause abaodoner (8) 

24 Give ungracefully (8} 

25 Salamander (4) 

26 Russian prairie (6) 

27 Gradually declined 


1 Summon (4) 

2 Treat badly (9) 

3 Symbol (5) 

4 Evade (St 

5 Humble (4) 

6 Geese formation (5) 

10 Additional (5) 

11 Musir limc(5) 

12 Finn plan r 5) 

13 Wiihoui number (9t 
U Slimnicr's plan (4) 
15 Dirty talk (4) 

18 Upright (51 

20 Army priest <S) 

2t PuiTuplSl 

22 Scire (4) 

23 Collar fastener (4) 


ACROSS. I Tarmac 5 Bus* 8 Oxbow. 9 Nonplus 11 Northern 
Lair 1 5 Circumvention 17 Pave 18 Proposer 21 Alveoli 22 
Jumbo 29 CM 24 Lethal . , , . 

DOWN: 2 Arbor 3 Mow 4 Controversial 5 Bone 6 Syllabi 7 
Cornucopia 10 Strongroom 12 Hour 14 Snap 16 Revival 19 
Samba 20 Hood 22 Jet 




modem high-tech steam loco- 
motive. The ACE 3000 has a 
traditional fire-tube boiler 
driving steam pistons and four 
pairs of traction wheels. Coal 
is heated and turned to gas 
which is then burnt, eliminat- 
ing smoke and fumes and 
doubling efficiency. 

The locomotive would cost 
half as much again as a diesel 
to build but only half the cost 
to run. Coal is only one 
quarter the cost of fuel oil and 
operators could save $L5 mil- 
lion (£960.000) a year. Ameri- 
can Coal Enterprises are now 
seeking $30 millions to build 
two prototypes. A second 
project, just funded, will burn 
coal in diesel locomotives. 
Crushed coal mixed with wa- 
ter can be pumped just like 
diesel oiL The General Elec- 
tric Transportation Division 
in Erie. Pennsylvania is test- 
ing the idea in modified 5.000 
horse power diesels. 

Bui if you hanker for the old 
days of steam, you can still 
ride the Scarborough Spa Ex- 
press. This summer trips will 
be made each Sunday from 20 
July to [7 August with a'speaai 
“Mallard" hauled train on 
Bank Holiday monday. Au- 
gust 25th. Philip Benftam. 
BR’s York Area manager, has 
a dear message for enthusi- 
asts. “If you want the Spa 
Express to survive, don’t just 
photograph it. ride on it" 

Keith Hindley 

to the bar 

Today lawyers get 
their say on 

le ffil aid reform. 


presents a brief 

The team of;, government 
officials who laid- bare the" 
waste in the £400 million^ 
year legal aid system wants to 
revamp the scheme to pro- 
vide a more efficient and cost- 
effective service for the peo- 
ple who use it. 

After the four-man team s 
lUblication last week of the 
irst full-scale scrutiny of Se^al 


defendants, charged together, 
needed separate 'lawyers be- 
cause of a conflict of interest. 
But often no such conflict- 
emerged when the cases were; 
heard. A high and increasing 
proportion of cases in thp 
magistrates’ courts involve 
the expensive use of. separate 
lawyers, now costing between 
£500.000 and. £t . miljton 
more than five yeans ago.: 

The team criticized tne.use^ 
of two lawyers where»-m its 1 , 
view, one would do.- JSxtea 
costs should not be incurred ' 
through restrictions on rights' : 
of audience “which go; be- 
yond what is riecesssaryTo 
• provide a proper-service &/ 
diems", it said. Striking at 
the bar's monopoly in -*fae 
crown court, where barristers. 

aid come its proposals to shift 

the provision of a lot of legal have sole rights to appear, the 
advice from lawyers to advice team said that ^exurnluig.. 

bureaux and to strip the tejpl 
profession of some of its. 
costly restrictive practices.’ 
They have, not surprisingly, 
drawn a mixed response. 

The team's plans for re- 
form are based on facts that, 
until how, have had little 
airing. Publidy-firaded legal 

solicitors'' rights of audience 
at least to <ases carryin£ a f 
plea of guilty, could save £J 
million a year. Antf ih fSfies~ 
where counsel appears, there , 
should be no ueaT -foT'a ’ 
solicitor to attend. The same 1 
applies to the county courts. - 
where £2 million could fee 

advice, the part of legal aid saved, 
known as the "green form" Leading counsel ate used 
scheme, now costs £100 mil- 

lion a year. Its scope 
become so wide that lawyers 
were found to be using it for- 
the most marginal of cases. : 
One intended to draw on. the 
scheme for routine checks of 
welfare benefits while anoth- 
er routinely offered to draw 1 
wifls under the scheme for- 
clients who had come to himl- 
on other matters. .. 

It was in the courts, howev- 
er. that the team found most 
waste. Cases can run -for . 
several years with no Control 
on costs or review: Of Jhe 
continued validity of cases. 
Then there is the feet that 
more time is spent in waiting 
than in court hearings and' 
that accounts for almost one. 
fifth of solicitors’ bills —a 
total of £60. ^million -in 
magistrates' courts and £127 
million m. other courts hi 

Too many minor cases are 
also going to the crown court 

too often tfi.bigci vft cases; the * 
team said —in six of the cases 
looked at The 'average, fee to 
the leading • ■counsel •' was’ 
£5.300 plus ; £2# 1Q_ for the- 
junior. The use Of one barris- ' 
ter would have saved most of 
the lehders' ;fees, v totalling 
£12,000 - and/ftesgaon 
mounting if the case goes to 
the . Court ofAppeaf or the ■. 
Lords. : -V. . 

£ rTV'.Vj- 

could^ve£ 25 m.: 


- wide range ofTeforpis to curb 
abuses -and meffi^ency. the ' 
team wants cases running up 
bills of £8.000 or : moreTo be 
revifcwedilaWyeis tb- pay out 
of. their, own '• pockets'! for. 
causmg un necessary adjourn- 
ments: . monthly .instead .of 
weekly remand -hearings 

£UIH B; uuwu uhi u wedc ^. remand -hearings and: 
The inveaugaung team found the rtromiinfei* fef lawyer*: 

practices ^ ill of which Could 

nihiph nin nnt Iran 1A A nnvui _• 

which did not lead to a prison 
sentence but which cost £420 
in legal aid: At least £1-15 
would have been raved ifihe 
case had been nipd by magis- 

save £25 million: .... ....... 

But in pursuit of- value for. 
money. . foe . team - goes 
. further iJhan,a straight tastf 
cutting ■ exercise. , its * most 
„- lt . i ^controversial suggestion is 

Repeated adjourantentsjnf ^at legal advice could, be 

“ ,hm ““ prow® more effectively 

and cheaply. by agencies rath- 
er than lawyers, who would 
keep criminal and: family 
work. . •• i - • . t 

Legal aid wotdd nb longer 
be available for items like, 
wills or conveyancing. 

- It is. . estimated, that the- 
reforms, if carried through.- 
would ' lop less than L0 1 per 
cent from the escalating legal 
aid bill, butfoe cost-cutting is 

_ — ■ j— — — . prompting renewed debate-. 

these cases the legal aid costs about alternative sources: for 
were Well over £1.000. the funding of .litigation 

The team then looked at such as the contingency: fee - 
lawyers’ practices. According Where the lawyer is pairfonly 
to their clerks, solicitors if he wins — and legal 
claimed often that several . expenses insurance. - k '. 

cases also have their price. 
The team - found cases that 
should not have started be- 
cause they could go ho fur- _ 
ther — for example, where a 
key defence witness was ill 
with fiepatitis.The cost in 
legal aid to counsel and 
solicitor was £56. ' 

Another expensive .item is 
the last-minute change of 
plea, from not guilty to guilty, 
which is often used . as a 
delaying tactic. In just six of 



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The residents m Leonard Cheshire Homes are veiy seventy'. 
handicapped men, women and children suffering from a wide rahge- -" 
of conditions. Sometimes unable to speak, orto move much more 1 
than a hand or Tool 

A Cheshire Home offers them mbch more than just pbyskhF 
. care. It gives them the dignity and freedom that is their right as 
individuals, the opportunity of friendship, a sense of purobse and a 
chance to participate. 

, u™!?™ 75 Ches , hire Hom « to tee United Kingdom and a . : 
further 147 m 45 countries throughout the world. All of there have : 

. been made possible by the efforts of dedicated volunteers and bv 
generous charitable donations. 

We also reach out to elderly and.disabled people frfrjnM-' 
own homes, and to families with a handicapped member who nm- 
be struggling alone m isolation and despa it!9 Family Support5ervic« " 
m England provide vital part-time help at crucial times of the day- : 
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I on admlnistermg this large charity. . - - 

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Doctors out on a limb 

As obstetririan 
Wendy Savage waits 

for the result of the 

inquiry into her 

- Competence, other 

consultants have 
been encourage d to 
fight th eir own cases 
Clare Dyer reports 

gr Royce Damon, 

from his post as head of the 
nruembiology laboratory at the 
Derbyshire Infirmary, 
is one of a smaD band of 
suspended or sacked consul- 
tants who have derided, in the 
wake- of the Wendy Savage 
case, to fight a discip linar y 
process which is under in- 
creasing criticism by doctors, 
lawyers and even the health 
authorities who use it as 
unfair, open to abuse, and 
wasteful of health service 

Before the Savage case 
its pubb'c hearing (the result is 
expected later this month), 
consultants faced with atten- 
tions of incompetetence or 
misconduct kept everything 
low key and behind closed 
doors. Most cases never even 
got as far as a hearing. 
Suspended doctors were quiet- 
ly persuaded to move to 
another job or to take early 
retirement Now, one by one, 
they are standing their ground 
and challenging bureaucratic 
decisions in the courts. 

Dr Darnell, aged 56, was 
suspended in June 1982 after 
clashes with other consultants 
and technicians over the man- 
agement of the laboratory. A 
seven-week inquiry in 1983 
found that he had quarrelled 
intemperately with his col- 
leagues and a health authority 
subcommittee recommended 
his dismissal. 

A DHSS appeal committee 
agreed with the findings but 
felt that the dismissal was 
unjustified and directed the 
Trent Regional Health Au- 
thority to offer him another 
job without managerial re- 
sponsibility. Bui when the 
region said no such job could 
be found, the Secretary of 
State for Social Services, Nor- 
man Fowler, approved the 
dismissal. Dr Darngll, -whose 
inquiry and four years Of 
suspension on full pay have 

‘Suspension of 
consultants is 
no longer 

cost the authority £250.000, is 
asking the High Court to 
review the minister’s decision. 

“Suspension and dismissals 
of consultants have got to the 
stage where they are no longer 
uncommon”, said Dr Ian 
McKim Thompson, a deputy 
secretary of the British Medi- 
cal Association. “We gel be- 
tween a dozen and a score a 
year, and we’re currently as- 
sisting between two and three 
dozen doctors”. 

The doctors’ defence bod- 
ies, which defend them against 
disciplinary action by their 
employing authority as well as 
against claims of negli^nce 
brought by patients, admit 
privately that the procedure, 
designed to deal with cases of 
misconduct or incompetence, 
can be used to “get nd of 
someone whose face doesn t 


Professor Ronald Taylor of 

Cftris Harris 


Fighting back: Wendy Savage (left), and Pauline Bousqnet, a gynaecologist, whose case has been debated in Parliament 

St Thomas’s Hospital, Lon- 
don, told the Savage inquiry 
that the professor of obstetrics 
at the London, Jurgis 
Grudzinskas. had remarked 
just after taking up the job that 
one of his first tasks would be 
to change his senior lecturer 
(Savage)- In the. only case 
which has so far come under 
the scrutiny of a court, Mr 
Tony Bliss, a consultant or- 
thopaedic surgeon at the Med- 
way Hospital in Kent, 
suspended after refusing to 
undergo a psychiatric exami- 
nation, last year won more 
than £100,000 in damages for 
breach of his employment 
contract. The court of appeal 
ruled that the authority had no 
right to order him to see a 
psychiatrist when an informal 
inquiry by three other doctors 
had reported that there was no 
question of illness but a severe 
breakdown of personal rela- 
tionships between Mr Bliss 
and fellow consultants. 

The procedure, laid down in 
DHSS circular HM(6l)ll2, 
allowed the health authority to 
suspend a consultant “in cases 
of a very serious nature”. In 
practice, doctors undergoing 
disciplinary investigation are 
almost always suspended, 
even where there is no con- 
ceivable danger to patients. 
There are no time limits for 
bringing the case to an inquiry 
or for the inquiry panel to 
make its recommendations. 

By going to court to ask for 
reinstatement, Wendy Savage 
managed to secure a relatively 
quick result - only 1 5 months 
from suspension to the panel's 

Other doctors currently un- 
der suspension have been in 
limbo for three or four years, 
with no imminent prospect of 
an inquiry. A psychiatrist 
whose case is to go to an 
inquiry next September was 
suspended in 198 1 and at (east 
one other consultant has been 
suspended for five years on 
foil salary. 

Miss Pauline Bousquet. an- 
other woman gynaecologist in 
the same region as Wendy 
Savage. North East Thames. 

who shares Savage’s non- 
interventionist approach to 
obstetrics, has had her work 
load gradually reduced since 
1980. For the last two years 
she has been allowed to work 
only two sessions a week while 
continuing to draw her foil 
nine-session salary. After a 
parliamentary debate on her 
case, the BMA is now actively 

a member who felt he wanted 
to go through with an inquiry 
rather than take early 
retirement'' Dr John Barker 
of the MPS said: “Under no 
circumstances do we adopt the 
easy option, and it is not 
dictated by expense. A mem- 
ber is entitled to be heard and 
properly represented.” 

But the MDU has refused to 

help Dr Bridget O'ConnelL 

‘Unsatisfactory •■SKIPS 

November. 1982. from her job 
at Ilford Hospital in Essex, to 
cany on the fight for her job. 
She was a senior registrar at 
Great Ormond Street Hospital 
and set about trying to get 
something done about what 
she considered to be poor 
nursing standards in the 
children's ward anti inade- 
quate care for newborn babies 
shortly after her arrival at the 
hospital in 1977. 

personal and 

negotiating with the health 
authority on her behalf 
“The procedure is extraor- 
dinarily slow and 
cumbersome”. Dr McKim 
Thompson said. "“It’s also 
against natural justice, in as 
much as the inquiries are 
made sub rose. 

“ In the meantime, the 
consultant becomes a profes- 
sional leper because unless he 
has NHS consultant status be 
probably won't be able to 
practise privately”. 

Doctors facing disciplinary 
allegations look to their de- 
fence bodies, the Medical 
Defence Union and the Medi- 
cal Protection Society, for 
help. But the £336 annual 
subscription does not entitle a 
member to automatic 

“I'm against the way the 
defence bodies operate, sup- 
porting cases at their 
discretion”. Dr McKim 
Thompson said. “But I think 
they hadn't envisaged the way 
these big inquiries would eat 
up the funds.” Other critics 
within the profession are more 
blunt. They accuse the defence 
bodies of taking the easy 
option, trying for a quick 
settlement but opting out if 
they find themselves with an 
expensive fight on their hands, 
A spokesman for the MDU. 
Dr Garth HiJL said: “We 
would almost always support 

At the request of the region- 
al medical officer for North 
East Thames, Dr Paul Walker, 
she put her complaints in 
writing. An informal inquiry 
then took place and two other 
paediatricians from within the 
region concluded: “Unsatis- 
factory personal and working 
relationships are the most 
important obstacle to improv- 
ing the hospital services for 
children in the district” 

la November 1982, Dr 
Walker asked Dr O’Connell to 
take special leave and in 
December he wrote to tell her 
that he had received a com- 
plaint about her ability to 
relate effectively with her 
clinical colleagues.In another 
letter he told her “l T m afraid 
there is a strong feeling that it 
would be impossible for you 
to re-establish constructive 
personal relationships with 
your consultant and nursing 
colleagues after all you have 
said and done over the last 
four years.” 

The MDU proposed trying 
to negotiate a transfer to other 
duties, but no offer was forth- 
coming from the health au- 
thority and she was told that 
the union would not pay for 

legal representation if her case 
went to an inquiry. The BMA 
has told her also that they 
cannot help her further. 

“When the BMA said ‘Very 
sorry*. I thought ‘I just can't 
stand it any more'. I decided 
to take early retirement It was 
only after Wendy's inquiry 
that people said to me: ‘You 
can't retire: you must fight 
this.' Following that I've had 
a lot of support and I've got 
renewed courage to go on.” Dr 
O'Connell is now taking ad- 
vice from a specialist in 
employment law. 

Last month, as delegates to 
the BMA's annual representa- 
tive meeting voted to urge the 
association's council “to help 
develop non-confronlational 
structures to resolve intra- 
professional conflicts”, one 
blindingly obvious lesson was 
already emerging from the 
Wendy Savage affair — the 
need for a fairer, cheaper, and 
less destructive way of sorting 
out professional differences 
and personality clashes. 

t&Timsa H aw ip ap m Lid. 1986 

When a marathon is 
just a warm-up 

Women are giving 

men a good run for 

their money in the 

strange world of the 

ultra-runner, where 

it can take 30 miles 

to get into your 

stride, and a fun run 

is a 24-hour race 

l here is life beyond the 
classic marathon dis- 
tance of 26 miles 385 
yards. It is a world inhabited 
by an elite society, a sub- 
culture who appear to possess 
normal bodily functions but 
who transgress accepted 
physical rules. 

This is the domain of the 
uhra runner, the living world 
behind the “faction” of Tom 
McNab's novel Flanagan’s 
Run. which charted the race 
from the west to the east coast 
of the United States. Ultra 
runners warm up with mara- 
thons. By 30 miles they are 
just getting into their stride, 
it is only when they embark 
upon 100 kilometres, or even 
better a 100-mile race, that 
they feel they are really 
enjoying a healthy jog. And 
their idea of fon is the 24- 
hour race: you start when the 
gun goes off and finish 24 
hours later, running round a 
looped course, from one town 
to another, or even round a 
400 metre track. 

No one bothers to sleep; 
most of the eating (rice 
pudding and sandwiches are 
typical ultra fare) and drink- 
ing is done on the nin. or at 
least a brisk walk. The men 
aim for 140 miles or more, 
and the women won't be far 
off that distance. You can't 
do that if you take an hour off 
for a catnap. 

Eleanor Adams, the queen 
of ultra running, has her own 
theory on why women run 
the men so close: “People say 
women do well at endurance 
races because they have more 
accessible fat reserves in their 
bodies. But 1 believe it is 
because we have greater men- 
ial determination. We are 
just better at keeping going.” 

This most masochistic of 
pursuits is something at 
which British women 
excel.This weekend was to 
have seen a confrontation — 
albeit 500 miles apart — 
between Mrs Adams, a 38- 
year-okl mother of three, and 
Hilary Walker, a 32-year-old 

UKra-mosers: Eleanor Adams 
(top) aad Hillary Walker 

research chemist who is her 
closest rival. A new world 
record was in prospect with 
Mrs Adams running in a 24- 
hour race in Oslo and Miss 
Walker scheduled to take part 
in a similar event at Solihull 
sports centre. Birmingham. 
Bui an injury in a 100km race 
two weeks ago means that 
Miss Walker has had to put 
off her attack on Mrs 
Adams's world record of 138 
miles. Mrs Adams, who runs 
for Sutton-in-Ashfield Harri- 
ers in Nottingham, holds just 
about every record, from 100 
miles up to six-day events. 
She covered the 1,000 
kilometres from Sydney to 
Melbourne in seven days 17 
hours, and reckons she slept 
no more than eight hours 
during the whole time. 

“For the first few days you 
spend most of the time 
wondering why you are doing 
it, and by the end of the run 

you are falling asleep on your 
feet.” she savs. “But it's like 
Everest - foe challenge 
drives you on. 

“All sorts of things go 
through my mind when I am 
running. If it is a long race 
over a Tew days 1 think about 
the children and what they 
are doing — if they have just 
come back from school or are 
just going to bed. h helps me 
to feel in contact with them.” 
They are looked after by their; 
father or grandmother while 
she is running 

The rise of Hilary Walker 
in the ultra lists has been 
extraordinary’. Only four 
years ago. she had not run at 
all since her schooldays. She - 
started running at 28. strug- 
gling the half-mile from her 
home in Knightsbridge to the 
Serpentine in Hyde Park. But 
within 18 months she had a 
marathon time of three hours 
24 minutes, and after three ■ 
years look part in her first 24- 
hour race. She ran the first 12 
hours, got cramp in her legs, 
and walked foe rest, but still 
covered 105 miles. 

“I was never in a state of' 
collapse — it was just that my 
legs seized up.” she recalls. “1 
have seen people hallucinat- 
ing on 24-hour runs, and 1 
certainly wasn't doing that.” 

asi month she came 
fourth in foe RAF 
1 CranweJI 24-hour race, 
held on the runways, and she 
was the first woman by about 
20 miles. She ran just over 
137 miles, within a whisker of 
Mrs Adams's record. 

“1 knew how close 1 was in 
that last hour, but my legs 
wouldn't play with me any 
more”. Miss Walker says 
ruefully. Bui foe following 
day she was back at work in 
Hammersmith Hospital, and 
within force days she was 
running again in preparation 
fora 100km race. 

Both she and Mrs Adams, 
who, curiously, have never 
met in a race, find that their 
periods of recovery and train- 
ing for the next race often 
blend in a way that would 
probably horrify convention- 
al exercise physiologists. The. 
ultra calendar is a busy one. 

It is also a very friendly 
spon. which is understand- 
able when its participants 
may spend 24 hours together 
running around a 400-metre 
track. And it's not just the 
distance covered, they say. 
but the finish which is foe real, 

Nicolas Soames 

©Times Newspapers Ltd, 1988 

The practical face of polygamy 

rtdon N7 
y have writ- 
“ Polygamy 
day Page, 
tongue in 
many fanny 

sed a real 

ilygamy has 
by human 
storical and 
•vea though 
eafed In the 

bo specific 
a of its pr»e^ 
prophets of 
I as having 

y mar ried, 
•veafed reli- 

•rmits poly- 
riy, many « 

British Product 


the reasons which imfoce 
,romea in the Muslim world to 
freely enter into a polygamous 
marriage are those identified 
by Penny Perrick- Low sex 
ratio (doe to natural unbal- 
ances or some disaster such as 

war); traditional cultures (es- 
pecially in Africa); the desire 
of some women to be niarrtg 
a wealthy man, albert 
polygamoasly, rather than snf- 
fer pwerty in a mooogpmous 
marriage: the desire to share 

toSw worlitads 

dally in rural conmunubttf 
the responsibility of chfld- 
bearing and rearing: the ba- 
renwtfe 4 * preference for her 
husband J^rry^ aMther 
wife rather than divorcing , her 

or being inwdved in an adalter- 

i relationship, are all fac- 
to* *hk* 

percentage of women k 
^nsfim world opt voluntarily 
for a polygamous marriage. 
The West's mandatory pre- 

bibition of this divinely sa^ 

tioned institution 
in a number of sooal Uls, swae 
of which Ms Pemck’s JrtKte 
highlights. This is not to »y 
that Islam gives men a free 
hand to take as mans’ wives as 
they wish. 

Polygamy is strictly regulat- 
ed and a hasband contempUt- 

ii«* nolygamy (usually because 

justice between his wives. ■ 
Islamic law also allows the 
first wife to sue for separation. 

From Penelope Turing. 

Beatty House. Dolphine 
Square. London SWI 

It is interesting, and perhaps 
indicative, that in Lee 
RodwelTs interviews with 
three women who wish to be 
priests in the Church of En- 
gland (Friday Rage, June 20), 
none of them mentions God, 
nor suggests that they seek, 
first the will of God. 

From Father Matthew 
Mclnemey. Sr .Mary 's * 
Caiholic Church. 

Surrendcn Road. Preston 
Park. Brighton. 

Sally Brampton got it 
wrong! In her article on the 
issne of the divorce referen- 
dum ip Ireland (The Tie that 

Still Binds, Monday Page, 
June 23) she asserts that the 
Catholic Church regards chil- 
dren from a “marriage” which 
vras subsequently annulled in 
the Church's Marriage Tribu- 
nal, as illegili mate. 

She is incorrect in this 
assertion. Children of a puta- 
tive marriage, such as that of 
Kevin and his first wife, are 
regarded by the Church as 
legitimate - c J. Canon-1137 
“Children who are conceived 
or born of a valid or of a 
putative marriage are 
legitimate” (The Code of 
Canon Law). 

From Mrs Priscilla 
Ooodger. Grenfell Road. 
Leicester. LEU 2PA. 

How sad to read of the closure 
of the British Hospital for 
Mothers and Babies at Wool- 
wich (Libby Purves, “First 
Person" June 18). 

My first baby was born 
there in 1960 when the hospi- 
tal was awaiting the go-ahead 
for a proposed new extension, 
which never materialized. So 
popular was k is those days of 
the “baby boom” that it was 
well-nigb impossible to book 
for a subsequent delivery. 

It was justly famous and 
could deal with every eventual- 
ity. The rale of the house was 
that the telephone had to be 
answered only by medical or 
nursing staff, so that accurate 
information was given to 
enquirers. Indeed, ft was not 
unknown for Matron herself to 
answer incoming calls! 

With its classic lines and 
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Queen of 

The Palace press secretary. Mi- 
chael Shea, and the Queen's 
deputy private secretary. Robert 
Fell owes, are in China this week 
preparing the ground for Her 
Majesty's visit in October. Buck 
House will not disclose exactly 
where they are trail-blazing but I 
understand that, in addition to 
Peking, they are preparing for the 
royal party to visit Shanghai and 
Canton, staying in pre-revolu- 
tionary imperial palaces. The 
Chinese like to make Western 
guests feel at home: the Great Hall 
of the People echoed to the Eton 
BiHittng Song during Sir AJec 
Douglas-Home's (as was) visit 
while Foreign Secretary. The only 
real problem could be the language 
barrier. When ! first caught wind 
of the proposed trip two years ago. 

I rang the Chinese Embassy for 
confirmation that the Queen had 
been invited. After some hours, an 
official rang back: “I'm sorry." he 
said, “but we have no record of a 
visit by a Mr Green." 

Harbour fears 

One of the key proposals con- 
tained in the International Mari-' 
time Bureau's Violence at Sea 
report (Diary yesterday), is for 
improved policing ' of ports to 
counter terrorism. I think this will 
touch a raw nerve at Associated 
British Pons which, when it was 
privatized in 1984. stopped using 
the British Transport Police and 
brought in a much cheaper private 
security force. The move was 
criticized by the IMB director. 
Eric Ellen, who alleged in a 
newspaper article that it- could 
lead to higher crime rates. This 
was dented by the ABP. which 
started legal proceedings against 
him. As it turned out. the matter 
was settled out of court. When 
asked yesterday for his views on 
whether there was an increased 
security risk at ABP ports. Ellen 
remained tight-lipped: "The last 
time I commented on this." he 
said. "J got a writ for defamation." 

• The Metropolitan Police Fo- 
rce's new computer has been 
christened Tops?. I hope it is no 
bad augury that a member of the 
research team which developed it 
is Inspector Robin Turvey. 

All out 

British diplomats are bracing 
themselves this week for what 
could be a bruising clash with the 
Commonwealth, well ahead of 
August's summit on the South 
African crisis. This Sunday's 
meeting won't be in the stately 
conference chamber in Marl-, 
borough House, headquarters of 
the Commonwealth Secretariat, 
but in Blenheim Park — on a 
cricket field. A team chosen from 
Commonwealth High Commis- 
sions in London and Common- 
wealth Secretariat personnel will 
play a Foreign Office XI for a 
wooden trophy to be presented by 
the Duke of Marlborough. With 
Mrs Thatcher the odd one out 
among leaders of the 49 member 
states over sanctions. I fancy a fair 
amount of needle could creep into 
the annual fixture. 


'Someone called Howe. Wants 
to know if we have a 
branch in Sonth Africa.' 

The breaks 

There's no justice. Within weeks 
of stumping up the money to save 
the Commonwealth Games, Mir- 
ror proprietor Robert Maxwell's 
leg is in plaster. The sports-mad 
baron broke his ankle alighting 
from his helicopter in the grounds 
of his Oxford home. Headington 
Hall. “He’s still undertaking his 
normal duties." said a spokesman. 

• The magistrates who could not 
believe that a defendant had 
changed his name hi Naoti Raskal 
might like to know that the 
Torquay bench has fined a man 
£200 for swearing at the police. 
His name was Nicholas Forletta. 


I was on the merry-go-round 
astride the horse behind the 
Duchess of Kent's at the Berkeley 
Square Ball the other night —from 
which dizzy vantage-point I got a 
good view of the proceedings — 
and it struck me. without chagrin, 
that the whole do was a good deal 
less Stoaney than in previous 
years. 1 later put this to an 
archetypal chinless wonder. He 
did not demur. He did. however, 
add (and here 1 paraphrase) that 
there are Sloanes and Sloanes. 
many of whom were, perforce, 
absent. There was. he opined, the 
Scots variety, who would best be 
called Scone Rangers; the Cum- 
brians. the Dry Stone Rangers: 
and the modish Australian 
branch, the Slrine Rangers. Any 
advance? -»*■-- 

' 1 


Jobs: it is no use tinkering 

David Owen has declared himself 
in favour of tax-based incomes 
policy and the Chancellor has 

come out in favour of profit- 
sharing. Despite the extensive 

differences between these schemes . 

they have similar objectives — to 
moderate the behaviour of real 
wages and to promote employ- 
ment. My purpose is to appraise 
these schemes and to argue that 
hey are no more than faint- 
learted tinkering with a deep 
ocial malaise. 

by Michael Beenstock 

There is growing recognition 
:hat rapid real wage growth de- 
stroys jobs- A few years ago this 
theory was not taken seriously, but 
a series of projects funded by the 
Economic and Social Research 
Council have concluded that 
among other things a real wage 
increase will either destroy jobs or 
reduce the growth of employment. 

The Conservatives were the first 
to absorb the theory into their 
thinking and more recently the 
Social Democratic Party has ac- 
cepted the argument. The Labour 
Party's position is less clear. 

How might real wages be 
moderated? A well-functioning 
labour market would do this 
automatically. If there is an excess 
supply of labour, market forces 
should bring about more mod- 

erate wages just as an excess 
supply of oil tends to moderate the 
price of oil. 

This assumes of course that the 
laws of supply and demand op- 
erate and that the unemployed 
have the power to compete in the 
labour market to regain theirjobs. 
Bul it is clear that the laws of 
supply and demand do not freely 
operate here. If they did, un- 
employment would not be so high 
and real wage growth so immod- 
erate when so many people are 
looking for work. 

The tax-based incomes policy 
(TBIP) was pioneered by Profes- 
sor Layand of the London School 
of Economics; profit-sharing by 
Professor Weitzman of Massachu- 
setts Institute of Techno! ogv. 

TBIP taxes employers who con- 
cede relatively high wage awards 
and transfers the proceeds to those 
who make relatively moderate 
awards. This should encourage 
wage moderation. 

The trouble with TBIP is that if 
a business genuinely has to pay 
higher wages to expand its labour 
force it will be penalized. The 
opposite applies to a contracting 
business. There is a danger that 

efficiency will be discouraged and 
inefficiency- encouraged. But per- 
haps the price is worth paying if ft 
moderates wages -as a whole and 
promotes more employment 

Under profit-sharing, employee 
remuneration has two compo- 
nents. a basic wage plus a share in 
the company's profits. When busi- 
ness is booming, wages-cum- 
proffts w ill rise; during a recession 
the opposite will happen. Real 
wages will be more flexible. In 
recessions, employment would 
tend to be higher, and in booms ft 
would tend to be lower, than 
would otherwise be the case. 

Profit-sharing differs from 
TBIP in three main respects. The 
burden fells on workers rather 
than on employees. It does not 
raise the average level of employe 
ment; ft simply reduces the 
volatility of employment by 

reducing the severity of recessions 
)f n 

and the intensity of recoveries. In 
contrast, TBIP raises the average 
level of employment without 
affecting volatility. Finally, profit- 
sharing does not have the dis- 
advantage of discouraging 

To fundamentalists such as 

myself, both schemes are back- 
door attempts to overcome 
imperfections in the labour mar- 
ket so that the laws of supply and 
demand might operate more 
freely. They will be seen For what 
they are. and faiL 

The front-door policy is to 
promote wage flexibility directly 
by removing the imperfections 
themselves. The main imperfec- 
tion is that the unemployed have 
no power to compete in the labour 
market to regain theft- jobs and 
thereby promote new ones. 

To achieve this, collective 
bargaining must be replaced by 
competitive bargaining. This re- 
quires radical trades-union re- 
form. At present, it is only those in 
jobs who determine pay, the 
unemployed have no say because 
collective bargaining denies them 
their basic freedom to compete. 

Tax-based income policies and 
profit-sharing should be seen as 
well-intentioned efforts to sidestep 
the basic issue. Employment will 
remain a social malaise as long as 
the employed continue to deprive 
the unemployed of their market 
power. Only fundamental reform 
will work. The unemployed must 
be re-enfranchised. 

The author is professor of finance 
and investment. City University 
Business School. 

Clifford Longley on the bishops’ hard struggle for crisis management 

A long hot summer was predicted 
for the Church of England this 
vear. and so it came to pass. More 
than 500 members of the General 
Synod who arrived at York 
University on Friday afternoon 
knew that their primary task was 
to talk the church out of a civil war 
that was threatening on two fronts. 
Their chances of success did not 
look good: but by yesterday 
afternoon a precarious peace did 
seem to have broken out. 

Maybe something new had hap- 
pened. and the church will never 
be quite the same. Perhaps the war 
had merely been postponed. 

The Church of England is a 
church of conflict, and always has 
been: its survival depends on a 
peculiar kind of ecclesiastical 
street wisdom, never letting con- 
; flict develop to the point where it 
cannot be managed. The General 
Synod peered into the abyss, and 
stepped back in time. The abyss is 
still there. 

York Synod, which happens 
every year or two, differs from the 
parliamentary type of sessions in 
London because the members stay 
in residence together over five 
days. This makes mood as im- 
portant a factor as argument. A tot 
of the real business is done over 
meals, or in the bar. 

This certainly helps crisis 
management It induces a sense of 
tolerance. The bishop you meet in 
his pyjamas in a communal 
bathroom is less imposing, more 
human, more difficult to hurt, 
easier to like. Had this week's 
agenda been tackled in London we 
might now be composing the 
Church of England's obituary. 

What emerged enhanced at 
York was the collective leadership 
and authority of the bishops. The 
; Church of England is an episcopal 
church, of course, but has not ever 
really accepted episcopal leader- 
ship. A bishop may be top-dog in 
his diocese, but in the government 
of the church through the synodi- 
cal system he is not much more 
than lobby-fodder. 

■ The House of Bishops, tech- 
nically one of the three separate 
parts of the General Synod (the 
other two being the Houses of 
Clergy and Laity) is not the 
cabinet of the church, and only 
1 occasionally pitches in with a view 
‘of its own. Serious decisions come 
from the synod’s standing 
committee, elected by the synod 
from all three houses. But this 
pattern of the last 1 6 years appears 
to be changing. 

As one member remarked : 
“The bishops seem to have stum- 
bled upon colfegiality. and they 
rather like, it” Collegiality refers 
to the idea of bishops as members 
of an “episcopal college", a body 
that thinks and acts collectively. It 
is a word the church will hear 
much more of. 

Ironically, it was the controver- 
sial and lonely theological specula- 
tions of the Bishop of Durham, the 
Rt Rev David Jenkins, which 
pushed the church this way. The 
bishop's attackers wanted him 
repudiated, and chose to do this by 
passing his case to the House of 
Bishops. It meets from time to 
time to contribute its modest bit to 
the synod's procedures, but it had 

A new word 
to the rescue: 

imitative was greeted like divine 

If they are clever, the House of 
Bishops -mil keep this issue under 
close supervision, reporting bade 
to the synod next year but never 
letting go of the reins again. So the 
ordination-of-women issue is 
becoming an education for the 
church in the pleasures and perils 
of episcopal collegialfty. This 
particularly suits the Archbishop 
of Canterbury, Dr Robert Runcie, 
who has talked of promoting the 
house he presides over to greater 
prominence without having been 
able to do much about it. 

The danger is that the rest of die 
church will not understand what 
happened and why, and will 
therefore not feel bound by this 
“peace of York". Episcopal colle- 
giality could yet fail for public- 
relations reasons, particuiariy as 
the bishops are inclined to be the 
most secretive part of the church's 

never before embarked upon a 
major theological exercise. 

The effort — much more effort 
in feet, than anyone expected it 
would take — welded the bishops 
into a sense of corporate identity 
they had never felt before. They 
were proud of their report. There 
was an air of “we must do this 
again some time". Sooner than 
they thought, they will have to. 

The “Durham” issue was one of 
two major disputes that gave the 
York synod its drama. The bishop 
made a fighting speech, which 
could have gone badly wrong. In 
the lobbies and bars afterwards, 
members were asking each other, 
“Are you are cultic idolator or a 
devil-worshipper?" because those 
who believe in the historical 
miracles of the Viigin Birth and 
the Empty Tomb were so cate- 
gorized by the bishop. 

Bui it was good-natured chat 
The anger had gone out of it. The 
bishop had found his niche as a 
lovable old eccentric, not a heretic 
trying to destroy Christianity. The 
church loves eccentric parsons 
and prelates, and the Church 
Times's weekly diary column is 
full of their caprices. 

The second, and more intrac- 
table. crisis was over woman 
priests. The synod threw out a 
measure that would have granted 
limited recognition to female 
clergy from other parts of the 
Anglican Communion. Three 
days later it had to look at the real 
possibility of the church felling 
apart over these issues. 

So the House of Bishops inter- 
vened: but it looked dangerously 
like an afterthought With the 
entire synod looking fora way out 
of the impasse, the bishops' 

This will be all the more likely if. 
the bishops now approach their 
new role in the debate over 
women as an opportunity to re- 
examine the fundamental theo- 
logical issues, and not just the 
legislative details which were be- 
fore the synod. For this will take 
longer, and the remainder of the 
church win start getting restless. 

The trigger was a report on 
various ways of satisfying the 
minority in a church where the 
majority wanted woman priests. It 
was not so difficult to devise 
conscience clauses for individual 
clergymen, so that they would not 
have to work with woman priests 
if they did not want to. But what of 
the relationship between such a 
clergyman and his bishop, who 
might be ordaining women left, 
right and centre? Some clergy say 
that they would then have to reject 
the ministry of their own bishop. 

in Anglican theory a bishop and 
his priests are one entity, one 
ministerial body, the bishop is 
much more than an administrator. 
If some members of this min-. 
isteriaJ body are women, some of 
the men will find themselves 
unable to belong to it, because 
they would regard it as no longer a 
proper apostolic ministerial 
priestbootLIf some rejected the 
jurisdiction of their bishop, that 
would raise the whole question of 
what is the required shape of this 
apostolic priesthood. Could it, in 
other words, include women, and 
on what terms? 

For the bishops to confine 
themselves now to consideration 
of the legislation, ignoring the 
theological issues, would be to 
guarantee that they could not 
solve the puzzle the church has 
now set them: Whether the church 
can have woman priests while 
keeping its unity and identity. It 
may take them a while to answer. 

But the bonus for the church, 
whatever their answer, is that the 
.bishops will be exerting collective 
leadership as never before. And 
the church needs above all an end 
to drift and a dear locus of 
authority. Tflfe General Synod 
itselfbas foiled it in these respects. 
The House of Bishops might just 
rescue it from that failure. 

Has the PLO run out of friends? 


issir Arafat believes in the 
nspiracy theory of history. Ev- 
y victory by his Palestine Libera- 
>n Organization guerrillas is 
iributed to its courage and 
Jiting abilities, every defeat is. 
e result of “the plot". 

Yesterday Arafat’s theory was at 
st borne out. The Jordanians 
id Syrians decided that they 
tve more reason to ally them- 
Ives against the PLO chairman 
an to squabble about the 
ganization’s future. Arafat, they 
icided. was no longer a fit leader 
r the Palestinians. 

In theory. King Husain’s de- 
sion to dose 25 offices of the 
LO's Fatah guerrilla organiza- 
jn in Amman was the logical 
suit of an insulting PLO state- 
ent on June 19. which accused 
e Jordanians — not without lea- 
rn -of supporting a mutiny by 
ualah Aualah. the head of the 
LO's military intelligence 
iroughout the Middle East. Jor- 
m. the PLO said, had “en- 
oached directly and in a 
mgerous way on the fun- 
imentals {sic) of the Palestinian 
jople's national rights". 

Arafat suspected that the Jor- 
inians we re ir yingtosgfit the 

as the Syrians had attempted in 
• figi 

1983 when the lacklustre figure of 
Colonel Saeed Moussa was pro- 
duced in Damascus to represent 
the true spirit of Palestinian 

Yesterday, in Vienna, he must 
have realized that Jordan's action 
against Fatah was almost certainly 
coordinated with Syria, whose 
own troops are now back in West 
Beirut, primarily to control 
Arafat's PLO in the camps south 
of the city. 

For months. Arafat and his 
lieutenants in Tunis have been 
privately claiming that Syria and 
Jordan were conniving with Israel 
to destroy the PLO, or at least 
Arafat's leadership of the 22-year- 
old organization which, in 1974. 
King Husain himself declared die 
“sole representative of the 
Palestinian people". 

The king's view is now. of 
course, somewhat different He 
would like die Palestinians — in 
particular, the Palestinians of the 
West Bank, which is still Jordan's 
sovereign territory - to choose a 
new PLO leader, more reliable, 
more acceptable to the Americans 
and Israelis, more pliant who 
would allow the Jordanians to 
negotiate for the return of 
r „Pa!g5imifln.iP.nd pa hisKtwif- _ 

President Assad first began to re- 
establish relations between their 
two nations. Arafat saw the writ- 
ing on the wall. He had been 
weighed in the balance — dip- 
lomatically. militarily, even 
personally — and found wanting. 
The Syrians had betrayed Arafat 
in 1982. when they agreed to a 
ceasefire with the Israeli troops 
invading Lebanon and left the 
PLO to their Ste in BeiruL Assad!, 
who found Arafat personally 
offensive, deported him from 
\ Damascus in 1983. According to 
the PLO. it was Syria which 
demanded the closure of Fatah 
offices in Amman. 

states closest to Israel's frontiers? 

Arafat’s second-in-command. 
Abu Iyad. said only a few weeks 
ago that the natural road for the 
Palestinians to take in their jour- 
ney to Palestjpe was through 
Lebanon. Not any more. The 
arrival of Syrian troops in West 
Beirut — and, much more to the 
point, the arrival of hundreds of 
plaindothed but armed Syrian 
security men — has effectively 
closed that avenue. The Beirut 
Palestinian camps, which Arafot's 
supporters still control, are now 
effectively surrounded by Syrian 

The PLO's problems are now 
immense. Banished to the furthest 
corners of the Arab world, allied to 
those Islamic nations which have 
least reason to commit themselves 
to its victory — South Yemen, 
Iran. Iraq and. up to a point 
Egypt - the PLO now feces a 
collapse not just of credibility but 
of existence. 

Is Saudi Arabia going to go on 
bankrolling an organization tftdt 
has so little support for its 
revolution? Can the Palestinians 
of the Israeli-occupied West Bank 
and Gaza Strip go on indefinitely 
supporting a leader who is unable ^ 

Indeed, if there is any country 
more opposed than Israel to the 

establishment of a revolutio nar y 
i — with 

Palestinian state, it is Svria 

Jordan a dose second. If Arafet 
had chosen more diplomatic paths 
after his retreat from Beirut, he 
might now bein alliance with both 
Husain and Assad. But he pre- 
ferred to play the part of revolu- ■ 
tionary leader, unwilling to 
abandon a military role even 
though such options had been 
proved worthless the moment the 
Greek ferryboat look him and his 
guerrillas into exile in the autumn 
of 1982- 

Robin Russell Jones 

An acid reign 

As a non-Cabinet member. 
William Waldegrave. the Environ- 
ment Minister, has had a difficult 
task in trying to persuade his 
colleagues of the importance of 
environmental issues. 

During the past two years 
Waldegrave's efforts have been 
frustrated: in the area of vehicle - 
pollution by the Department of . 
Transport; on nuclear safety by 
the Department of Energy and in 
pesticide control by the Ministry 
of Agriculture. 

. His attempts to tackle the 
urgent problem of add ran have 
been obstructed by. among others, 

’ Nigel Lawson, the Chancellor, and 
peter Walker, the Energy Sec- 
retary. The recent appointment of 
Nicholas Ridley as Environment 
Secretary offers little prospect of 
improvement. £.. 

This is not just a waste of talent. 
Other European countries; are 
• angered by Britain's refusal to join 
the Thirty Per Gent Club (20 
countries committed to a 30 per 
cent reduction in sulphur dioxide; 
emissions by the end. of the 
decade). They see this refusal as a / 
form of perverse national ob- 
stinacy, akin to our refusal to learn 
any language except our own. 

- Provided the winds are blowing 
towards the east, our attitude is 
. seen to be. Who cares what 
‘ happens to Continental •• eco- 
systems? As long as our light-bulbs 
: work, why worry about German 
‘ forests. Norwegian fish, , or 
. Scandinavian water supplies? - 

There are powerful. arguments 
for greater pollution control. As ; 
president of the EEC council of 
environmental ministers over the 
next six months, Waldegrave has a 
unique opportunity • to put., his 

Fftst, the evidence linking sul- 
phur emissions with acid tain is 
now. according to the chief stienr 
tific adviser at the Department of 
the Environment, better 
documented than any other form 
of environmental pollution. •• - 

Studies by Imperial College. 
London, show that acidity of lake 
sediments in Scotland is directly 
related to British sulphur emis- 
sions. while surveys of Cornish : 
.flora over the past 70 years show a 
steady dedine in alkaline-depeiv- - 
dent plants and the advance of 
acidophilic species. 

In defence of its refusal to join 
the Thirty Per Cent Club,, the 
British government has' argued 
that if 1970 had been used as a 
baseline, rather than 1980. Britain 
coukl in feet claim compliance 
with the 30 per cent requirement. 

This, however, obscures the real 
situation. The truth of the matter 
is that Britain remains the largest . 
source of pollution in western 
Europe, with the cluster of coal- 
fired power stations around Selby 
producing more sulphur pollution 
than Portugal. Ireland. Switzer- 
land and Norway combined. 

: Furthermore, minimal anti- 
pollution equipment has been 
fitted on the new DraxB coal-fired 

power station. Compared With the 
German -policy, of. retro-fitting 

their .existing power! stations. 
Britain's, efforts, look : pretty pa- 
thetic. v~- /••-• ■ 

Cynics have asserted that this 
situation ..has Wen deliberately 
fostered, by the government -and 
the Central Electricity Generating 
Board. Jfacid rain is perceived as 
being environmentally damaging, 
the case for dim 
much -stronger. /* . 

Unhappily for Walter. MarshaA, 
head of the CEGB. ChernobyTJtas 
cast a - long shadow oyer his 
aspirations- for .the nudear-. RK 
d usury. Theakernative to arid rain 
is not nuclear jxjwer. but energy, 
conservation ; arid the develop- . 
meat of renewables; suebas wipefr : 
wave and tidal power. 

Two. directives ' will, require 
- Waldegrave’s immediate 'atten- 
tion. One, on vehide. . exhaust 
emissions, has. teen agreed byjall 
our European partners and offers 
considerable bealthandenvfron- 


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Waldegrave: difficult task abend 

ftient&l benefitsfor those countries 
that choose to ynpteinept.tbe new 
standards.-.; .-' 

Unfortunately.' Denmark! has 
refused to ratify the directive 
because it is too weak. - while 
Britain isrefiisingto implement it 
on tlie grounds that -it is toostrirt. 

It. will be difficult, . iff not 
impossible, . for . WaWqjra^e ; to 
persuade the Danes to their 

reservations while Britain refuses 
even to consider the use ‘of 
catalytic converters. ■ . 

The second issue is the Large 
Plant Directive,;ai med al reducing 
-by 60 per cent sulphur emissions - 
from Europe’s largest power star 
dons. Britain has again proved to 
be the main stumbling-block : in 
reaching agreement oh this vital 
issue. Environmentalists through- 
out Europe are hoping that this 
directive will: receive approval 
during Waldegrave’s tenure of 
office. The final decision, how- 
ever, rests with Mrs Thatcher. 

In the final analysis, however, 
even the British are going to fed 
cheated if, for ihe sake of a few' 
pounds saved, 1 . they have no 
coumfyside left to enjoy. . - 
The author is chairman of the 

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Friends qf the Earth pollution 

advisory committee. ■ 

Paul Pickering 


1 -vr 

Do you really warn to‘be rich and 
femous and develop iirestibie sex 
appeal? Well, forget trying to be 
successful or, worse still, heroic. 
To get your name in lights these 
days one has to be a scapegoat 

As a country we are obsessed by 
sacrificial victims, be they Botham 
or Boy George or all-purpose 
international supergoats such as 
Colonel Gadaffi. They are as 
familiar on the breakfast table as 
• bitter orange marmalade. 

All the money in the world 
cannot buy the attention a media 
scapegoat receives. When Richard 
Branson broke the public relations 
record for crossing the Atlantic he 
was effort fy upstaged on landing 
by Princess Michael of Kent She, 
of course, was unopposed winner 
of the 1985 Golden Goat award 
when it was discovered that her 
father had been a member of the 
Waffen SS, and fora time she was 
blamed for the entire Second 
World War. 

Suddenly, from being just an- 
other minor — if decorative — 
member of the Royal Family, she 
was seldom off the from pages. 
Now the princess is pursued by 
adoring businessmen who beg her 
•to become a director of their 
companies. To achieve this kind 
of- social impart Branson would 
have had to invade Poland. . 

The whole practice started, as 
most things seem to. in the Old 
Testament when it -was no fun at 
all to be a goat Symbolically 
burdened with the usually fairly 
considerable sins of the Tribes of 
Israel, the creature was tossed over 
a precipice outside Jerusalem to 
placate AzazcL. a wilderness de- 
mon. Everyone, except the ani- 
mat. feft better afterwards. 

It was the Greeks who. no doubt 
after complaints from the Athens 
branch of Greenpeace, introduced 
human scapegoats to mitigate 
plague and calamity. This was not 
■ much fun for the victims, either. 
As with the best TV quiz shows, a 
.couple was chosen at random; 
given a free meal and then driven 
out of the city with scourges of. 
green twigs. If the fancy wok the 
mob — which it frequently did.—, 
they were stoned for good mea- 
sure. • 

Today's scapegoats, such as the. 
hippie peace convoy, take great 
care to ensure, dial they too are 
continually, .although less pain- 
fully. stoned, and 1 proved excep- 
iiongl|vjgKcessfiil _in_ j_ihiRhly_ 

genically horrible, they could eas- 
ily be deemed responsible' loir 
anything from fowl pest: to tlie 
next ice age. Each village 
cast them out in a more spectaci*- 
larway. . *• .-' c . 

What was, in the finaT analysis^ 
merely a rabble of 17 fairly scruffy 
caravans was soon teingdisciissed 
in cabinet as a national evil and 
began to attract groupies' and 
foreign television crews.' • ’ 

Now the leaders are expensively 
cosseted in West Country hotels 
writing their memoirs with gen- 
erous publishers advances.- If U 
survives the precipice" the- 
scapegoat's life can be rewarding. . 

. Ian Botham, burdened with, the 
sins of English cricket. i& much 
more femous since his fill from 
grace than ever he was just hitting, 
sixes. Indeed, so admirably out- 
lawed has he become that bets the 
" first cricketer able to get awaywith 
tinting his hair,’. . : 4 44 

Boy George, accused of many' 
dimgs* is a scapegoat: superstar. 
Who would have thought a chap, 
dresed as a cross between ; a - 
Hasidic rabbi and Julie Garland.' 
and singing. “Dp you. really want- 
to hurt me?" could makeifnlHons? 
But such are the riches, and 1 
attention which accrue tq tbe 
. modern goat. • - ; 

One American -newspaper- Jutt'i 
mlnguirngly suggested Gadaffi is a~ 
transvestite. But an Arab friend 
tells me the colonel's position -is - 
now so secure since beingf saddled 
with every act of te r ronsm since 
the Boston Tea Party that Opris ■ 
the Tripoli raid, be has acquired a • 
very pretty French mistress. . . 

On the other side of the political . 
fence the Nicaraguan secrct police 
sought to make a scapt^dai of a' , 
right-wing .Catholic . priest “by. , 
showing a picture of him arid- a - 
naked prostitute oh TV. The - 
effect was that the shy Father: 
CarbalJo was. nicknamed 0 ' 
Caballo. “The Stallion” and ft is- 
church was then so packedhn&he. 

• so popular that last week he had to y ' 
be expelled from the coiHtiri. ‘ 

““to way be spotless Of they " 
are not Welsh and radtoacn v^but “ ' 
goals have more fun. The only" 
trouble isihat with so ihahyjugfey ... 
scapegoats arou n d ij docs 
one wonder what the rest; of 
have been guiltily up ta PBoptefe: 1 - 
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Decisions 0 f the European 
Court of Human Rights are 
not binding. Yet within six 
months it has adjudicated two 
suits by the Duke of West- 
minster and such substantial 
corporations as the General 
Electric Company and 
Prudential Assurance. They 
went to Strasbourg seeking, a 
judgment which no British 
court could gram them for it 
was the acts of Parliament, 
formal and rhetorical, they 
wanted amended. 

Their very approach legiti- 
mized the prestige of Stras- 
bourg as a refuge and barrier 
against the power of Par- 
liament and the elected poli- 
ticians who control it. That 
recourse to the court should 
have accelerated under Mrs 
Thatcher (albeit to deal with 
issues ICft over from Labour 
predecessors) illuminates how 
rar she has failed to address 
this question: should the 
supremacy of Parliament be 
trammelled by a bill of rights 
giving --protection to the in- 
dividual against executive fiat? 

The merits of the Strasbourg 
cases differ. But the former 
shareholders of companies 
nationalized by the 1977 Air- 
craft and Shipbuilding. 
Indutries Act deserved better.. 
Their legal claims must how be 
considered exhausted. Yet 
their treatment leaves a stain 
on this government, as on its 
predecessors, and on the 
reputation of those ministers 
(Mr King, Mr Heseltine) who 
made so much political noise 
and so many implicit promises 
at. the time but who,- when they 
enjoyed power, found it 
expedient to do nothing. 

•Of coiifse, - governments 
must, have freedom to act for 
the* common good even where 
this harms individual and 

private interests. There was in 
principle little wrong with the 
original scheme of valuation of 
ship-building firms proposed 
by Harold Wilson’s govern- 
ment in 1974. What went 
wrong was that inflation trans- 
formed the value of the 
companies over time. By vest- 
ing date the compensation 
bore an obviously unfair 
relationship to the companies' 
1977 free market value. 

The litigants m Strasbourg 
wanted redress against poli- 
ticians, and not just socialists. 
Sir William Lithgow has said 
he was galled more by the 
failure of the Conservatives 10 
behave honourably once in 
power than by any action of 
the Industry Secretary in Mr 
Callaghan's government, Mr 
Tony Benn. 

The European Court’s ver- 
dict may please the Govern- 
ment in the short run. But its 
reasoning contains barbs. The 
Court has- based itself firmly 
on a notion of balance between 
public and private rights. That 
language of rights could tip the 
balance against the economic 
individualism the Govern- 
ment espouses and be used to 
justify opposition to privatiza- 

That is obviously a legal 
interpretation that would 
please -the Left, including Mr 
Kinnock and his circle. They 
are, admittedly, more circum- 
spect in their advocacy of 
public ownership* in today's 
political climate. 

“Nationalisation” is a word to 
be avoided — perhaps because 
people know what it means. 
The more favoured phrase is 
“social ownership*'. What lit- 
tle is known of the Party’s 
plans for British Telecom and 
other likely objects of govern- 
ment acquisition under a 

Kinnock administration sug- 
gests an attempt to divorce 
ownership of stock from con- 

Is it too much to hope that 
Labour politicians will declare 
at this stage what their 
compensation prospectus will 
be? To do so would (as well as 
giving the Stock Market and at 
least some voters a fright) help 
avoid a replay of the shipbuild- 
ing saga. 

The Government's stoic de- 
fence of Labour's 
nationalisation Act was de- 
signed to protect the revenue, 
notwithstanding the evident 
embarrassment of the defence. 
In the event, the judgment is 
likely to prove less important 
in adjudicating on past cases 
than in its precedent for the 
future, ft does not change the 
law, but it underlines the 
ability of a future Labour 
government to do virtually 
anything it likes to unpick the 
privatization programme. 

That will impinge on the 
public’s consciousness at the 
moment when it is beginning 
to be aware of the plans 
Labour is formulating to 
reestablish slate control with 
little concern for the small 
shareholders who have backed 
the likes of British Telecom 
and at a lime when the opinion 
polls suggest that the return to 
power of Labour is not such a 
remote contingency. That 
fear, reflected in British 
Telecom's share price on Mon- 
day, is more relevant to the 
autumn flotation of British 
Gas and, indeed, will cast a 
cloud over all privatization 
issues between now and the 
next general election. But vot- 
ers. not the law, must be the 
ultimate protection in that 


The gamble iaken by Mr 
Nakasone in submitting him- 
self for re-election J 8 months 
early has paid off handsomely. 

,*} The double election he was so 
■ harahly criticized: for- calting 
has brought him double 
victory. His Liberal. Pemo- 
craiic; Party can now dispense 
with its coalition partner and 
govern alone. At the same 
time, Mr Nakasone himself 
has won a personal mandate 
unequalled in post-war Japan. 

The circumstances of the 
Japanese Prime Minister's vic- 
tory suggest a coincidence of 
domestic and foreign opinion 
which is as gratifying as it is 
unexpected. If Mr Nakasone 
had requested his future man- 
date from the electorates of the 
Western world, there is little 
^ doubt that be would have won 
a large majority. That he won a 
landslide victory from his 
own, traditionally introverted, 
electorate portends well for the 

- Before the election, it was 
thought that Mr Nakasone's 
high international profile 
might damage his chances at 
home, that his frequent travels 
and participation in inter- 
national forums might be seen 
as indicating a lack of atten- 
tion to domestic matters. In 
the event, Mr Nakasone’s role 
in the world, his ability to take 
bis place on equal terms 
alongside the leaders of tne 

other leading industrialized 
countries, appears to have 
been in his favour. His victory 
is a.sign that Japan, is becom- 
ing both more outgoing and 
more accessible. ■ 

* The other serious liability 
Mr Nakasonfe was thought to 
have taken into the Section 
was his economic policy, or 
rather its results. Chi the one 
hand, he had made known his 
willingness to preside over a 
Japanese market that would be 
more open to foreign 
participation — not necessarily 
an advantage in Japanese eyes. 
On the other, there were signs 
that existing economic poli- 
cies, which had led to an 
inexorable rise in the yen, were 
not benefiting Japanese busi- 
ness as much as had been 

Perversely, perhaps, both 
the prognosis for the Japanese 
economy and Mr Nakasone’s 
victory could presage an 
improvement in the balance of 
trade between Japan and the 
outside world. The apprecia- 
tion of the yen — which was 
ironically boosted still further 
by the news of Mr Nakasone's 
re-election — has meant failing 
profits for Japanese exporters 
and cheaper imports. More- 
over, the outright majority 
won by the Liberal Demo- 
cratic Party means that it can 
no longer use the excuse of 
coalition doubts to prevaricate 

over moves to restructure the 
domestic market 

But there is a further benefit 
for the West in Mr Nakasone’s 
victory. The Liberal Demo- 
cratic Party under bis leader- 
ship has., aligned Japan 
increasingly with the United 
States and Western Europe, 
both politically and strate- 
gically. Politically, it has 
played a full part in joint 
Western efforts to combat 
terrorism and curb Eastern 
bloc espionage. Strategically, 
Japan has been as firm as any 
Western nation in supporting 
the Western alliance and 
brooking no Soviet advance in 
the North-Western Pacific. 

Any Japanese Prime Min- 
ister who chooses the role of 
international politician takes 
on a task of extreme delicacy. 
Japan's strategic importance is 
something be cannot ignore, 
neither can he place it at risk. 
At the same time, he must 
avoid resurrecting the ghosts 
of Japan’s militaristic past — 
or even hinting at their 
resurrection. The fact that Mr 
Nakasone has succeeded not 
only in strengthening Japan's 
international, position, but also 
in improving relations with 
such erstwhile enemies as the 
United Stales, China and lat- 
terly even the Soviet Union, is 
a tribute to his statesmanship 
and good reason to applaud his 


t of the would not wish to victimise secret 

... „,k n msrp rlpnrlv flfWnt 

. ... „ . , niIt 0 f the would not wish to victimise secret service was prepared to 

Nobody has sailM mi ot were clearly accept In that case they should 

a B u, the JZnsin the great game, their accept the consequences too. 

trirnirtur looks in most need of virtual release can only be seen This country has had to cope 

mrair Prime Minister Jacques as surrender by New Zealand with anti-nuclear demonstra- 

nEfrar has said that all France to the pressures of big P°™ e * tj 0Ils t0 a muC h greater extent 

ST over the deal politics. That must be a matter ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ in 

which his government has for regret France. But it is hard to 

1 . NiMf Zealand. Few Lange deserves some envisage any British govem- 

thy — although yes- ment getting away with a 
terday not many New Zea- crime of this kind, as easily as 

- J « — ’ r *— mwnminmt in Paric man. 

struck with New Zealand. Few 
outside France, however, will 

J ° Tomorrow will be the first 

anniversary of i he 
which two bombs, detonated, 
in the Greenpeace protest 
vessel Rainbow Wamor. dis- 

patched it to the bonorri ot 
Auckland Harbour. Jith the 

loss of one 

terday not many New lkot u hug mum ut . 

landers seemed to agree. The the government in Paris man- 
cancellation by France of or- aged to do. Moreover, the 
ders for New Zealand meat, crime was committed in the 
potatoes and fruit, and the territorial waters - r ~ — 

. . r-CT’ Jn'.m imruvrl 

potatoes and fruit, and the territorial waters of a sup- 

ihreat to EEC dairy import posedly friendly. If critical. 

Quotas for Britain, imposed on country and thus exhibited a 

11UW ., e his country an economic cynical disregard for the politi- 

member of the blackmail which his govern- «1 proprieties which does the 

- "I- «««>»' felt unable to resist. It French government no credit 

crew His death was un- ment felt unable to resist It 

intended but the sinking w* butter rather than guns 

nrach meant. The arrest which won m the end. and 

French secret agents, p^aps Mr Lange went wrong 

?L r subsequent trial and in caring to commit the polm ; , luc 

norisonment and the dip- c aj folly of saying never even )ess remorse Far from 

inmatic sauabble over money when originally questions seeking to make amends, it has 

- j- :« o enrrv twelve about a deal. Pragmatism must argued over compensation and 

tnnnrnh rtVW nnil- n. j - , 

Nor has it its conduct since 
been any better. It has ac- 
cepted responsibility, but has 
done so with little grace and 

ton We narviniva Ci., (Lam 

Jomatic j 2 sorry twelve 
has made it a lween 

months for relations between 

Paris and Welhngton. 

Now the agents have baa 

aouuiauwai. ■ . 

sometimes u-iumph over prin- 

scvn-iug iu liiaKc ameiias. 11 uas 

argued over compensation and 
flexed its economic muscle to 
force a smaller nation to come 

Pirfc and Wellington- . . Cipie- ro«.c a smaiicr-irauon 10 come 

Now the agents have had the Frell ch deserve to terms. That the two have 

thfir sentences commutea sympathy or respect finally done so; with the help 

SSS ten/yeara » three -tobe blow u^a .of the UN Secretary-General. 

Wved on a South Pacific atoll ™ hi engaged on a must give Bnlam some cause 

wh7cV £ a tnote open Pn»n pnvate ho ^ fa rausfrctiom AJingering 

irVed on a South r*i» or jvale ship engaged on a mu» give oniam some cause 

wh7ch £ a -note open pn»n pnvate P Q[l ^ h for saus&euon. A lingering 

r an most- The New Zealand P™ , ing for ^ quarrel between two allies 

nremier Mr David Lange. £| ndL was essentially non- damages this country’s in- 
whose country has aiso 


ceived about 
compensation. is no t 

that the island of HaO e iS e n. s 
■ verv d lea sari t. No * nnp 

•rench. was essentially non- damages this country’s in- 
vinlenL is to lay oneself open terests as it does their own. But 
verv clearly to the charge of it has been a squalid episode in 
terrorism. However ac- French 1 history and should 
ridental the death which 00 bring M Chirac more shame 



Carrot and stick in South Africa 

From Dr M. J. McGcirick 
Sir, Your leader (June 28) identi- 
fies rapid industrialisation as the 
prime agent for reform in South 
Africa, ft is clear that the ideology 
of apartheid and the demands of a 
free market economy are highly 
contradictory. It follows, there- 
fore, thai external pressures ap- 
plied in the form of economic 
sanctions, and of the campaign of 
violence orchestrated by the Af- 
rican National Congress from 
Lusaka are both shortsighted and 

It is interesting to note that 
during a process of significant 
reform, for example the repeal of 
the pass laws and the abolition of. 
influx control (regarded by blacks 
as two of the most hated aspects of 
the apartheid system), the ANC 
should decide to escalate its 
campaign of terror. Such a policy 
strengthens the hand of extreme 
right-wing Afrikanerdom, thus 
undermining the ability of the 
Government to negotiate with 
legitimate black leaders. Indeed, 
the campaign of violence has 
.prompted the imposition of the 
present state of emergency. 

There is no doubt that the 
implementation of comprehen- 

sive sanctions against South Af- 
rica would have a detrimental 
effect on ihe economy. However, a 
shrinking industrial base would 
relax the tensions inherent in the 
apartheid-free market contradic- 
tion. thus encouraging Pretoria to 
enact, reactionary measures. 

In short, accelerated expansion 
of the South African economy 
should be encouraged. Besides, the 
apartheid issue obscures the 
underlying problem of South Af- 
rican society*, that of a First-Third 
World community reflecting the 
global North-South disparity. The 
world has much to learn from a 
South Africa eager to eliminate the 
poverty and ignorance within her 
borders. When apartheid is finally 
dismantled, would the inter- 
national community deny South 
Africa the economic means to 
tackle one of the most pressing 
moral issues of our time? 

Yours faithfully. 


(Senior lecturer in physics. 
University of the Western Cape), 
7 Furzefield Road. 

Welwyn Garden City, 

July 2. 

Academic salaries 

From Sir Edward Parkes 
Sir. The pay of doctors and 
dentists in the health service is 
determined by Government after 
considering the report of the 
Doctors' and Dentists’ Review 
Body. This year it has accepted the 
DDRB's recommendations, with 
an implementation date of July I, 
and has provided additional re- 
sources for the health service to 
enable the new salaries 10 be paid. 

The pay of doctors and dentists 
in university employ is, by long- 
standing agreement, supposed to 
be equal to that of their colleagues 
in the health service, although the 
universities play no part in ihe 
DDRB's deliberations. 

Las] year. Government refused 
10 provide any money to univer- 
sities to enable them to implement 
the DDRB award, but the then 
Secretary of State for Education 
and Science, Sir Keith Joseph, 
wrote to the Chairman of the 
Committee of Vice-Chancellors 
and Principals promising that in 
future years “The universities will 
not be given less favourable 
treatment than the hospital and 
community health service in any 

decision to provide additional 
funds 10 meet additional costs 
arising from DDRB pay awards". 

On July 4, Mr Walden, par- 
liamentary under-secretary of 
state responsible for higher educa- 
tion. wrote to the chairman of the 
CVCP to inform him that min- 
isters do not propose to honour Sir 
Keith's promise. Unlike the health 
service, universities will receive 
no money at the end of ibis month 
10 enable them to pay their clinical 
staff the new salaries. 

This decision to renege on Sir 
Keith's promise on clinical pay 
augurs ill for any chance of the 
new secretary of state paying heed 
to Sir Keith's half-promise, in his 
valedictory speech, of Govern- 
ment finding money to remedy 
some of the damage which it has 
done to universities' teaching and 
research (clinical and non-clinical 
alike) and those advanced sectors 
of our economy which depend on 

Yours faithfully, 


Committee of Vice-Chancellors 
and Principals of the Universities 
of the United Kingdom, 

29 Tavistock Square, WC1. 

July 8. 

J It iuOC 

Alliance leadership 

From the Duke of Devonshire 
Sir, The country has now entered 
the run-up period to the next 
general election. The Government 
and the Labour Party have estab- 
lished leaders who, barring- un- 
foreseen accidents, will lead them 
in the election-campaign. 

The Alliance, the third major 
political force, is in no such happy 
position. Its two wings, the SDP 
and the Liberals, have their own 
leaders. Dr David Owen and Mr 
David SteeL As 1 understand it, 
this positon wifi remain until after 
the election has been decided. 
Then the head of that wing of the 
Alliance who has the greater 
representation in Parliament will 
become its leader. 

I am profoundly unhappy with 
such a situation. In a general 
election voters wish to know who 
is the acknowledged leader of the 
party they are voting for before 
they, vote, not after. To fudge the 
issue of the leadership of the 
Alliance in the coming months 
wilt cost the party dear at the 

To pre-empt those who may 
accuse this letter of rocking the 
Alliance boat, I say it is better to 
face this issue now rather than at 
ihe election, when it could be 
disastrous for the party. 

Yours faithfully, 



BakewelJ. Derbyshire. 

July 3. 

Monumental choice 

From the Master of the Armouries 
Sir, J would like to take up the last 
point from Mr Burman's letter 
about chuirhyatd monuments in 
The Times of July 5. It is not only 
the monuments outside churches 
that are at risk. 

There are many memorials 
inside churches equally in danger. 
They range from medieval figures 
by anonymous, but doi by any 
means always minor sculptors, to 
works of this century, for instance 
those by Alfred Gilbert. 

Our churches are the great 
repository of our sculptural her- 
itage and most of our greatest 
sculptors are represented in them, 
including such people as Nicholas 
Stone, Grinling Gibbons, 
Roubiliac. Rysbrack. Henry 
Cheere, Thomas Banks, Ftaxraan, 
Nollekens and Chantry. 

In 1978 a group of interested 
people formed the Church Monu- 
ment Society to study and record 
medieval and later sepulchral 
monuments of ail kinds, and 
above all to try to increase public 
awareness of the need to watch 

over these treasures. Clearly some 
are very much loved and cher- 

Unfortunately the society’s files 
record many others, such as the 
exceptionally beautiful 14th-cen- 
tury knight and lady in a small 
Yorkshire church, which are sim- 
ply being allowed to crumble away 
from lack of interest and therefore 
of money. One parish embar- 
rassed by a Roubiliac monument 
recently offered it to a London 

Some fine medieval grave-slabs 
have just been broken up by a 
municipal cleansing department 
If these belonged 10 private collec- 
tors there would be a public outcry 
at this sort of vandalism, ft is 
possible to find help and advice 
about monuments. May I appeal 
through your columns for more 
people to try 10 save them. 

Yours faithfully, 


Master of the Armouries. 

(Acting President. Church Monu- 
ment Society), 
c/o The Royal Armouries. 

HM Tower of London, EC3. 

July 7. 

Church and miracles 

From the Rev Canon C. Berwick 
Sir. Dr Jenkins, in his speech to 
the General Synod (report, July 7X 
seemed to imply that because God 
did not intervene to prevent the 
human catastrophes of Hiroshima 
and the Holocaust, it is unlikely 
that he intervened in the cases of 
the virgin birth and the empty 
tomb. But Hiroshima and the 
Holocaust were the result of the 
moral failure of human free wilL 
The other two “events" were of a 
.different order. 

Yours faithfully, 


27 The Cose, 

Norwich, Norfolk. 

July 7. 

Puzzling plurals 

From the Rev Dr J . W. R. Sarkies 
Sir. A trivial misprinu "MPsand". 
in the from page article about 
water-selling (July A early edi- 
tion). drew my attention to what 
to me, is a fresh anomaly in the 
English language. 

Why noi MMP or MPP. pref- 
erably the former, since no mem- 
ber serves two parliaments? But 
no. Fowler is adamant MPs is the 
correct plural, with a suitable 
adjustment of apostrophes for 
single and plural possessive mem- 

. It is also firm about MS and 
MSS. Strangely there is no guid- 
ance about PS and PPS. Perhaps 
this is because the device itself is 

thought to be so debased as 10 be 
beneath literary comment 
Yours faithfully. 


2 Westminster Terrace, 

Douglas. Isle of Man. 

Study of dolphins 

Front Mr James Wharram 
Sir. A recent Times report (July 2) 
reported that two marine sci- 
entists had investigated the mores 
of keeping dolphins and whales in 
captivity and concluded that there 
was no reason to ban the keeping 
of the animals in captivity. 

Such a conclusion must be 
questioned. Dolphins can be stud- 
ied in their natural habitat as Jane 
Goodall studied chimpanzees^ in 
the Gombe reserve and Dian 
Fossey mountain gorillas in 
Rwanda. It is a lot harder on the 
observer than watching the aim- 
less movements of highly intelli- 
gent, traumatized captive animals 
in zoos and dolphinaria. 

From a scientific point of view, 
results from the observation of 
animals in their natural environ- 
ment are always more reliable 
than observations made of captive 
animals. Natural, observations of 
dolphins have taken place and are 

Yours faithfully. 


Greenbank Road. 


Truro. Cornwall 
July 5. 

Summons to the 
fighting spirit 

From Mr W. P. Goss 
Sir, It is to be hoped that when real 
educationists and concerned par- 
ents meet the Central Council of 
Physical Recreation they will feel 
disposed to discount the theories 
Of the councils spokesman and 
senior technical officer (report, 
July 4) and remind that body that 
their proper concern should be for 
recreation and its fundamental 
value — to participate, not win or 

Anyone who has ever witnessed 
the language and maniacal 
exhortations of parents on the 
touchline of competitive soccer 
played by (too) young boys would 
deplore irresponsible pronounce- 
ments about the need to inculcate 
competitiveness in the wrong 
place and at the wrong age. 

For far too long now technical 
considerations, based on require- 
ments of professional sport, a 
totally different milieu, have 
swept aside an essential prior 
developmental requirement of 
free expression of talent and 
enjoyment during the innocence 
of youth. It is bad enough to learn 
one has been born to a rat race, but 
far worse to attempt to simulate it 
before understanding the implica- 

Sir, away with technical officers 
and bade to Aristotle: 

It is true that citizens of our state 
must be able to lead a life of action 
and war but they must be even more 
able io lead a life of leisure and 
peace. It is true, again, that they 
must be able to do necessary or 
useful acts; but they must be even 
more able to do good acts. These are 
the general aims which ought to be 
followed in the education of child- 
hood and the stages of adolescence 
which still require education. 

Yours sincerely, 


25 Defoe House. 

Barbican. EC1 

Mental illness 

From the National Director of 

Sir. Your extensive recent pub- 
licity and your July 2 editorial on 
the needs of people suffering from 
schizophrenia is a major step 
towards widening public aware- 
ness of this disorder. As you 
rightly emphasize, it is important 
to obtain money to provide decent 
community services before the 
large hospitals can be closed. 

However, to overstate the fig- 
ures helps nobody. It is not likely 
that as many as 60 per cent of 
homeless people are discharged 
mental patients, as your editorial 
suggests, nor is it tlie case that 
existing charities are mainly self- 
help groups. 

Although schizophrenia is . one 
of the major mental illnesses it is 
not the only one. Manic depres- 
sive psychosis, severe depression 
and other problems affect many 
more people than those with 
schizophrenia. Although some 
current research suggests that 
schizophrenia may be biochemical 
in origin there is other informa- 
tion to suggest that it has social, 
familial and environmental causa- 

Around seven million people in 
the UK have had or will have 
professional help for a mental 
illness at some time in their lives 
— and that does not include all 
those who suffer quietly or whose 
problems are not properly di- 
agnosed. MIND and the National 
Schizophrenia Fellowship have 
been working for many years 
trying to bring these concerns to 
the attention of the public. 

Yours faithfully. 

National Director. MIND (Na- 
tional Association for Mental 

22 Harley Street. WI. 

July 3. 

Us and them 

From Mr Robert Phillipson 
Sir. 1 fully agree with Mrs Huxley 
(July 3) that the expression 
■“taxpayers’ money" is more ac- 
curate and far more desirable than 
“government money”. 

May I also suggest the use of the 
words “public investment", rather 
than “public spending", when 
taxpayers' money is used 10 build 
and repair schools, hospitals, 
roads, bridges and sewers? These 
are all things that individual 
taxpayers need but are not able to 
provide themselves. 

Once we have stopped referring 
io“govemment money”, in- 
cidentally. perhaps the patient 
payers of high motor taxes might 
also see a larger share of their 
money than the present 25 per 
cent devoted to the roads they use. 
Yours sincerely. 


British Aggregate Construclon 
Materials Industries, 
i 56 Buckingham Palace 

Jakarta air show 

From the Director of The Society 
of British Aerospace Companies 
Sir, I returned from Jakarta yes- 
terday having spent a whole week 
with the British exhibitors at the 
Indonesian air show. This morn- 
ing (July 2) I was astonished to 
read in The Times a report from 
the Jakarta Reuter correspondent 
headed “FI 6s steal Jakarta air 

Far from the US FI 6s and the 
French Mirages stealing the show, 
those wbo were in Jakarta will tell 
you lhai it was the RAF Red 
Arrow aerobatic display team who 
held the Indonesians spellbound. 
Yours faithfully, 

JOHN CURTISS. Director. 

The Society of British Aerospace 
Companies Ltd. 

29 King Street 
St James’s. SW1. 

July 2. 


JULY 9 1851 

The date of this fire had an 
ominous ring, for it broke out on 
the anniversary of a similar fire in 
the city the preoious year. A week 
after the second fire, another 
destroyed half of the nearby town 
of Stockton; but Californians were 
undismayed. It was said of them 
that if they could not burn houses 
to resist fire, they would burrow 
holes and live in them, rather than 
abandon a place where they made 
so much money. 

("the conflagration! 


1 (From Our Own Corresponded) T 

San Francisco. May b 

We have just suffered by Car tbe 
greatest calamity, both to the loss 
of life and property, by which this 
devoted city has yet been visited. A 
general conflagration which com- 
menced on last Saturday night, Ihe 
3rd inst., at 11 o'clock and contin- 
ued for two days, has laid the best, 
most important, and most orna- 
mental portion of the city in ruins- 
Long ranges of handsome and 
commodious brick houses, which 
extorted praise and admiration 
from every passer-by three days 
ago, are now burning masses of 
rains and ashes, or unsightly and 
open shells, resembling tbe mouths 
of active volcanoes. The scene is 
more horrible and the loss more 
extensive — the misery more 
intense, than any language of mine 
can convey even an imperfect 
impression of. This is the most 
destructive and extensive fire that 
has occurred in any part of the 
world since the great fire in 
Hamburgh fate). None of the great 
fires of London of this generation 
bear a comparison to it . . . 

I happened to be passing within 
60 yards of the spot at the moment 
the alarm was given, and saw the 
fire break out. A small jet of flame 
issued from the upper floor on the 
wooden balcony of a painter's shop 
on the south side of Portsmouth- 
square, which in a few minutes 
sprang into a thick volume of 
flame, enveloping the whole front 
of the' bouse, and communicating 
to tbe adjoining houses, all of wood 
and dry as tinder. 

After the fire had raged for half 
an hour in a perfect calm, a strong 
breeze sprang up, which sealed the 
fate of the city. The fire, now 
fanned by the wind, was carried in 
a southerly direction sweeping 
everything before it — houses of 
every size and material, the brick 
and adobe (baked clay), as well as 
the wooden fabrics and their 
contents, with irresistible fury . . • 
whole blocks, blazing, crashing, 
and tumbling into ruins; the heat 
increasing and the-smoke thicken- 
ing so ,as to impede respiration. 
Every how and again a startling 
noise of a bouse rent asunder and 
demolished by the gunpowder 
stowed within it; the blazing of 
liquors, oils, paints, and all sorts of 
combustibles, throwing an occa- 
sional and horrid glare on the hell 

... At Eve minutes past twelve 
our house was unattacked, my 
offices were quite cool and I bad 
the fullest confidence of the build- 
ing. Suddenly my shutters started 
into a red beat, as if struck by 
lightning; the carpets and floors in 
front, the bedroom furniture be- 
hind, all caught at the same time; 
the rooms became filled with 
sparks, a suffocating smoke and 
steam, and 1 was surrounded by fire 
in an instant. The owner saved his 
life by forcing bis way from the 
roof, through the fire, in wet 
clothes with a damp sponge in bis 
mouth, and slipping down the walk 
by means of a blanket . . . 

. . . My furniture, library, pa- 
pers and all tbe parap h ernalia of a 
lawyer's office were destroyed in 
this short space of time, and I 
found myself at the end of it 
limping in the streets with a 
sprainra ankle and a broken shin, 
minus everything in the shape of 
property, except the clothes on my 

. . . The space devastated is 
about . . . 8,000 square yards 
. . . the loss of property is incalcu- 
lable; including merchandise, it is 
estimated at 10.000.000 dollars, 
and the number of persons ren- 
dered houseless cannot be less than 
10,000 and probably amounts to 

Wednesday. May 14. 

Tbe lapse of upwards of a week 
enables me to speak of the business 
and future prospects of the 
place . . .That the business of the 
place received a severe check is, of 
course, certain, but there is no 
danger of the general prosperity of 
the place being destroyed by the 
fire. As to the indomitable energy 
of this people, I have so often 
spoken with admiration of it under 
similar circumstances that it would 
be trite to continue its repetition. 
It is now a truism. It seems to be 
the destiny of this place to go 
ahead, so long, at all events, as the 
gold continues inexhaustible. So 
long as this source of wealth 
continues, it will attract a large and 
active population, and if off the 
bouses in San Francisco bum, as 
this population must have supplies, 
and as San Francisco is the 
established emporium of this coun- 
try, it must prosper . . . 

Open to view 

From Miss L E. Adams 
Sir. In reply to Mr Roger 
Musgrave (July 5), dressed as he 
was. it is hardly surprising his 
nationality was obvious. The 
Englishman has always been the 

How oddly be is suited! 1 think he 
bought his doublet in Italy, his 
round hose in France, his bonnet in 
Germany and his behaviour every- 
where. {Merchant of Venice, act 1, sc 

Yours faithfully, 


224 Guildford Road, 



Merseyside. • 

July 5. 





BUCKINGHAM PALACE Victoria Street. SWl this ; 
July 8: His Excellency the Hon noon to mar* the Bicemesr 
Juan T. Quimson was received the Board of Trade, 
in audience by The Queen and Her Majesty and His f 
presented the Letters of Recall Highness were received fcr 
of his predecessors and his own Secretary of State for Tradt 
Letters of Credence as Am has- Industry (the Right Hon 
sador Extraordinary and Pleni- Chan non. MP) and the Pe 
potemiary from the Philippines . nent Secretary (Sir i 
to the Court of St James's. Hayes), and The Queen 

His Excellency was accompa- 
nied by the following members 
of the Embassy, who had the 
honour of being presented to 
Her Majesty: 

Mr Alfredo L Aimendrata (Deputy 
enter of MtWlonl. Mr Cdmunoo UMd 

i Minister Counsel lari. Miss Oorazon 

Belmonte i First Secretary! and Mr 
Antonio V Rodnguez (Second Sec- 

Mrs Quimson had the honour 
of being received by The Queen. 

Sir Patrick Wnght (Perma- 
nent Under-Secretary of State 
for Foreign and Commonwealth 
Affairs) who had the honour of 
being received by Her Majesty 
was present and the Gentlemen 
of the Household in Waiting 
were in attendance. 

Mr Justice Owen had the 
honour of being received by The 

an audience of The Queen 
before the Council. 

The Queen and The Duke of 
Edinburgh visited the Depart- 
ment ofTrade and Industry. I 
Victoria Street. SWl this after- 
noon to mark the Bicentenary of 
the Board ofTrade. 

Her Majesty and His Royal 
Highness were received by the 
Secretary of State for Trade and 
Industry (the Right Hon Paul 
Channon. MP) and the Perma- 
nent Secretary (Sir Brian 
Hayes), and The Queen un- 
veiled a commemorative 

The Queen viewed a display 
of exhibits of the Department's 
work and The Duke of Edin- 
burgh. accompanied by The 
Duke of Kent (Vice-Chairman 
of the British Overseas Trade 
Board), met Ministers and Se- 
nior Officials. 

continued to visit the Isle of 
Man today where His Royal 
Highness carried out engage- 
ments in connection with the 

wine Commander Adam 

Wing Commander Adam 
Wise was in attendance. 

The Princess Anne. Mrs Mark 
Phillips (President of the Mis- 
sions jo Seamen) was repre- 
sented by Lieutenant-Colonel 
Peter Gibbs at the Funeral of 
Rear-Admiral A.J. Miller 
(Assistant General Secretary of 
the Missions to Seamen) which 
was held at Holy Tri ni ty 
Church. Bosham, Chichester 
this afternoon. 

Mrs John Dugdale has suc- 
ceeded Lady Abel Smith as Lady 
in Waiting to The Queen. 
July 9 ; Queen Elizabeth The 
Queen Mother this morning 
visited the Domesday 900 Ex- 

. , The ^ a . r ^ 1 D° n i5 S M hibition at The Great Hall, 

Winchester, and subsequently 

Queen upon his appointment i 
a- Justice of the High Court of 
Justice when Her Majesty con- 
ferred upon him the honour of 
Knighthood and invested him 
with the Insignia of a Knight 

The Queen held a Council at 

There were present; 

The Viscount uwruw (Lord Pres*- 
drnll. the Lord Cameron of 
Loctioroom iLord AdvocaleL I he Lord 
Young of Cramtam (Secretary of 
Stale for Employment). I tie Rtgtil Hon 
Sir MUharl Havers. MP tAtiomey 
Generali and the Ri<jtit Hon Sir 
Patrick May hew. MP (Solicitor Gen- 

The Right Hon Sir Patrick 
Mayhew. having been pre-. 
viously appointed a Privy 
Councillor, was sworn in a 
Member of Her Majesty’s Most 
Honourable Privy Council. 

Mr Geoffrey de Deney was in 
attendance as Clerk of the 

The Viscount Whitdaw had 

William Hesetiine and Major 
Hugh Lindsay were in 

The Right Hon Margaret 
Thatcher. MP (Prime Minister 
and First Lord of the Treasury) 
had an audience of The Queen 
this evening. 

The Duke of Edinburgh this 
morning visited the London 
Docklands Development Area 
and. as Patron of the National 
Federation of Housing Associ- 
ations. visited Housing Schemes 
provided by the East London 
Housing Association in 
Beckton. E16. 

His Royal Highness was re- 
ceived by the Mayor of Newham 
(Councillor Jack Clow). 

Mr Brian McGrath was in 

The Duke of Edinburgh, Pa- 
tron ofThe Prince Philip Appeal 
for Commonwealth Veterans, 
this evening attended a fund- 
raising dinner in honour of Mr 
Peter Levy at the Savoy Hotel 

Squadron Leader Timothy 
Finneron was in attendance. 

The Prince Edward, Chair- 



Queen Eleanor's 

In the afternoon Her Majesty 
visited St Cross Hospital to 
mark the 8S0th Anniversary of 
its foundation. 

Lady Angela Oswald and Sir 
.Martin Gilliat were in 

Lady Angela Oswald has suc- 
ceeded Ruth. Lady Fermoy as 
Lady-in-Waiting to Queen 
Elizabeth The Queen Mother. 

July 8: The Prince of Wales. 
Duke of Cornwall, this morning 
opened the Feddars Way and 
North Norfolk Coast Path, 
established by the Countryside 
Commission in association with 
Norfolk County Council. 

This afternoon His Royal 
Highness visited the Head- 
quarters of the Nature Conser- 
vancy CounciL Northminster 
House. Peterborough. 

Lieutenant-Colonel Brian 
Anderson was in attendance. 

The Princess of Wales this 
morning visited the Southfields 



Father of the atomic submarine 

Navy's Bureau of Ships for 
Nudear Propulsion - Ricko- 
ver continued to short-circuit 

Admiral Hyman G. Ricko- 
ver. who died yesterday at his 

home in Arlington, Virginia, 
at the age of 86, will be 

1836. Mr John Guillaume, se- those present 


Edinburgh's Award 30th 
Anniversary Tribute Project, 

of Sheltered Housing Project at 

Lillington Road. Leamington 
Spa. Warwickshire. 



Mr P.V. Beveridge 
and Miss EM. Ollier 
The engagement is announced 
between Peter, son of Mr and 
Mrs Hector Beveridge, of North 
Bersted. West Sussex, and Eliza- 
beth. youngest daughter of Mr 
and Mrs Linley Ollier, or 
Wilmslow. Cheshire. 

Mr M.W. Fane 

and Miss EJVf . Bonaor-Manrace 
The engagement is announced 
between Mark, son of the late 
Mr Michael Fane and of Mrs 
Fane, of Blackdown House. 
Upham, Hampshire, and. 
Emma, elder daughter of Major' 
and Mrs Edward Bonnor-Mau- 
rice. of Bodynfoe! Hall. 
Uanfechain. Powys. 

Birthdays today 

Commander Sir Peter Agnew, 

Mr P. Blegvad 
and Mis C. Fremantle 
The marriage took place on 
Wednesday. June 25, in London 
between Mr Peter Blegvad. son 
of Mr and Mrs Erik Blegvad. of 
Wardsboro. Vermont. United 
States, and Mrs Chloe Fre- 
mantle. daughter of Sir Geoffrey 
and Lady Bey, of the Change 
House. Great Yefdham, Essex. 
Dr S. James 
and Dr D. Silver 
The marriage took place on 
Saturday, July 12 at Shire Halt 

Cambridge, of Dr Stephen 
James, elder son of Mr and Mrs 
Allan James. Lancbester. Dur- 
ham. and Dr Deborah Silver. 

86; Mr Peter Balfour. 65; Sir I S 

Phillip Bridges. 64; Miss Bar- 1 

South Wales, and Hilary, '-°'cnesier Essex, ana aopma, 
daughter of the Rev N J. un S«V5 ,u ?5 er £ f M / 
den and Mis Ovenden. of Derek 9 lu T h ' J of ^ 

Mr P. Dyce 
and Miss H. Ovenden 
The engagement is announced 
between Peter, son of Mr and 
Mrs D.W. Dyce. of Bolwana, 
New South Wales, and Hilary, 
elder daughter of the Rev N J. 
Ovenden and Mrs Ovenden, of 
The Rectory, Compton, 

MrS-J. Eglesfield 
and Miss 4. V. Morris • 

The engagement is announced 
between Simon John, son of Mr 
and Mrs DJ. Eglesfield, of 
Broadstairs. Kent, and Julia 
Vyvienne, youngest daughter of 
Mr G. Morris, of WestdifT on 
Sea. Essex, and Mrs H. Morris, 
of Cliftonville, Kent. 

Mr P.A.W. Jeffries 
and Miss SJ. Nesbitt 
The engagement is announced 
between 1% trick, elder son of Mr 
and Mrs G.A Jeffries, of 
Kyneton Hayes. Upper Slaugh- 
ter. Gloucestershire, and Sarah 
Jane, youngest daughter of Mr 
and Mrs P.E. Nesbitt, of Glebe 
Cottage. Elsted, West Sussex. 

Mr J.C. Moore 
and Miss SJLG. Church 
The engagement is announced 
between Jeremy, eldest son of 
Mr and Mrs Dudley Moore, of 
Park Gate Farm. Layer Mamey, 
Colchester. Essex, and Sophia. 

Phillip Bridges, w; miss Bar- 
bara Cartland. 85: Mr Richard 
Demarco. 56; Sir George Ed- 
wards. OM. 78; Mr Edward 
Heath. MP. 70: Mr David 
Hockney. 49; Sir Lionel Lamb, 
86: Lord LovaL. 75: Mr Ian 
Mikardo. MP, 78; Captain Sir 
Stuart Paton. 86; Professor A. 
Veryan Stephens. 78: Air Mar- 
shal Sir John Sutton, 54; Sir 
Denis Truscon. 78; Mr Justice 
Tucker, 56; General J.H. 
Wahlstrom, Salvation Army, 
68: Mr Michael Williams, 51. 

Clock House. Sawbridgewonh, 

Lavant House School 

Abraham Silver, of London, 

A reception was held at the 
Garden House Hold, Cam- 
bridge, and the honeymoon will 
be spent in the Lake District 
Mr RJ. Rand 
and Mrs RJ. Silk 
The marriage took place in 
Reading on Friday. June 27, 
1986. between Mr Richard John 
Rand and Mrs Robina Judith 
Silk. A service of prayer and 
blessing was held the next day at 
the parish Church of St Mary the 
Virgin. Si I Chester, Hampshire. 
Mr V.H. Walton 

Accountants . . 

The following have been elected 
officers of the Company ot 
Chartered Accountants in En- 
gland and Wales for the ensuing 
year, to take office on Septem- 
ber 23. 1986: 

Master, Mr D.G. Richards; 
Senior Warden, Sir John 
Grenside: Junior Warden, the 
Hon Geoffrey Wilson; Clerk, Mr 
G.H. KingsmilL 

Merchant Taylors’ 

The following have been elected 
officers . of the Merchant 
Taylors’ Company for the ensu- 
ing year; 

Master. Mr P.M. Woolley: First 
Upper Warden. Sir Denys Buck- 
ley: Second Upper Warden. Mr 
D.R.G. Marten Upper Renter 
Warden. Mr A.T. Langdon- 
Down; Under Renter Warden, 
Viscount Macmillan of 

Tallow Chandlers’ 

The following have been elected 
officers of the Tallow Chandlers' 

Company for tbc ensuing yean 1 
Master. Mr P.L. Adams; Deputy | 
Master. Lieutenant-Colonel 
T.A. Donnelly; First Warden. 
Sir Christopher Laidlaw; Sec- 
ond Warden. Mr J.N. Harring- 
ton; Fourth Warden, Mr PJ. 

MrWJ. Rucker 
and Miss A.V. ToOit 
The engagement is announced 
between William, younger son 
of Mr and Mrs J. N. Rucker, of 
Priory Road. Hungerford. Berk- 
shire. and Angela, youngest 
daughter of Mr and Mrs J. N. 
TolliL of Phepson Manor. 
Himbleton. Droitwich. 
Mr J.CJS. Wyatt 
and SJ. Davis 

The engagement is announced 
between John, only son of Mr 

■X u!! . and Mis SJk. Boobbyer 

° The marriage took place on July 

announce the appointment to 
the Headship of Lavant House 

5 at St Mary's Church. Stans ted. 
Kent, between Mr Vivian Wal- 

ton. husband of the late Janetta 

religious education and classics 
at St Gabriel’s School. Newbury, 
to succeed Miss D.M. Ellis. Mrs 
Gay graduated in classics from 
King's College London and took 
her diploma of education at the 
Department of Education Stud- 
ies. Oxford. She will take up her 
post on January 1, 1987. 




and Mrs Anne 
widow of Philip 

Stationers’ Company 

The following have been 
elected officers of the Stationers' 
and Newspaper Makers' Com- 
pany for the ensuing yean 
Master, Mr A-F. Thompson; 
Upper Warden. Mr M.F. Tollit; 
Under Warden, Mr RJ. 

at the age of 86. will be 
remembered for Iris single- 
minded leadership of the 
projects which led to the 
nuclear-powered submarine 
arid the underwater-launched 
intercontinental ballistic mis- 
sile >- weapons systems which 
fundamentally changed ideas 
of the deployment of strategic 
forces throughout the globe. 

Astonishing as it may now 
seem. Kickover's campaign to 
take the US Navy into the 
nudear age was not achieved 
without immense personal 
struggle, which often drew on 
him the hostility and vilifica- 
tion of the conventionally- 
minded in naval circles. Arid 
though Congress repeatedly 
voted its support -of his 
projects, animosity -towards 
him among his own service 
was deep and prolonged, . 

This had something to do 
with his own abrasive person- 
ality, which expressed itself in 
a passionate advocacy of 
weaponry which he knew to be 
capable of transforming, in an 
utterly radical way, notions of 
military strategy. 

Small and slight - in appear- 
ance quite unlike the popular 
conception of an American 
admiral - he drove his pro- 
grammes through opposition 
to them, with sragte-minded- 
ruthfessness. which was made 
the more devastating by his 
manifest intellectual bril- 
liance. . 

He had. begun to press for 
the construction of nudear 
submarines soon after the end 
of the Second World War, and 
was assigned to the project 
with the Atomic Energy Com- 
mission in 1 946. Finally, in 
1955, his efforts were trium- 
phantly crowned with the 
launching of USS Nautilus. 
the world's first atomic- 
powered submarine. 

■ But this was not the end of 
his struggle. He had already 
conceived of the further di- 
mension to naval power 
which was possible now that 
the conventionally-powered 
submersible had, with nudear 
propulsion, become a true 
submarine. And this second 
stage of his ambitions for the 
US Navy was not achieved 
until the first launch of a 
Polaris missile from a sub- 
merged submarine, a moment 
in which all strategists recog- 
nized the sudden and unassail- 
able preeminence of sea 

Rickover also achieved 
much in the -field of the 
conversion of atomic power to 
electricity, and showed great 
interest in the question of 

national education, about 
which he published several 

Hyman George Rickover 
was bom in Russian Poland in 
1900,. the son of Jewish par- 
ents who emigrated to the 
U nited States, where his father 
became a tailor in Chicago. 

After attending Chicago 

established procedures, and 
when it became dear that he 
might be retired in 1959 or 
I960, the Eisenhower admin- 
istration decided in 1958 to 
promote him to vice-admiral 
while still carrying out the 
same duties . 

In January, 1961, he. was 
awarded the Distinguished 
Service Medal for b» comn-^. 
bution to nuclear sea power, 
and later that year, normal 
naval procedure was again set 
aside when it was announced 
that President Kennedy 
wished Kickover's retirement 
to be deferred until the age of 
64. _ . • 

In the event hts career was 
not finally terminated until 
the age of 82, when he was 
forced to retire through the 
direct intervention of the 
Navy Secretary. 

His last years were clouded 
by a controversy in which it 
was disclosed that he had, 
over a period of years, accept- 
ed gifts of considerable value 
from the General Dynamics 
rn moral ion. He himself 

After attending Chicago Corporation. He himself 
schools, Rickover went to the countered by _ declaring - that .f 
US Naval Academy, Arniapo- these were "trinkets, deciar- 
lis, and was commissioned as > n &- “No gratuity or fovpr ever 
an ensign in the US Navy in affected any decision I 

1922. •* ' made;.. Did lever fevourGeh- 

He qualified as a submari- Dynamics or other 
ner in 1930; and during the contractor: . 

Second World War be served . His other great preoccow- 
as head of the electrical sec- uon was education. He held 
tion of the Bureau of Ships, that the United Slates system 
arid briefly with the Manhat- of equalizing educational op- 
tan atom bomb project- . pprtunity. and twinging stan- 
It was after the war, when he dards down to suit the average 
was assigned to the Atomic ^ eve ^ .w®* wrong, and that 
Energy Commission, that his America had much to learn 
life work began to lake shape, both from England and Eu- 
(One of those who Worked rope . on the subject, 
under him at this time was His publications on .the 
Jimmy Carter - later to be suteew uuAudoL Education 
President - who was At one Freedom (1958); S»vjrs 
point designated commander Schools - ana Ours (1961); 
of USS Woff, the second American Education - A Na- 
American nuclerir boaL) lional Failure {1962). 

Bui his ringte-niinded deter- 

*££”25 wascharmed by the traditional 

“"“nipt tot Old established 

siderable advantages in deai- 

his naval career being cut 


He was twice passed over 
for promotiottio rear-admiral, 
until intervention by the Sen- 
ate Armed Services Commit- 
tee ensured that naval 
objections to his promotion 
were overcome. 

Nor was this die last of his. 

matters. But Moumbatien in 
turn shared ihe.generaT respect 
for Rickover, and made sure 
that British nudear submari ne 
procedures conformed to his 
high standards. 

In 1964; Rickover received 
the Enrico Fermi award forjiis 
coniibutionio- the devdjop- 
iftent of nudear- power for 

promotion problems. As thesubmarinesand for£jectricity 
wearer of two hats - Chief of,-- generating plants. ' '.'l’.' - ,» 
the Naval Reactors Branch, His title, “father of thCf, 

Atomic Energy Commission, “atomic submarine*’ was wdl- 
and Assistant Chief of the earned. 

Latest wills 

New archdeacon 

Joan Elizabeth Viscountess 
VaJcmix. of Durwcston. Dorset, 
left estate valued at £300,525 


Sir John Toothill, CBE, in 1942, he took over a new 
FRSE, who, as general manag- production unit of Ferranti in 
er of Ferranti, Scotland, from Edinburgh which he built up 

1942 to J968, played a leading rapidly. 

The Rev Michael Stanley TUI. 

and Mis C.E.N. Wyatt, of.) Vicar of All Saints, Fulham, and 

Newick. Sussex, and Susan, 
second daughter of Mr and Mrs 
A.F. Davies, of Ketton. 

area Dean of Hammersmith, 
has been appointed Archdeacon 
of Canterbury from November 
8 . 

voiwvm at v _ | 

net Ironmongers’ 

co«p“y , 

personal bequests totalling The fonowma have t 
£10,000 and some effects she left 

role in the. founding of the He grasped that electronits 

Scottish electronics industry, would demand precision engi- 

died on July 5. He was 77. neeringand realized the impl^ 

The following have been elected 
officers of the Ironmongers' 

He was also the author of cations this held for Ferranti 
the Toothill Report on the which had been engaged prin- 

the residue equally between the 
National Fund for Research 
into Crippling Diseases and the 

Company for the ensuing yean 
Master, Mr R.W. Abbott; Senior 

Master, Mr R.W. Abbott; Senior 
Warden, Mr A.D. Moss; Junior 
Warden, Mr BJ. Livingstone. 

Scottish Economy which ap- cipally on the production of 

peared in 1961. 

The report was considered a 

electrical instruments. 

He went on to create a fine 

Births, Marriages, 

breakthrough in regional eco- research and- development 
nomic development planning, team which provided the basis 


propounding what was then for the growth of the Scottish 
new thinking on the factors company. He became a full 

.He was a Fdlow.of -the 
Royal Society of Edinburgh 
and a founder member of the 
National Economic Develop- 
ment was through 
his connection with the Scot- 
tish Council -that he. became 
engaged on the Inquiry into 
the Scottish Economy. . 

The repon encouraged new 
growth in the less prosperous 
areas of the country and .the 
benefit to these same areas of 
substituting a more positive 
approach for short-term first- 

determining the location of director of Ferranti Ltd in 

aid policies designed to bolster 
artificially declining areas and 

O'BRKM ■ On July 2nd. u> Tim and 
Wendy (nte Johnson;, a son. Jack 
Oliver Ballantyne. 

ORCHARD - On 2nd July to Ivor and 
Jennie Hide Davies*, twin sons. Ru- 
pert Matthew and Gareth Morgan. 

PtLECQ - On July 7lh to Anne (nie 
Vaughan) and Giuseppe, a daughter. 
Concerts Anne. 

ROWLES NICHOLSON - On 4th July to 
Caroline (nee Rollinson) and Clifford 
Oaham. twin sons. James Clifford 
and Thomas Clifford, brothers for 

SHARD on 8th July to Camilla and 

■ Roddy, a daughter, a s»ier for 
Amon ia. WUUam. Rebecca. Eleanor. 
Annabel, and Katharine. 

OURHAM On Saturday July 5m 1986 
ai a Jersey Nursing Home Aged 86 
Yrs. Barbara Cicely, elder daughter 
ol the late Sir Charles Low & widow 
of OoL D.I. Durham. Funeral Prt- 
vate. A Memorial Service will be 
held al Wtvelescombe. Somerset at a 
later date. Donations may be sent to 
St Margaret's Somerset Hospice. 
nook House. BdvMov Road. Taun- 
ton. Somerset 

LEMON • On Stfi July. 1986. OavM 
Lynden at home. Wilton. Marlbor- 
ough. Wills, aged 66 years. Beloved 
husband of Kay and much loved fa- 
ther and grandfather. Thanksgtvfag 
Service al Ea&l Craft on Church, near 
Mai bo rough on Fnday. 11th July al 
2.30 pm. No (towers. Donations. K 
desired, to The Orttott Heart Founda- 
tion or CancCT Research. 

SMELDS on July 3rd 1986 to Nicky 
mie sum and Tom at St Thomas’s a 
son Fergus McGregor 


EHWOns Manger) - On July 
dth. near Shrewsbury. Mavis 
Emberts aged 87 years oi Mai pas. to 
Burgess Wood Road South. Beacons- 
neid. Bucks. Dearly beloved wife of 
Serge and mother of John Garton- 
Joan. Funeral Friday. July nth si 
2.00 pm al St. Chad's Church. 
Shrewsbury followed by burial. 
Flowers and enquiries please to the 
Funeral Directors. W.R.R. Pugh A 
Son. 133 Longden Coteham. Shrews- 
bury. TeL 0743 4646. 

WYKES-SNEYDon July 5Ui to Joanna' 
<nee DUoO and Hector a daughter 
Georgina Kate, a sister for John and 

FARLEY Peacefully on July 5th, aged 
94. Margaret bobti Farley of Home 
Close. 138 Abingdon Road, 
StandlaKe Oxon. Funeral service 
2 15pm on Friday July lllh at (he 
Oxford Crematontsn. 


ARMSTRONG on July 8th in Kenya 
Christopher Wybome. aged 87 
years, of Kwetu Farm. GHgO. Kenya. 

O aw damn or me nctm bom of toe 
iitnmm and ImowW t r or God t new 

■LACK • On 7th July, to Sally fnfe 
Craufon}) and Peter, a daughter, 


lYTORD - On 1 9th June, in Halifax, to 

I on Juhr art-*™ 

lARNES On 6th July 1986 at Our 
Lady of Compassion Hospital. Black- 
bum. Lillian Eleanor Barnes JP. 
Formally of Drayton House. Read. 
Burnley- Wife of the late Joseph 
Barnes and mother of Margaret. 
Chnstine and Barry. Funeral on 
Thursday lOUi July, service at Si 
John's Church. Read, at 11.30 am 
followed by internment in the 
Church yard. Enquiries »:• 
BertwiiBUes Funeral Services. 
Padiham Tel:0282 71628 

FERNAND * On July 5th, Vertna 
Fernand, widow of Dr V. S. V. 
Fernand and mother of Vivian. Geof- 
frey. Michael. Bridget and Deirdre. 
Funeral. July 9th. family Rowers 
only. Donations to charity if desired. 
20 Hlghview Drive. Maidstone Road. 
Chatham. Kent. 

ftOOUX - in hospital in Banbury, on 
July 7th. David E. M. TwisMon- 
Wykeham- Fiennes. C.B.E.. youngest 
son of the late Gerard and 
Gwendolen and brother of Gerry. 
D*ck- John and Michael. Funeral at 
St. Mary the Virgin. Broughton near 
Banbury on Fnday. July nu, al 
3.18 pm. No flowers. Donations lo 
Broughton Church. 

BYFORD ■ On 3rd July In Winchester, 
to Hilary in*e Bteilcert and Mark, a 
son. Samuel Peter, cousin of Ella. 

CLEARY On 29th June at Westmin- 
ster. to Sally into Hah?) and Philip, a 1 
daughter Philippa Chari one. 

CRDENALL - On July 4th. at the Bris- 
tol Maternity Hospital, lo Gilbert and < 
Sarah, a son. 

HARERSHON - On June 3Qlh. 1986 to 
CaraUne and Stephen, a daughter. 
Catherine Mary Alice. 

HERBERT On July 3rd. (O Sonia mde 
Evertngtonl and Peter, a son. Rich- 
ard Geoffrey Wynne. 

MKRHKTS - On 3rd July, to Jane 
(nee ftouuerl and John, a son. Mi- 
chael Thomas George, a brother for 

KMOJC- on 6th Juty 1986. lo Helen (ner 
Zaabi and Robert, a daughlrr, CBlh- 
ertnr. a sisler for Alexandra. 

LAWLER - On 28Ui June. 1986 at SL 
James University Hospital. Leeds to 
SaJBe ntoe Day; and Simon, a son. 
Rupert Hanson. 

UYZELL On July 6th 1986 In Los 
Angeles California to Ceha and John 
a son (Brett Winston;. 

UNO on July 1st to Sany m£e Smith) 
and Alistair, a son (Thomas Alistair 

MEGARRY OR Jrtf Juty 1986 In Dub- 
lin. to Bridget me*? Pringle) and 
Kevin, a son Patrick Lindsay, a 
brother for Edward and William. 

NWHOL < Or IS! July, to Judy and 
David, a daughter. Flora Mary, a sis- 
ter for Alexandra. Tessa Louse and 

RORMAN . On July 2nd. to Georgfe 
and James, adaughter.. Amanda EUz- 
abelh. a sister to Annabel. 

ing Home. Eastbourne. Caroline 
Mary, widow oi Sidney Gerald. Cre- 
mation at Eastbourne Crematorium 
at 12.30 pm on Friday 1 1th July. 

BRILEY Rupert - on Wednesday 18th 
June missing, presumed drowned at 
sea. Lome. West Afnea. 

SEMMELL Suddenly on 5lh July 
1986. at Isle of Arran Professor Alan 
R. Gemmed, beloved husband of 
Ada. loving father of Alasuir and 
Graham and devoted grartofaiher. 
Funeral Service at Mason hill Crema- 
torium. Ayr on Friday July uuiar 
1 . 00 pm. ' 

BUTLER - On July 2nd. 1986. peace- 
fully after a long, distressing but 
bravely fought Illness, al his home 
Haydens Farm. Hayden. Stebtang. 
Essex. 1L CoL Han Tom Butler 
(rcl'di. B.Sc.. C.EM- M-R-Ae-S. 
Dearly lov ed husband of Joann, dear 
father d Christopher and brother-in- 
law of Patricia and Molly- The 
funeral iook mace on July 4th a( SL 
Mary'S Church. Lillie Dunmow. 

COTT - On July 6th at Cornwallis 
Owrt Bury SL Edmunds. Slowra 
Marshall, aged 92 years Beloved 
husband of (he late Mary. The Fu- 
neral Service b to be held al SL 
Peter's Church. Bury SL Edmunds, 
on Thursday. July loih at 3.30 pm. 
followed by private cremation. No 
flowers by request but donations. If 
desired, for me R.S.P.C.A.. c.-o L. 
Fulcher Lid. 80 Whibng Street. Bury 
SL Edmunds, fei. 40X9. 

CLOWSER - On 6U> July. 1986l sud- 
denly ai home. Heim Mary, deany 
loved wife of William. Cremation at 
Putney Vale. Friday, nth July at 
11.15 am. No (Towers please. 

COOPER Tragically following a road 
acndcnL on July 4th. Alison Claire, 
beloved daughter of Irene and Bill 
and dear sorer oi Mora. Funeral at 
St Paul's. Wofdmgnam. 2-OOpm 
Wednesday July I6tn. Flowers to 
Ebbuti Funeral Service. Umpaieid. 

GURDON Florence Mary, peacefully at 
Charing Cross Hospital In Hammer 
smith on July 5th ui ner 92nd year. 
Daughter of Captain J w ptertung 
RN. widow of captain John Everaro 
Gorton DFC. wno died al Alassio on 
April 14th 1973 and mother of John 
Robert- RAF tolled In anion over 
France- April uui 19*3. anaofPtiu- 
to tout David. Requiem Mass and 
bunai al Pnnknasn. Prinknash Ab- 
bey. Gfoucesrersruro. Fnaay nth 
July. 2.15 on>. 

CORN on July «h 1986 peacefoOy in 
hospital al Bmmcn. Albeit iBerll be- 
loved husband of Beny and much 
lov ed father ot Don and Marian. Ser- 
vice al the Downs crematorium. 
Bear Road. Bngnton on Friday July 
UUi ai 1.30 pm. Flowers or dona- 
tions if desired lo The Joanna 
Sheldon Diabetic Fund- c/o 
Hannings ons. 4-6 MofiKflofe Road. 
Hove- BN3 1RD. 

KALES an 7th July whilst on holiday 
in Italy. Edward EUan Young Hates 
r.nF_ Beloved husband of Nanette 
and F»ner of Samara. Joe and 
Chris. Funeral arrangements to be 
announced shortly. 

HALL John BT-W RAF PthH « 
Oakenden Farm, peacefully, on July 
6th. Funeral service ai Tunonoge 
Wells Crematonum. Friday liln 
July al 3pm. Donations to BLESMA. 

MACFARLANE - On Stti July. 1986. 
very peacefully bn her sleep. 
Richenda Mary (nee Guy) In her 
72nd year. For over 48 years wife of 
Peter and mother of Richard. Maty. 
Pip and Charlie: grandmother of Car- 
oline. Edward- David. Victoria. 
Ahce. George. Thomas and 
Georgina. Funeral Service at the 
Church of SL John the Evangelist. 
Merrow near cuddford at 12 noon 
on Saturday. 12th July. Family flow- 
ers only please. 

MARK -JOHN SON Kenneth - Beloved 
husoand of Diana. Peacefully al 
home on Tuesday. 8th July. Funeral 
Service private. Me moria l Service to 
be announced later. 

MASTON - On 6tti July. 1986. Charles 
James Master. CA. CB E.. M-A. 
(Jim). Beloved husband of Efleetu Fu- 
neral Service ai Chiltons 
Crematorium. Amersham on Mon- 
day. 14th Juty at 12 noon. Family 
flowers only but donations. If de- 
sired. lo the Hospice of SL Francis. 
Berfchamsted. Hera. 

MATHEW - On 6th JMy al Cannes. In 
ho 80th year. Malar James Kiwx 
Mathew. M.8.E.. to* Guards trefd). 
Beloved husband or Uie late Mari- 
anne. eldest son of Motor General Sir 
Charles Massy Mathew KCM G- 
CB.. D.S.O.. of Place. KUblrme. Fu- 
neral. 11.00 am. Friday. 11th Juty at 
the AUunee.. Cannes, followed by 
burial at Biarritz. Family flowers 
only; donations to Bnurti Legion. 
'Cannes Branch. 

MOULD - On July «h- Ronald Freder- 
ick Mould, late of the Department of 
Town and Country Planning. Uni- 
versity ot Manchester. Dear husband 
of Peggy and father of Uo. Funeral 
Service ai Manchester crematorium 
on Friday. July lllh at 2. IS pm. 
ROYD5 - Jill Noel on July 3rd. sudden- 
ly but without pain, al Hlgnatffe. By 
request no funeral. 

SANDFORD - On July 6th. 1986 In 
Gloucester Hospital, Sir Folitott Her- 
ben Sandford- K-B-E- CMC.. In his 
Both year. Much loved couan of 
Du trie and Avery. Michele and Pe- 
ler. Sylvia and Michael. Fellow of 
New College, s o met i me Regstrar of 
Oxford University and formerty Dep- 
uty under -Secretary of State. Air 
Ministry Funeral Service at 1130 
am on Monday. July l«h al SI. 
Mary's Church. Pamswick. dos.. 
followed by cremation at Cheiim- 
ham. Family flowers only by request 
but. U desired, donations for Restora- 
tion oi Uie Churchyard Tombs td the 
Rev'd M. R. Miles. The Vicarage. 
Pamswick. Enqianes lo Burdock A 
Son. Funeral Directors. New Street. 
Pams wide 0482-812228. 
SANTAMAJtlA - On July 4UI. peaceful- 
ly al SL Bartholomew's Hospital. 
London. Rev* Natalie Saran ini* 
Grant!. Bekh ed wite oi RafaeL moth- 
er of David. Peter. Louta. Peoa. 

Carmen ana Hewn*, grandmother of 

Peter and Victoria. Reautem MOW at 
1000 am today. Wednesday. July 
9th al Si. Aioans Catholic Church. 
Nether Street. N12. followed by ere- 
motion at Hendon Crematorium. 
Honen Hill Road. NW4. 

S LEE MAN . On 7Ui JUty. 1986 at 
B reunion. Pose Ellen SJeeman. late of 
Lanqaale. Cumbria. Much loved and 
»dly missed oy all her nieces ana 
nephews and her many mends. Ser- 
vice al the Downs Crematorium. 
Bear Road. Brighton, today al 
2 45pm. 

•LMR - On 5th July. peaoeM&rtn hoa- 
pitai. WUUam (Btfll. Funeral. 
Monday. 14th July at 12 noon al 
Honor Oak Crematorium. Family 
flowers only, but donations to a char- 
ity of own Choice, if desired. 

STANLEY - After a long illness bravely 
borne. Sue Stanley on 4th July. 
Deeply mourned by her husband, sis- 
ter. sisters-in-law told . friends. 
Cremation at me Cottiers Green Cre- 
matorium on Thursday. 10th Juty. 
No flowers bul donations may be 
sent to The Imperial Cancer Re- ' 
search Fund. Lincolns Inn Fields. , 
wca . 

STEPHENS Arthur Gordon - Beloved 
husband of Phyms Stephens trtee 
Tran oath), peacefully on June 23rd. 
Family phone no. 01-656 9556 If 
contact reo wired. 

STJOMSWARD. GunOta - Beloved 
wife of Hans and mother of Miles. 
Andrew. Christopher and Martin 
Wetuter. Funeral at Gouers Green. 
Fnday. nth Juty at 12.30 pm. 

TANNER - On July 6fh. peacefully af- 
ter a short Illness at live East Surrey 
Hospital Agnes Emily (Nitaj. aged 
78. Oaritng wife of Basil and much 
kwed mother of Angela. Norman and 
John and grandmother of DtxaBUc. 
Jenny- Mark and Tbrasta. Funeral 
Service al AB Saints R.C. Church. 
Oxted. Surrey on Friday. July lllh 
at 1 1.00 am. Enquiries to Ebbuti Fu- 
neral Sendee, tel. Oxted 3767. 

TAYLOR - On July 7m. at Hudden- 
fleJd Royal Infirmary. Dominic 
James Paul Taylor, aged 6 months of 
20 Sycamore Court. Htghburton. 
Dearly loved son of Richard and Ju- 
lie. dear brother of Simon and a 
much loved grand ctw Id. Service at 
All Hallows Church. KfiKburton on 
Friday. July nth at 11.30 am. rot- 
lowed by interment, win friends 
please accept this irrttraadon and 
meet ai the church. Flowers may be 
sent to Uie Dene End Funeral Home. 
North Road. Klridnsion. 

W AMO - On July 80i. 1986. suddenly. 
Chnstopner James, aged i year 11 
months Loving son of David and 
Jane of West Cottage. West Street. 
Klikhampton. CornwalL Funeral 
Service at Bradworttiy Church. 
North Devon on Wednesday. July 
9Ui at 2.00 pm. 

WATERS - On 3rd July. Malor Henry 
James, husband of Barbara, father of 
Si man. grandfather of Kate and Su- 
sanna. aged 78 at Stratton Audrey. 
Funeral. 2^SO pm on Thursday. I Oth 
Juty at Oxford Crematorium. No 
Itowers please but donations to Brit- 
ish Heart Foundation. 

WENHAM On Saturday 5th July 1986. 
peacefully at home. Rooert Anthony 
aged 62 yean. Much loved husband 
of Lilia, father and father-in-law of 
Nick and Safly and grandfather of 
James. Funeral St Mary's Catholic 
Church. Aspiey H1B. Woburn Sands, 
on Tuesday lSUi July at 12 noon. 
fotlowM by private cremation. Fam- 
ily flowers only- but * Uc n red 
donations in lieu tor me Array Be- 
nevoieni Fund, to H W Mason A 
Sons Funeral Directors. 9 Hi^i 
Street- Newport Pa^eU. Bucks. 


John Norman Toothill was 


In 1947 he joined the Scot- 

born on November 11, 1908, tish Council (Development 
and educated at Beaminster and Industry) as chairman of 

Grammar School, which he the research committee. He 
left at the age of 1 7. He started became a member of the 

work in a bus manufacturers, 
in Maidstone, but devoted bis 
spare time to the study of 

Shortly before the Second 
World War, he joined Ferranti 
Limited as chief cost 

With the advent of war, the 
emphasis in cost accountancy 
changed from reducing costs 
to expanding production. It 
was a switch of emphasis in 
which Toothill excelled and. 

executive and in 1955 was 
appointed chairman of their 
finance committee and vice- 
president of the council. 

He was appointed CBE in 
1955, and knighted in 1964. 
He was also an honorary 
companion of the Royal Aero- 
nautical Society, a distinction 
of which he was unusually 
proud; unusually, because he 
was a man who normally laid 

artificially declining areas and 

As a man. Jack Toothill was 
the embodiment of paradox. 
He was entirely ruthless in his 
thinking, going • wherever h 
took him; but in carrying out 
his conclusions he could mod- 
ify them to meet human 

He was always forceful in 
expressing his views and could 
be downright tactless. Yet he 
had an extraordinary practical 
patience for his fellows and 
was endlessly ready to make 
allowances for their 

He married Ethel Amelia 

little store in this kind of Stannard in 1935. They had 


no children. 


Mr Godric Muntz, CMG, 
OBE, who had a long and 
varied career with the Foreign 
Office, died on June 19. He 
was 80. 

cession-of appointments: War- 
saw (J 938-39); the Board of 
Trade ( 1 939-40); Montreal 
(1940-42); Rio de Janeiro 

Mr R. G. H. (Dick) Lowe, a 
double blue who took a hat 
trick in the 1926 Vareity 
Cricket Match, died on July 5. 
He was 82. 

Appointed to the Depart- 
ment of Overseas Trade in 
1929. Muntz served at the 
office of HM Trade Commis- 
sion in New Zealand from 
1931 to 1938. 

There then followed a suc- 

(1942-43); Lisbon (1944-47); 
and Ankara ( 1947-50). 

He returned to head the 
Forcing Office's economic re- 
lations department for a year 
in 1950 before two further 
postings abroad: at Tangier 
from 1952-55, and Antwerp 
from 1957-59. 

Edurated al Westminster 
benool and Trinity College, 

Cambridge. Lowe also played 
amateur football for Enelanri 

amateur football for England 
against Scotland in 19247 

Pq ^ headmaster of 

Parkndd Prepatory School 
from 1935 to 19547* 30,001 

Science report 

Chemical secret of a good tan 

By Andrew Coghlan 

Britain's first prolonged spell TR does control how much 
of sunshine this year doubtless melanin is and so bow 

left some of os smoothly 
bronzed and others 
agonisingly sore. Why is it 
that some of ns tan easily 
while others get burnt fry tin 

Scientists in die United 
States believe that a chemical 
ia the dun could provide the 
answer. Dr Karin 

SchaJIreoter, of the University op thioredonn, ' another skin "active steps are 
of Minnesota's GrayFreshwa- chemical which triggers mela- it folly eflectbe/That 

well we tan. Dr Schalfareoter 

Experiments, by her and her 
colleagues at the -institnte 
showed that TR. interferes 
with melanin prod action until 
the skin is exposed to ultra- 
violet rays in snatight. 

Normally, TR acts as a 
''vacuum deaner" and .mops 

w ** en oxygen ndf- - 

Melanin deDosWc^f^™ 1 ?- 
thrmrofc SKS* «**i»** 


ter Biological Institute, has nin production. Bat in intense plains why we don’t ^ 
found that people who tan sunlight, the active chemical brown until 

McLaren- A service of Thanksgiving 
lor Uie life of Emeritus Professor 
Hugh McLaren wdl be hett ax 
Edgbastbn OM Chmti. Birmingham 
15to li.30am on Fnday. 18th July, 

found that people who ian sunlight, the active chemical 
easily have high skin levels id agents called oxygen, radicals 

an enzyme called thhvedoxin 
reductase (TR) white those 
who born, particularly red- 
heads. suffer from TR 


STEWARD Michael John - 9th July. 
1976. WWI courage 10 achievements 
In adversity- Remembered each day 

The enzyme Hseif.does not 
make our skin brown. A 
different chemical calted mela- 
nin is responsible for that. But 

sunlight, the active chemical drown untfl the dav V 

rpMjxtM ssssat.— 

the skin. i^. 

Those agents, which have amoum ofTR^S ^ 
been linked with skin damage sure indiMiL-^ skin is a ; 
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try than any international 
agency in the history , of peace, 
is now the subject of a six-part 
Questions of Defence 
(BBC2). Since it has long been 
impossible ‘ 

fv* - . * m P® ss iW* to think of East 

£ i’ ‘Anglia or die Cotswolds with- 

; ttTi ; ow thinking also of PX boor, 

t • ■ . bon ^. G & W hoe-downs and 

I-— - --Si ; w hale~$ized Mustangs driving 
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the wrong side of the road. 
« h h ard tor the postwar 
generation to imagine that 
things were hot ever thus. 
John Barry's admirably In- 
* life 

brisk Bek with the assistance 
of Theodore Achilles, Lord 
Franks and others, and was 

Dance in London ... 






"■ uwijaaBoinoi 

> . ~ rr *r?aj JJfci od account of political 
after PWsdaw- proceeded 
.; brisk Bek with the assist 
‘ of Theodore Achilles, ! 

• - :w ■ Franks and others, and was 

vjf* V , graced by extensive newsreel 
C.'5r- footage of the fubsy, goggiy- 
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bespectacled - Ernest ' Berio 
patting the case for an end to 
American isolationism. Mr 
Bury's pieces to camera are a 
model ofthe art — crisp, direct, 
informative and iragieinicky 
“ and, if for no other reason, 
one will be following this 
series with interest. 

The impulse that Nato was 
designed fo inhibit, Le. belli- 
cosity, has' provided Field 
Marshal Lord Harding 
Petfaerton with an iUnstrions 
career, as we saw in A 
Soldier’s Mfc (BBCl). Com- 
missioned in 1914 (hide up 
•Colonel Bogey"), he snrvived 
the cauldron of the GaHipoli 
campaign to load the Desert 
1 Rats in "tire second show", to 
becoriie,Atexander*$ Chief of 
Staff hi .Italy and ' [perhaps 
‘ most tibnoosly of all) to govern 
Cyprus at the time of ' the 
BORA '.terrorist crisis. Wak- 
ing one moming to discover 
tbit be ''had spent the night 
sleeping on a bomb was, we 
leant!; “one of the occapation- 
al hazards". 

Helpedby some sedtdonsly 
respectful questioning from 
the historian Richard Holmes, 
Lord Harding came across as 
humane, 'iMeHigssit and mr- 
coDtroversial, even responding 
to> , ft; Holmes’s nansnally 
dtainb^Vrompt^Tell nte abooft 
poodJe-faklag’* wftfi eqiuuinn- * 
Jty. There] yras wt, it tran- 

Halfway through its short 
London season. Dance The- 
atre of Harlem on Monday 
showed two of its successes 
from previous visits together 
with a work, new to this 
repertory, although familiar 
from other productions. Glen 
Tetley's Voluntaries. Set to 
Poulenc's Organ Concerto, a 
score combining religiosity 
and theatricality in roughly 
equal proportions, this is a 
ballet that demands whole- 
hearted performances. 

The Harlem ensemble meet 
that demand head on. 1 have a 
slight reservation concerning 
the central couple. Yvonne 
Hall and Augustus van 
Heerden. They perform the 
serious, tormented duets per- 
fectly well, but we have seen 
more passion and expression 
in these roles. However the 
i no. who bave scarcely less 
prominent roles, are excep- 
tionally good. Stephanie Dab- 
ney's long, pliant line is 
displayed beautifully in in- 
volved and spectacular ada- 

f ios by her two partners. 
05c ph Cipofla. and Donald 
Williams, both strong and 
sure in the episodes where she 
is sustained like a banner high 
above their heads. 

Ail three of these dancers 
also shine in solo work. 
Dabney's slow, exploratory 
passages are as impressive as 
her swifter circuits of the 
stage, and the two men reveal 
accurate, composed patterns 
as well as outstanding strength 
in their jumps. Among the . 
supporting group of six cou- 
ples. the men have the more 
conspicuous opportunities for 
display, and seize them wed. 
But the women also meet 
Tetley's exigent requirements 

Balanchine's Serenade , 
which started this programme, 
also expects a lot from its 
mainly female cast, not -so 
.much in terms of difficult 
steps but in the pace and 
clarity with which-they must 
be presented. It is a ballet that 
has always suited the Harlem 
dancers, and does so still 
Choreograph really, with its 
constant flow of movement 
imaginatively matched to the 
music, Tchaikovsky's Sere- 

Good at the serious staff: Yvonne Hall and Augustas ran Heerden ini Voluntaries 

node for Strings this is the 
highlight of the season, worth 
an effort to catch. 

In Voluntaries and Sere- 
nade. the Harlem team invites 
and survives comparison with 
productions by much larger 
companies. In The Firebird , 
John Taras's staging neatly 

avoids direct confrontation by 
reworking the story in a new 
context, transferring the Rus- 
sian legend to an exotic tropi- 
cal forest. The choreography 
pays discreet homage to ver- 
sions by both Fokine and 
Balanchine, but has its own 
virtues, especially in the star- 

ruled £2 


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Martin Cropper 


‘ Metamorphosis , 


Borges’s observation that 
Kafka’s work is pervaded by 
the twin obsessions of subor- 
dination and infinity finds 
acute illustration in Die 
I'crwantflung: foe story that 
1 (since* we have - begun by 
quoting our elders and betters) 
Nabokov listed in his top four 
prose works of the 20th centu- 
ry. Stemming as it does from 
Kafka's vision of his father as 
a gross, castrating monster, 
foe idea of subordination is 
pathetically moving, while the 
sense of infinity may best be 
seen in foe fretfully ungainly 
sentences which one some- 
times imagines the German 
language exists to perpetrate. 

All this presents the stage 
adapter with an Eiger of 
imponderables. ■ Steven Ber- 
koffs version falls headlong 
into a crevasse of guignoi and 
simply will not climb out. 

- The "design consultant" 
Mani Faigexiblum offers a 
stark stage to match foe 
-sterniiy of the production’s 
conception: radial white lines 
on a matt black floor support 

an ' adventure-playground 
•' ctimbing- frame which recedes 
into an elevated cage repre- 
senting the room where the 
hapless insect spends his day?* 
Gregor (pronounced as »f his 
name were a job title) is played 
by Tim Roth with creaking 

diction and hunched, splayed, 
scrabbling movement 

On three low stools down- 
stage the Sarasa fern fly (Linda 
Marlowe as the mother, Saskia 
Reeves as foe sister and Mr 
Berkoff as the father — com- 
plete with burnt cork mous- 
tache left over from The 
Telltale Heart) agonize upon 
foe embarrassment of having 
their sates-rep provider turn 
into a monstrous bug over- 
night Since this means that 
the story is seen from their 
point of view rather than from 
Gregors, foe everyday matter- 
of-factness that is the ironic 
framework of the narrative 
has rusted away, placing in the 
process an unnecessary strain 
on what pass for ideas. 

So Mr Berkoff believes that 
lower-middle-class families 
are false, grasping, hypocriti- 
cal, ridiculous. If foai were ail 
there was to it, bis production 
should surely be accompanied 
by repeated renditions of foe 
Ott Stevens song "Matthew 
and Son” rather than by the 
soundtrack of rattles and 
scratchy reptile noises with 
which it is in foct favoured. 

But that is not all there is to 
it towards foe conclusion, the 
tedium is relieved by Gary 
Olsen, as foe smarmy, de- 
manding lodger, whose gro- 
tesque overplaying seems hell- 
bent on sending up Mr Berkoff 
bimseK Here is the subordi- 
nation of theatre to dullness in 
an infinity of wasted talent 

Martin Cropper 

A pig in ethnic 6g to emphasize the Austro-Hungarian connection at MOrbisch; and Georg Diehl (left), Louis Gentile and 
Ewa Izykowska eyebalfing the audience in the Kammeroper’s Pagliacci 

Festival time in Austria: John Higgins in the musical heartlands 

Magical sounds of beautiful buildings 

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The two key dales in foe 
Austrian music calendar over 
foe next few months are 
August 15, when Penderecki’s 
new opera Die schmrse 
Maske has its premiere at foe 
Salzbuig Festival in a produc- 
tion by Harry Kupfer, and 
October 19. when .Claudio 
Abhado conducts his first 
opera as foe new music direc- 
tor of foe Vienna State Opera, 
lln balto in maschera. But 
before then the country has a 
mass of smaller music festi- 
vals. some very modest and 
heavily dependent on foe 
baroque ensembles which are 
taking up more and more 
space on foe summer circuit, 
others so well established that 
they tend to be overlooked by 
those in search only of foe new 
or foe glamorous. The one 
thing they all have in common * 
is the use of beautifol build- 
ings. which Austria has always 
sprouted in foe way that other 
countries sprout mushrooms. 

In Vienna hself there is foe 
tiny Wiener Kammeroper 
dawn by the Danube Canal, 
which has just been renovated 
and redecorated so that its 
white and gilt interior sparkles 
under foe light. Its summer 
production of Der Baja=zo (/ 
pagliacci) has just finished a 
run of 20 sold-out perfor- 
mances. mainly thanks to the 
decision to engage Geoig 
Tabori to direct it. Tabori, 

Thirty miles south-east of 
Vienna, at Morbisch bn foe 
Neusiedler See. customers for 
Johann Strauss's Der Zieg- 
cunerbaron, which opens on. 
Friday, are unlikely to en- 
counter any of the violence 
that characterized Tabori's 
Pagliacci. A hefty contingent 
from foe Vienna Volksoper 
has gone to the lakeside for foe 
summer and it is no surprise 
that foe logo for The Gypsy 
Baron is a pig in foil Hungar- 
ian fig playing a violin. The 
pig-dealer in foe operetta, who 
is illiterate but knows every- 
thing there is to be known 
about swine, will be sung by 
Peter Minich - a considerable 
change for the tenor who used 
to sing romantic leads at this 

Visitors to Mdfoisch should 
give themselves time enough 
to stop on foe way at . 
Esenstadt. city of Haydn, who 
this year has discreetly given 
way to another son of the 
Buigenland. Franz Liszt The . 
town's museum, an airy and 
sunlti building which was 
once the home of the chief 
rabbi, has an exhibition full of 
imagination entitled The Un- 
known Liszt. His actual birth- 
place is fairly unknown too: it 
is twenty or so miles to the 
south at Raiding, like Eisen- 
siadi on the edge of the 
Hungarian frontier. The sin- 
gle-storey house, with its well 

foe major events, even Bach is 
considered a bit late: In a 
recital of 17th-century violin 
music in foe great ball of 
Schloss Eggenburg. which 
looks down on Graz, Thomas 
Zeheunair was helped by the 
ambience and hindered by foe 
castle peacocks, who dearly 
found sunset an inspiring time 
of day. Frescobaldi with pea- 
cock obbligato can have its 

Further west in Carinthia 
no such interruptions are tol- 
erated. The Carinfoian Sum- 
mer. which runs until foe end 
of August, throws its net wide, 
and a trawl might land any- 
thing from a Ricriarelli recital 
to a Gottfried von Einem 
dehaie. The only constant is 
foe church of Ossiach, on foe 
lake that bears its name, an 
oasis of tranquillity among foe 
camping sites tucked between 
mountain and water. Within, 
baroque has unquestionably 
turned rococo, but not so the 
music. At foe opening concert 
given by foe Zagreb Ensemble 

the Metamorphosis for 12 
strings by Cesar Bresgen (his 
new opera, Der Engel vori 
Prag, has its premiere at 
Innsbruck shortly) seems 
stem stuff in such a setting; 
Jean Francaix’s Divertisse- 
ment for bassoon and strings 
seemed much more appropri- 
ate. especially with Milan 
Turkovic as the dashing 

Those who find the Cariiv 
foian Summer altogether too 
eclectic have but to move a 
lake north to Millstait and 
another monastery church 
there. In Millstan Haydn. 
Mozart and Bach are the 
favoured composers and foe 
seasons clearly merge: the 
Musical Spring ended, a little 
surprisingly, only last week; 
the International Music 
Weeks take over without a 
break; when they close it is, 
less surprisingly, foe Musical 
Autumn. No lake in Carinthia 
seems to be without its own 
festival and no festival with- 
out its own season. 

now in his early seventies, has outside foe front door, could 
done most things on stage and ha Ve been transported direct 

screen except work in opera, 
and on the basis of this 
production it is a pity that he 
has left it so long Tabori's 
trick in Pagliacci. which is in 
part about a rehearsal and a’ 
performance and an audience, 
is to pull down the conven-' 
tioital barrier between stage 
and auditorium. The from 
row of the stalls, which ap- 
peared to have a. few 
“planted" members, in h. 
turns out to contain the whole 
opera chorus - the Karamer- 
oper must have done some 
hasty renumbering . of the 
seats. The result is a staging of 
considerable power with foe 
singers eyeballing their double 
audience;, the stage one and 
the real one. 

The Kammeroper. which 
generally goes for singers at 
the sian of foeir careers, have • 
discovered a Canio of true 
force, both vocal; and dramat- 
ic. in Louis Gentile, and a 
highly attractive young Polish 
soprano, Ewa Izykowska. al- 
though I would question 
whether Nedda is the right 
role for her. Florian. Prey, son 
of Hermann, was. an engaging 
Silvio. • 

from the puszta. In Liszt's 
double anniversary year it 
must return to foe map. 

- The Austro-Hungarian con- 
nections, which now seem to 
be gelling closet by foe year 
again, were evident in Graz, 
capital of Styria. In another 
Opera house, recently restored 
to its previous gill and plush. 
ihe.Budapest Ballet were play- 
ing a Romeo and Juliet as 
sumptuous - barring a couple 
of scenes - as it was energetic. 
Its force stems from the 
choreography of Laszlo Seregi. 
which owes little to Cranka. 
MacMillan or anyone else. 
Britain should sample Seregi’s 
work and that of his leading 
ballerina. Kaialin Volf whose 
Juliet had the impishness and 
weightlessness' of the young 
Fonteyn: Edinburgh Festival 

Otherwise it is baroque time 
in. Graz at foe moment The 
Styriale leaves contemporary 
music to the Styrian Autumn, 
which runs from foe end of 
September to the end of 
October, and under the influ- 
ence of Nikolaus Harnon- 
court. who conducts nearly all 

Some Steinways are a 
little less grand than others. 

A Sttiiway is stiH a Stemway whether you choose a piano or a 

mmeapo^ upright The w metinlM 

quality and anrntifm m detail applies tn tax* bhH wwty piano StrinwHV 
pradnee. So if scnreSteoiways are conodered a little less grand than 
often, let a be said thidus largely refers to their price. 

See rate, touch one, play one, own one. 


Steinway Hall. 44 Mary lebone Lane. Wigmorc Slim. London Wl. Uri: 01*4873391. 

Please send me full details of Steinway Pianos Q I would like a demonaraiioa O 



T 9/7 t» 

•Ssrnuway pianos can also be seen m Bdfaa. Botofl. Cardiff, Chesnx. Edinburgh. 
Glasgow. Higbcliffe, Huddercfidd. Liverpool . Manchester. Nottingham mb Oxford. 

. . . and in Granada 

Where Carmen is 
a foreigner 

tling entries for the creatures 
of evil. Dabney’s swiftly dart- 
ing Firebird is the outstanding 
performance, and the produc- 
tion builds to a climax of sheer 
spectacle thanks to the beauti- 
ful designs of Geoffrey 
Holder. „ 

John Percival 

As a setting for a festival, 
Granada in June takes quite a 
lot of beating. The daytime 
weather is hot, but not exces- 
sively so. The Alhambra and 
the gardens of the Generali fe 
arc cool fragrant and full of 
flowers, and the number of 
tourist coaches is still small 
enough to make it possible to 
enjoy a few moments of quiet. 

This year's festival is foe 
thirty-fifth, embracing both 
music and dance, and there is 
a strong emphasis on Spanish 
music, more precisely “foe 
generation of 27". intended by 
some twist of logic to mark foe 
fiftieth anniversary of foe 
death of Federico Garcia Lor- 
ca. who was closely linked 
with foe musical life of the 
period. Indeed Lorca, born 
only a few miles from Grana- 
da. provided foe theme for a 
number of concerts. 

Apart from an evening of 
flamenco from Mario Maya's 
company, foe dance dement 
of foe festival — like foe opera 
- ignores the Lorca anniversa- 
ry despite the number of 
ballets his poems and plays 
have inspired. Nothing re- 
motely Iberian appears in foe 
repertory of Martha Graham's 
company, so foe only example 
of a Spanish theme was Lon- 
don Festival Ballet's produc- 
tion of Roland Petit's Car- 
men. receiving its company 
premiere. But, as a local critic 
explained. “We Spanish don't 
care much for Carmen — it's a 
French story with French 
music, not really Spanish at 
air. Be that as it may, foe 
ballet received full-blooded 
performances from the Festi- 
val Ballet cast with Peter 
Schaufuss as a passionate, 
doom-stricken Don Josh. 
Dominique Khaifouni (a guest 
from Petit's own company) a 
chillingly sensual, selfcentred 
Carmen and Da vide Bom- 
bana a subtle Escamillia 

Nowadays, the choreogra- 
phy looks frankly old-fash- 
ioned. but it has acquired a 
certain period charm, and the 
costume designs by foe Span- 
ish painter Antoni Clave are 
still stunning. The ballet had 
to be performed without scen- 
ery. and suffered from its 
absence. But foe belt of 
cypresses surrounding the . 
open-air stage in the Gener- 
alife gardens provided a mar- 
vellous background for foe 
other works given by Festival 
Ballet Giselle especially bene- 
fited from foe setting, al- 
though the chill night air 
meant foe Wilis were almost 
pale enough to do without 
their white make-up. 

A further demonstration of 
the hazards of open-air perfor- 
mance occurred when Janette 
Mulligan, about to make her 
entrance as Myriha at the 
dress rehearsal, discovered the 
stage had been usurped by a 
large frog. No volunteer being 
available to give foe tradition- 
al kiss to discover whether in 
fact it was an enchanted 
ballerina, the stage-struck am- 
phibian was gentiy shooed 
offstage and allowed only to 
add naturalistic woodland ef- 
fects to Adam's score. 

The principal interest in 

Giselle, apart from Schau- 
fuss’s passionate and sincere 
Albrecht, was the appearance 
of the company's 17-year-old 
Spanish ballerina Trinidad 
Sevitlano in the title role. She 
has danced the ballet only 
once before, at her first ap- 
pearance with the. company, 
when she shone by virtue of 
her seemingly effortless tech- 
nique and her youthful charm 
and radiance. This time she 
had the benefit of intensive 
coaching from Gelsey Kirk- 
land. herself prevented by 
injury from dancing foe role 
with foe Royal Ballet this 
season, and to Sevillano's 
natural gifts has been added a 
comprehensive understanding 
of the role which is evident in 
every step and gesture. Some 
of foe details which Kirkland 
has added sit a little uneasily 
on this very young dancer, but 
even by her second perfor- 
mance in Granada she seemed 
more at home and gave what 
promises to be an outstanding 

Seviliano also took foe lead 
in foe two ballets which made 
up foe triple bill with Carmen. 
Natalia Makarova's produc- 
tion of La Bayadere has 
already been seen in Britain, 
and the company, especially 
foe corps de ballet, seem to be 
responding positively to its 
stringent demands. Patrick 
Armand was Solon dancing 
with thrilling elevation and 
impressive turns, but I feel 
that with variation in empha- 
sis, greater light and shade, he 
could be still more stunning. 
Seviliano danced with a sure 
technique and dreamy lyri- 
cism but lacked a little drama. 

The triumph of foe evening 
— and triumph it was indeed 
when the audience stood and 
cheered at 2.15 a.m. in freez- 
ing temperatures, was foe 
Festival Ballet premiere of 
Balanchine's Symphony in C. 
Alt the dancers — and foe 
ballet requires every woman 
the company can muster - 
deserve credit for the speed 
and energy with which they 
attacked the choreography. 
There was none of foe tenta- 
tive air which generally mars 
British companies’ attempts at 
Balanchine ballets. To be sure, 
lines could be straighten but 
the essential qualities are there 
and the wore now only re- 
quires polishing. 

Accompaniment for all foe 
performances was provided 
by the orchestra from Karlovy 
Vary, better known to some of 
us as Carlsbad. With the 
exception of the Bizet Sym- 
phony. all the music was 
unfamiliar to them, but it was 
refreshing to hear how even 
Minkus could sound new and 
attractive. Both Festival 
Ballet's conductors had noth- 
ing but praise for foe players. 
As Andrew Mogrelia, con- 
ducting a particularly difficult 
night rehearsal, remarked, 
“how many orchestras would 
continue playing when the 
lights went out?’. Perhaps foe 
full moon over the Alhambra 
worked the magic. 



An auction 
where you can 
even af ford 
the time. 

If the prices don’t put some auctions out of your 
reach, the viewing and sale times certainly will. 
Sothebyh Conduit Street Sales are devised to fit 
in with your lifestyle. So there are evening and 
Sunday viewings, with foe sale on foe following 
Monday evening. 

\bu7f find many complete room settings of 
furniture, rugs, ceramics, silver and works of art. 
As few pieces, if any need restoration, they are 
ready to take home and enjoy Delivery is inexpen- 
sive and easily arranged on foe spot 

Visa or Access Cards are accepted And as lots 
start from as little as £200, time won’t be foe only 
thingyou can afford. 


Thursday 10th July 12.00 noon-8.00 pm 

Friday Uth July 9.00 am-5.00 pm 

Sunday 13th July 10.00 am-4.00 pm 

Monday 14th July 9.00 am-2.00 pm 


Monday I4fo July 530 pm 

26 Conduit Street, London Wl 
Telephone: (01) -193 8080 










Continued from page 1 

building Industries Bill were 
originally attacked by the 
Conservatives when in opposi- 
tion as “grossly inadequate" 
and “outright confiscation" 
and it was those terms which 
prompted the former industry 
secretary, Mr Michael Hesel- 
tine, to seize the mace and 
whirl it over his bead. 

Bat they were vigorously de- 
fended by the Tories once in 

Sir William was one of the 
main shareholders in seven 
nationalized companies which 
accused the Government of 
violating their rights to prop- 
erty under the European Con- 
vention of Homan Rights. 

Receivers on behalf of an- 
other of the companies. Vos- 
per pic, said yesterday that as 
a result of the judgement there 
would not be sufficient funds 
to “allow any payment to cred- 

AH the companies claimed 
the compensation was unfair 
because it was based on 1974 
stock market valuations, al- 
though nationalization took 
place three years later and 
only one of the companies was 
publicly quoted. 

The European court held 
that it was not unreasonable to 
use a hypothetical stock ex- 
change quotation method for 
assessing compensation. Al- 
though it took no account of 
Inflation it also protected 
shareholders against a decline 
in their shares. 

Although taking property 
without compensation reason- 
ably related to its value would 
normally be considered a 
breach of the European con- 
vention. a different standard of 
compensation might apply in a 
nationalization case provided 
“that a fair balance was pre- 

“The state had a wide 
margin of appreciation as 
regards not only the decision 
to nationalize hot also the 
compensation terms." 

• MPs’ pressure: The Gov- 
ernment was faring pressure 
from Conservative MPs last 
night to make additional pay- 
ments to companies who lost 
their case at Strasbourg (Phil- 
ip Webster writes). 

Motoring at 3,311 miles per gallon 

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A ground-level approach for Robert Nichols, aged 1 1, from Manchester, the. youngestcompetitor in yesterday's marathon. (Photographs: Peter Trievnor) 


BR engineers vote to 
reject strike action 

Continued from page 1 

ballot to win. “Our workshop 
staff have bad the stuffing 
knocked out of them over the 
past few years with 1 7,000 lost 
jobs and depots and works 

Mr Knapp admitted that a 
yes vote would have given the 
union more muscle in its 
efforts to get the British Rail 
Board to look at its alternative 
plan for rail workshops. 

Under the board's propos- 
als, around 5.900 jobs are 
expected to go over the next 
three years, with 1,750 redun- 
dancies previously an- 
nounced. around 7 ,650 jobs 
could be lost by 1 989 as part of 
BR's cosi-cutting and efficien- 
cy programme. 

Mr Knapp charged that BR 
and the British Railways 
Board had implied that the 
unions had not taken up 
invitations to talks. "So the 
immediate need is to put this 
to the test and get them to see 

if they cannot sensibly jointly 
work out a policy which is in 
the best, interests of the 

In a statement yesterday, 
the British Railways Board 
said that BR was ready for an 
early meeting with the unions 
“with a view to minimizing 
the hardship caused and deal- 
ing with the human problems 
in a sympathetic and positive 

The statement added: “The 
board recognizes the strength 
of feeling and anxiety caused 
by the necessary rundown in 
staff over the next three years, 
due mainly 10 a reduction in 
the maintenance workload, 
with the high level of invest- 
ment in modem rolling stock. 

“Some £3 million has al- 
ready been allocated to devel- 
oping alternative employment 
initiatives and a senior direc- 
tor is being appointed to 
concentrate efforts on finding 
other work for as many as 
possible of those displaced." 


^ 1 


1 .V' 


. 4 


s » 




Team manager and driver C Hinchey balances precariously on the Hmchey machine. 

Heavy nun yesterday affected vehicles in the 
Shell Motor Mileage Marathon, with damp 
hitting sensitive equipment in many of the 
motley collection of home-made machines. 

The event at SQverstone, Northants, was 
won by a team from Shell Research, who 
docked up a rate of 3^11 miles per gallon. 

But the team's effort was considerbaiy lower 

than last year's British record of 4,010 mpg. - 
The vehicles, with petrol tanks do larger 
than a sherry glass, were made by some of the 
country's brightest young engineers. 

Competition had to travel ova- a 10-mile 
coarse at an average speed of more *h«n 
15 mph, propelled entirely by normal four-star 
petrol in an engine system. 

Letter from Moscow 

A new voice for 
the Kremlin 

Mr Gennady Gerasimova 
puckish-looking man, aged 
54. has emerged from the 
relative obscurity of the edi- 
torship of the English-lan- 
guage weekly. Moscow News. 
to lake over as Soviet spokes- 
man in charge of the regular 
Kremlin briefings ■ on the 
second ■ Gorbachov- 
Mitterrand summit. 

His first -week as head of 
the expanded Directorate of 
Information inside the Soviet 
Foreign Ministry has proved 
something of a baptism of fire 
— bin one which, most West- 
ern correspondents agree, Mr 
Gerasimov., (who .they have 
dubbed “Geronimo") han- 
dled with a degree of flair. 

. Despite his lack of experi- 
ence as a Kremlin spokes- 
man. he: showed his mettle 
early on .when one reporter 
asked for confirmation of an 
linsourctid story in the . West 
German' tabloid, Bild. that a 
plan had - been hatched to 
release the. exiled Soviet 
physicist, - Dr. Andrei Sakha- 
rov and the jaikid Mack 
leader, Mr Nelson Mandela, 
as part of an East-West 
prisoner exchange. . 

Without the outward suns 
of anger that have so often 
been the hallmark of previous 
Soviet spokesmen when 
faced with, embarrassing 
Western questioners, \ Mr 
Gerasimov took the query in 
his stride. 

“Unfortunately, I cannot 
comment on any fantasizing 
by an irresponsible news- 
paper", be replied, making 
his views quite dear to the 
hundreds of reporters pack- 

a the cavernous briefing 

Unlike his predecessor, Mr 
V ladim ir Lomeiko, who has 
been moved sideways to a yet 
undefined ambassadorial 
post , (anti is at present -recu- 
perating from an illness), Mr 
Gerasimov has a fluent com- 
mand of English and a -re- 
laxed, easy-going style that 
American reporters here lik- 
en id that of White House.’ 
spokesman, Mr Larry 
Speakes. • 

This approachable. manner 
was much in evidence when 
Mr Gerasimov made his 
public debut last Friday in 
the grounds of Spaso House, 

the imposing American 
ambassadors residence, for 
the noisy Independence. Day 
celebrations, complete with 
barbecued ham burgers. and a 
marine swing band, ; . 

“He quickly shoWed^that 
he has a sense of humour, 
that unlike some previous 
officials, be is nos didactic 
and that be has an. excellent 
command of English" ‘said 
one senior. US correspondent.- 
“1 think that Americans; were 
impressed. This ^appeared a. 
man. very much in the new; 
modern Gorbachov image;" ' 

Mr Gerasimov; hai spent 
much ofhis career as ^Tweak- 
ing journalist, first .attracting 
attention when,. Ire '.became 
Washington bureau chief of 
the Novosti news agency/ It 
was then that be came:inpo 
close contact- witlr, -Mr 
Anatoly Dobrynin, the for- 
ma- ambassador now j3o«e(y 
involved witfrthe shakertqt in 
the Soviet Foreign Ministry.. 

■ After a spefl as vice-presi- . 
dent of the council in c&uge 
of foe world-wide Noyosti 
operation,. Mr. Gerasimov 
was moved, three years agoto 
re-vamp the- Mosqdw Plows. 
and .transform it imo one of 
, the' chief weapons of Soviet 
propaganda in tbe- Englis&. 
speaiang world, as weUa§tfcef 
vehicle for some, occasional 
journalistic scoops. . . 

. Under the re-oigamsation 
his new post takes in foe oki 
press department --^rcspousi- . 

ists aSHjhe hffininaiioa 
department, which deals, with 
comm unications with embas- 
sies abroad. Because 'of .fire 
regular briefings 0 whicfi abe. 
now an institution . for the 
large Moscow press corps, h& 
tanned face is due'for-worid: 
wide exposure. 

Ever^nqe Mr Gorbachov 
came to powiqr in March last: 
y tar it has been frequently 
predicted that he would look 
fo^ public ^iokesmjen in his 
own image, rather than tf^se 
left td -hmt by Bis^pretteces- 
sors- Last . week's appcHqt- 
ment Gerasimovis an 
important step .in his earn- 1 
paign-' to ’set hfi seal on all 
apsecte of t Soviet 

• ; .Quistopfiei: 

. v Wdker: 


Today’s events .. 

Royal engagements 

Hie Queen, accompanied by 
The Duke of Edinburgh, 
presents a new Standard to the 
Gentlemen at Arms. St James’s 
Palace. SWI. II JO; Queen 
Elizabeth The Queen Mother 
and the Duke of Kent are also 

The Prince of Wales hosts a 
lunch for members of the medi- 
cal and nursing profession con- 
cerned with training in relation 
to the needs of disabled people, 
Kensington Palace, 1: and later 

S ' ves a reception for members of 
ie Royal Jubille Trust’s In- 
dustry and Commerce liaison 
Committee and other repre- 
sentatives of the business world 
who support the work of the 
Trust. Kensington Palace. 7.30. 

The Princess of Wales attends 
the St Mary's Save the Baby 
Fund lunch. Savoy Hotel, WC2. 

Prince Andrew, accompanied 
by Miss Sarah Ferguson, visits 
the Household Cavalry Regi- 
ment. Hyde Park Barracks, 
Knightsbridge. 10.25. 

Prince Edward takes the Sa- 
lute at the evening performance 
of the Royal Tournament, Earl’s 
Court Exhibition Centre, War- 
wick Rd, SW5, 7J25. 

The Duchess of Gloucester 

The Duchess of Kent visits 
JCB Excavators, Stoke on Trent, 
1 1.40: and later opens the new 
extensions to the Douglas Mac- 
Millan Home, Blurton, 2.45. 

Princess Alexandra, Chan- 
cellor. presides at degree con 

The Times Crossword Pnzzle No 17,093 

This purzle was solved within 30 minutes by 30 per cent of the 
competitors at the 1986 Bristol regional final of the " 
Dictionaries Times Crossword Championship. 





























































mumuM mmuu m\ 

"■■■■■■■■ m 

imm iimini 


1 Such rates are less than 
sound in the charter busi- 
ness (8L 

5 Cricket side's opener played 
badly (3-3). 

10 Max wed ion girl urged to 
arm herself (5). 

11 Injuries received in turning 
ovef? (3-6). 

4 Criminal sweetheart em- 
braced by bad girl (7). 

6 Van driver's warning on 
promenade (9). 

7 One in exaltation turns up 
round a village in Africa (5). 

8 Servile types have a point in 
republic (3-3). 

9 Drink triple gin. initially, 
with one rum (3-3). 

12 Bird pronounced a migrant, 35 City men including Tim on 

perhaps (9). 

13 A self-collected invalid (5). 

14 Two requirements for tennis 
game played by girls (7). 

16 Man in a boat, a sort of pilot 

( 6 ). 

19 Dramatic technique seen in 
Hamlet's madness (6). 

21 A couple of pieces providing 
little work for actor (3.4). 

’ merger (9). 

17 A bit of pitch putting end to 
opening (4-5). 

18 Refuse to agree to project 

20 Who's this on TV? No. in 
film (6). 

21 Supporter opposed to a 
party blustering (7). 

22 Poor performer's chatter (6). 

23 As pale as a bird on the Nile 24 Misuse a very good person 
(5). in partnership (5). 

25 Artisan caught Huckleberry 26 Needed by claimant? It le- 
Finn. for example (9). gaily is (5). 

27 Bnploy a sur for dance „ p^a, No I7 ,fl, 2 

28 Sounds like trustworthy 
bank in Cornwall (6). 

29 This religious belief is held 
by our opponents (6). 

30 A bit like West Ham — 
nothing special (S). 


1 Switching Times finally to 
new site (8). 

2 Highland engagement for 
bold soldier (3.6)- 

3 Audible antipathy in- this 
music-hall (5). 

Concise Crossword page 14 

isssanHffiiua izi ^ 
s n p isranra snECT 
30031 (3 n B (Si 1= 
s 'i3H0EHHHIlE3I3at5 
a is 0 b re n e 

per? [=•• 
O- 13 i»3 M fEi - E 

m -E B K S B g' 

■5 CT Si B 

• m E 

[t [= s 

gregations, Lancaster Univer- 
sity. 11.30. 

Prince Michael of Kent, at- 
tends a. council meeting of the 
Royal Patriotic Fund Corpora- 
tion. Royal Hospital. SW3, 

New exhibitions 
Contemporary Art Now 86; 
Municipal Museum and Art An 
Gallery, Civic Centre. Mount 
Pleasant, Tonbridge Wells; Mon 
to Fri 10 to 5.30. Sat 9.30 to 5 
(ends July 29)- 

Tiena y Libertad: photo- 
graphs of Mexico 1900-1935; 
Collins Gallery, University of! 
Strathclyde. 22 Richmond St, 
Glasgow; Mon to Fri 10 to 5, Sat 
12 to 4 (ends Aug 23). 


Proms ’86: Concert by the 
City of Birmingham Symphony 
Orchestra. Birmingham Town 
HalL 7.30. 

Concert by foe Purcell School 
Chamber Orchestra. The Pump 
Room, Bath. 8. 

Organ recital by Alan Buchan. 
St Andrew ana St George, 
George St, Edinburgh, I. 

Organ recital by Peter Back- 
house; St Mary’s Cathedral, 
Palmerston PI, Edinburgh. 8. 

Concert by foe Scottish 
Chamber Orchestra; Town Hall, 
Cheltenham. 8. 

Piano duo recital by Rene 
Waterman and Michael Aston, 
Cloth workers Hall. Leeds, 8. 

Conceit by Bournemouth 
Sinfonietta. Colston Hall. Bris- 
tol, 7.30. 

Concert by foe Bournemouth 
; Symphony Orchestra, Salisbury 
Cathedral, 7.30. 

Organ recital by Michael Har- 
ris. Bridlington Priory. 7.30. 

Concert by the Orchestra 
Philharmonique des Pays de 
Loire; St David's HalL Cardiff. 

Organ recital by Jane Watts; 
Lichfield Cathedral. 1. 

Concert by the Wensum Boys 
Choir Cawston Parish Church. 


Handel in Oxford Festival: 
Concert by foe Holywell Band; 
University Church. Oxford, I; 
Handel's Messiah with the 
Choir of Magdalen College and 
the English Concert; Sheldonian 
Theatre, Oxford, 7. 

Concert by the Bishop of 
Hereford Bluecoat School, 1.3ft 
Organ recital by Roy M assey . 
730: Hereford Cathedral. 

Parliament today 

Commons (2.30): Debates on 
supplementary benefits and on 
promotion of tourism. 

Lords (230); Gas BilL report, 
third day. 

Books — hardback 

The pound 

Canada S 
Danmark Kr 
Franca Fr 
Germany Dm 
Greece Dr 
Hong Kong S 
Ireland Pt 
Japan Yen 

Nether la nds Od 

Norway Kr 
Portugal Eac 
South Africa Rd 
Spain Pta 
Sweden Kr 
Swi a art e ndFr 

Yugoa h w te Bar 

Bank Bank 

2f3S 23-15 

71.85 68-OS 

2-19 aog 

1i92 1127 

&23 7.73 

11.12 1057 


a»1J» 207.00 

12J5 11JS 

1.16 1.10 

23ML00 22E0ZIO 

2S9JM 246X0 

3X95 3.705 

11X8 11X8 

234.75 22X75 

4X0 4X0 

220X0 208X0 

11.32 10.77 

2X4 2^ 

1X0 1X3 

615X0 565X0 

Rates lor amal d anorrtn a tfan bank notes 
only as suppked by Bardeys Sank PLC. 
RataH Prica tad«c 386X 
London: itia FT IndBx dosed down 30.1 
at 1317.7.' 

The Literary Editor's selection of 
Agsiral Am Hope. The Prison Me 

Hope, The Prison Memoirs of Armai 
by Andrew Hurley (Hamish Hamilton, £12.95) 
Cabinet by Peter Hennessy (BJadtwsU, £1930) 

books pubBshed this week 
mando Valtadares, translated 

Cabinet by Peter H»wessy (Btackwo 
Pram Three Worlds, by Wimam Clark 1 
The Btessings of a Good Thick Skirt 

Clark (Sidgwfck & Jackson. £1435) 

Skirt Women Travelers and Their World, 


Ntoet Calder (Chatto • 
of Literature, John C 

The English CtmneL by Nigel Catder (Chatto & Windus. £1295) 

The Louse on the Locks of Literature. John Churton Colins, by Anthony 
Kearney (Scottish Academic Press, tlZSO) 

The Moronic Inferno, and Other Visits to America, by Martin Amis (Cape, 

The W Mde nM d Adas of MariBme History, by Richard NaMtiel and Antony 
Preston (Weidenfeid & Nlcolson, £16.95) 

Travels Through the Third World, by Brian M. Schwartz (Skto- 
wick A Jackson, £1 295) PH 

wick A Jackson, £1295) 


' Births: Ann Raddifle, nov- 
elist of foe Gothic genre. Lon- 
don. 1764; Ottorino Respighi, 
composer, Bologna, 1879. 

Deaths: Stephen Langtoo. 
Archbishop of Canterbury 1207- 
28, Slindon, Buckinghamshire, 
1228: Edanmd Burke, states- 
man. Beaconsfield. Bucking- 
hamshire. 1797; Washington 
Album, painter, Cambridge- 
port. Massachusetts. 1843; Za- 
chary Taylor. 12th president of 
the USA 1849-50, Washington. 


Wrtes and Wot MSc Various lam 
closures banwen junctions 23 JGtasaon- 
twry) and 26 (WaMig ton). A«fc Road- 
works wtih temporwy SgNs baewean 
Breacon and Cncktiowan. 

TIn North: U62z Reswfadng work 
between junctions 18 (Heywood) and 21 
(MSnrow). Greater Manchester. U6: Con- 
traffow twwuen junctions 3t (Preston) 
and 32 (Garstang): frame Jonm soufrv- 
bound carriageway from M55/A6 re- 
sirirted » smge line. 

Seodantfc M90: Lone doeuree between 
junctions 8 and 1 1 . Pertrisiwe. AS2 Single 
fane frame between Spew) Bridge and 

Gten Sti el. Ross and Cromarty. 

In torw ali on sappBed by AA 

Royal Tournament Henley festival 

The 1986 Royal Tournament, 
the annual display by foe armed 
forces, opens today at Earls 
Court Exhibition Centre. War- 
wick Rd. SW5, and runs until 
July 26. This year it is led by foe 
Royal Air Force in the 50th 
anniversary of the Spitfire. The 
events open with a simulated 
Ariadne rocket launch in foe 
arena, and laser show. 

Performances are at 2.30 and 
7.30 from Tuesday to Saturday; 
tonight and Monday at 7.30 
only. Ticket prices range from 
£2 to £13.50 (children and 
OAP^s £2 to £5.25). For further 
details tel: 01-373 8141. 

Henley Festival of Music and 
the Arts begins today and runs 
until Saturday. July 1 2. The high 
point of each festival evening is 
an open-air orchestral concert 
performed on foe festival's 
floating stage. 

Tonight the festival starts 
with a recital by foe Trio 
Zingan. 7 pm. a concert by foe 
City of London Sinfonia on the 
floating stage. 8.30 pm and a 
concert by the Keonig En- 
semble. 10.30 pm. 

Lawn tickets are still avail- 
able. For further details contact 
the Henley Festival Box Office 
tel (0491) 575751/575834. 

Times Portfolio Cold rules are as 11 it ror any reason The Times 

n „ .I n „ Prices Pape ts no! published in me 

PsrlTfUff ** >n y . Purchase normal way Times Port/boo will be 
of The Times is nof a condition of suspended i or that day. 
taking pan. 

« The daily dividend win be 
announced each day and Uie weekly 
dividend win be_ announced each 
Saturday in The Times. 

5 Times Portfolio Lhi and derails of 
(he dally or weekly dividend win also 
he available (or inspection at the 
offices o( The Times. 

6 II the overall price movement of 
more ihan one combination of shares 
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a Employees of Notes miernaUonal 
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and distributors of the card' or 
members of their immediate families 
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9 All participant! will be subfed 10 
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day’s Times. 

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The above mslructlom are ap- 
plicable 10 bout dally tad weekly 
dividend damn 



A warm front will move S 
across N and central ar- 
eas daring the day, hat a 
ridge of high pressure will 

persist ovea* SW areas. 

6 am to midnight 

London, SE, central S, SW Eiir 
gland, Midtends, Channel Mantle, 
§ Wales: Dry with sunny intervals; 
wind NW light; max temp 21C(70F). 

East Ang8a, E, central N En- 
gland: Sunny start, becoming 
ckxidy. perhaps a fittte rain in the 
evening; wind NW light; max temp 
2!Cn r 0F). 

N Wales, NW En^snd, Isle of 
Man: Bright start, a (Me rain in 


moderate; max temp T8C (64F), • 

Lake District, NE England, Bor- 
ders, Edinburgh, Dundee. Aber- 
deen, SW Scottand, Glasgow, 
Central Highlands, Argyl, Northern 
I re lan d: Bright start, ram spreading 
from the w; wind W moderate 
backing SW fresh; max temp 17C 

. Moray Firth, NE. NW ScoSand, 
Orkney: Rain spreating from the W, 
turning brighter and showery later; 
wind SW moderate tocafy butte; 
max tempi 5C(59F)- 

Shetland: Bather cloudy with 
showers or some longer outbreaks 
of ram; wind S moderate; max temp 
13C (55F). 

Outlook for tomorrow and Friday: 
Outbreaks o! ram or dnzzle at times, 
but also drier and bnatner penoos. 
SW areas staying msrdy dry. 

4X4 a m ft 17 pm 

6AZ am 11.06 pm 
First quarter -Jtiy 14. 

Lighting-op time 

London 9.47 pm to 4X6 am . 

Bristol 936 pm to 4X5 am 
Edtabundi am 
Manchester 10X6 pm to 4X2 wn 
Penzance 1 0X2 pm to 4X3 am 


Temperatures at mfcttay. yesterday: c. 
ckud: f. tar, r, rain; s. sun. . • 

C F C F 

Belts St MSS9 Guernsey f166« 
B'rmghara 1 1966 tm r sene s s 11569 
Blackpool c 1559 Jersey C17B3 
Bristol f 1966 London c 1966 
Cardte C1864 irnchstsr e 1559 
Edinburgh c 1559 Newcastle. C 1661 
Oasgow r 1661 RtMany s 1559 

Pollen count 

The pollen count for London 
and the South-east issued by the 
Asthma Research Council at 10 
am yesterday was 50 . (higfi)- 
Forecast for today, similar. For 
today's recording cal! British 
Telecom's Weatherline: 01-246 
8091. which is updated each day 
at 10.30 am. 

Harrods sale . • 

Harrods sale starts today at 9 
am and continues until Sat- 
urday. August 2. The store will 
remain open until 6 pm from 
Thursday. July 10 until Sat- 
urday July 19. On Wednesday's 
it remains open until 7 pm. 

Tower Bridge 

Tower Bridge will be raised 
today ai2pm and 6.45pm. 

High Tides ' 


London Bridge 4.05 
Aberdeen 3.19 

67 4itgr 6J- 



Oteegow 231 

Hartnell - 1.54 

SS 1 — ’!£ 

L pMl"’ 1 ' 444 
L h erp u ol . 1.12 

Lownrioft tf-3Q 
Margate 214 

MRtaid Heven 6X0 
Ngq uay ■ 7-20 

Oban 8J2 

g an rance 706 
Portland . ft20 
Portsmouth 1 122 

Shoreham - T.06 

Southampton .1247 
. Swansea 8.41 
Tria l .5.45 

WTton-on-Nra 1X3 
Tide awasmadte mail 


WHw sky: tr«ur sky and ckxxt c- 
ctoudy: oovercasi: f-fog: d-dnzzle: h- 
hall: mtti mist: r-raln: s-snow; Uv- 
iiruncw csiorm: p«sm>wers. 

Arrows show wtnd -direction, wind 
spe ed tm gfa) circled. Temperaiure 









• 1X3 












; 1.01 








43 32F 29 

. 5-2.1243/ • 5X 

- 6.8 xa» ; «J 
82 ozl as 

5.1 5,1 

ax: ax 

24 .. 

44 2M 45 
6X 244 .55 
63. 724 ^ 

..a 5 '8X5 -&7 
42 7.18 - 52 
12. 929 .>2 
42 154.42 
57 1X9 -32 
. 42 122 ■ 42'. 
.&! 6.15 : 4X* 
08.-203 .89. 
■* inassawiL. - 

Around Britain 

Son Ram 
- IBS in 

Scartwre 85 - 

Bridtauton 8X - 

Cramer fto - 

Lowestoft <4 - 

Pattern 47 XI 

mShcoast ■° 5 

FcAastom x 

tl as Bng s 27 X2 
E a s t b o um s 2.9 — 

Ift- — 

29 0.4 

fSSST % I 

Sisrihees 26 - 
Sandown 3 A - 
‘ ‘ 49 - 

6.6 _ 
5j * “ 
ft s ana ge 32 - 
WeymouBi 52 — 
Cwnoart 35 — 

Taigomoeto A3 - 
Torquay 45 - 

FakaoMh 32 X4 
Penz a nce 3.4 .02 
Janay n.o x 

Cusms ay 6.4 — 

Sctey Mss 1.7 - 
Nanquay IX - 

Sun Rato 
hre. In . 
— eoete a 7.0 - 

Jratoy 5.8 _ 

Co*wyntoy 55 JO 
teotacamba 9 X . . - 
Douglaa 112 .Tt 






London 32 JO 
Shorn Akpt 74 - 
tetstol (CW) 62 - 

CanarrfCfrg 112 - 

■ ~ g3aWW« iite m 

Si ^ 

NWn-Tjma115 - 
Cartate 42 X3 





Fstol U—ufr 6 l 8 Xa - 
Egabric k - 4 A J02 
“tereow 8.8 XI 
Ij»— 95 .0B 

Sssr ii;S 

Wtt- 102 _ 

SSSta 73 

SLAadmra 132 - 

Ecflobwuh 112 - 

Btetast 72. X3 

Hresa ana Mondays figwaa 

Mac r 

■ C -F.- 

t7 Ba.W0*; . - 

18 64 ttoght 
18 6*: sunny; . 
-16 61 .sunny! : 

. 17 63- sunny . . 

Z6 68 : Showers 
20 n shown’ 

12 64 Xritprt'-' - 
18 64 sunny • 
16-61 snqr 

16- 6i; sunny.";:: 

17- : 63 'sunny * 
18 .64 aonny -1 
17 63 Sum ; 
■17.;.8a shmreraT ’ 

: 16 Bl- s h u wsr i . 

16 .61 a how o r f ■ • 

17 63 ahowera 
if g J tiowri re. ; 
15 . SO s ftoria r r. 
13 . 55 shcSS*. -. 
15 BS shower* - 

17 63 tmn,' 

18 64 Buray . 

17 63 shoato s - 

19 68 liny .4. 

WDOAY: c. (doud; d. drizzle; 

ccto a £ 61 Cotogaa 
"oW . * ^ 62 Cptmgn 




AlsartMa f » 64 Coriu 
Alflten s 31 88 Dtato 
f m ** J «* 0 s 18 64 Oufanra* 
Atban* s 29 84 Faro 
Bahrata s 36100 Ftonaoa ; 
Bartmds* e 29 64 Frankfort 
Btoaetoa s 26 79 Foncbai 






C 21 70 Gtorattor 
1 18 84 HoWnte 
t 29 B4 Hong K 
3 21 "70 MMSCfc 
c 2T 70 Istanbul- ■ 
f 16 81 Jaddrih 
J 16-61 Jo’bore* 
c 24 75 Karachi ' 
- LPafrnas 
s 32 90 Usbta . 
MB 64 Laeame 
s 24.- 75 ~L Angela* 
c a.B l w ariig 
c 6 46 Madrid 

B Aires* 






mi miL iiraicu,ia |inncci5 oir :; Ti m : p-iay^ tm ^ B . 

I 10 61 Wcjj'fM* f J2 Itedi mi T- J ’i* 5 
a g 77 MesfoaC- o 17 U trSS? t 4«'aS 
• 22 72 ■Hand’ f t 2 ™** -- ft l«vg 

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business and finance 


Keuerir Fleet 23 
Tempas 22 

Nims 22 

Stock MvfceT23 

Exchange 23. 


Options 23 


Prices 25 
Wail Street 22 

Market 23 
Unit Trusts 24 
Commodities 24 

Securities 24 





Executive Editor 
Kenneth Fleet 


■- FT 30 Shares 
1317.7 (- 30 . 1 ) r . 

.-, FT-SE 100 : 

■ 1599.0 (-32.0) 

• Bargains 

■32750 ; . , ..“ 

JJSM (Datastream) 


1 ^335 (-0.001 0) . 

W Gennan mark . 
3^3435 (-0.0044) 


Boost for 
ipit areas 

■ -The Government has again 

■ doubled its funding for the 
- ‘ British Coal subsidiary set up 

to. encourage new businesses 
.-in the coal-mining areas and 
has set a target of creating 

• - 10.000 job opportunities' this 
-: year. 

■ * - ' British Coal Enterprise now 
,.-ha& £40 Vnillipn "to provide 

• loans and mahagement help to 
sm aft and medium -sized com- 
panies in areas which have 
been affected by pit closures. 

- 1 The' organization was 
launched • in" 1984 with £5 

• million funding and its 
budgethas since rncr^sed to 

.. £10 million, £ 20 ^ million and 
. now £40 million. It has helped 
69 ‘business projects to get off 
the ground with the creation 
.. of 8.228 jobs. .. . 

Trust placing 

ST ' David’s Investment i 
Trust is coming to the stock 
market- via a placing by. L 
Messd and Wiluams de Broe 
Hill Chaplija of 1.5 million 
capital shares at 75p and 115 
' million : . income Stares at 
1 13p. ■ 

Tempos, page 22 

Unilock debut 

Hongkong Bank is bringing 
Unilock Holdings, supplier of 
home and office partitioning 
materials; to the market by 
way ofa placing of 4^ million 
shades at £3peachv vahring the 
comj?anyji( ^ ^ 

Ptoiflts double 

Triplex, the engineering 
company, doubled its pretax 
profits from £620,000 to £1,28 . 
millipir in the year to . 31 
Mancft . Turnover rose from 
£26.7 milk'ori'to £31 million, 
with, final dividend at 2 p, up 
from a-75p. 

Heron record 

Heron International, the 
property and investment com- 
pany, made record pretax 
profits-of £403 million mThc 
year ended March 31, conu- 
pared .with £ 
.the same period last time. 

Golden Coutts 

Cdiitts, the banker, has 
launched a gold mastercard 
for its. clients. It costs a little 
more than other gold cards - 
£60 against £50- but has better 
perks. In particular, it pro- 
vides £1 million cover for 
emergency medical and dental 
treatment when travelling 
abroad. . - - 

BSC makes 

in 10 years 

By Edward Townsend 
*. Industrial Correspondent 

■ Tlier British Steel Corpora- 
tion has made.its first “reaT’ 
profit for a . decade. After 
meeting all charges, including 
tax and bank interest, the 
group earned .£38 million 
compared with a loss of £383 
million in 198435 

The operating profit, after 
interest but before tax -and 
exceptional items,, was £76 
million. BSC last made a post- 
tax profit, totalling £28 mil- 
lion, in 1974-75T Its biggest 
loss since then,-of £ 1.8 billion, 
occurred in 1979-80. 

The dramatic turnround in 
the fortunes of BSC, which 
. follows 10 years of big job 
losses and neairiy £7 billion of 
Government subsidy, means 
the corporation has exceeded 
the target set Ity the Govern- 
ment of producing an operat- 
ing profit after interest. 

While the result, which also 
sees BSC free of state subsidy, 
will be welcomed by the 
Government, Mr Robert 
Schoiey, BSCs chairman and 
chief executive, has made 
clear that a sustained profit of 
at least £200 million a year 
will be necessary to fond foe 
group's continuing modern- 
ization programme ‘ and to 
rebuild confidence before 
wholesale privatization. . 

He warned that the 
corporation’s “configuration” 
was still not ideal, Taising once 
again the .prospect of another 
steel plant closure. 

The 1985-86 result puts foe 
seal on a six-year period that 
has seen the corporation's 
operating results improve by 
£7 (Xhtml lion. 


| VgivUsrsra 

BSC is now- more produc- 
tive and more profitable than 
many of its European counter- 
parts. Of the major producers, 
only BSC Thyssen (West 
Germany). Hoogovens (Hol- 
land), ARBED (Luxemburg) 
and Hoesch (West Germany), 
are reckoned to have returned 
to profit 

British Steel made 14 mil- 
lion tonnes of liquid steel last 
year and : ranks in foe world's 
top four producers. 

The cost of success has been 
heavy; widespread closures 
have reduced BSCs workforce 
from 225.000 in 1 974 to fewer 
than 50,000, and in the last 10 
years the corporation's accu- 
mulated losses, before excep- 
tional items including 
redundancy payments, has to- 
talled £3.23 billion. 

Now, with most of its 
peripheral businesses priva- 
tized under the Pheonix pro- 
gramme, which has meant the 
sale of £592 million of assets 
and £80 million of property in 
foe last six years, BSC is able 

£M3 growth slows but 
Bank stays cautious 

r." ^^ByEtpyidSiii^h^Econoimcs Correspondent 

' There was remarked Sow- 
down in money supplygfowth 
last month. The steriing M3 
money measure increased by 
1 .25 per cent. But foe increase 
was large enough to ensure 
continued Bank of England 
caution on interest rales. 

The 1.25 per cent sterling 
M3 rise in banking June 
followed three' . larger in- 
creases, including a 3 per cent 
increase in May. The 12- 
month rate of growth fell from 
19.5 per ant in May, to 18.25 
per cent last month. 

Annualized growth over foe 
latest three months fell from 
39 per cent to 33.5 per cent. 
However, the figures included 
a £ 2.1 billion bank lending 
rise, bigger than the £1.9 
billion average for the previ- 
ous six months. 

The money markets reacted 
to the figures by marking up 
period rates slightly. Gilt- 
edged stocks fell by more Than 
a poinL 

The public sector borrowing 
requirement was underfunded 
by £0.4 billion. 

So far this year, there has 
been underfunding of £1.4 
billion in total. The Chancel- 
lor aims to fond the PSBR 
exactly over the whole finan- 
cial year and some analysts 
expea a stepping up of gill 

sales inlhe coming weeks. 

The Treasury said that 
monetary conditions, taken 
together, were neither too 
tight nor too loose. Narrow 
money. M0, which rose by 0.5 
percent last month, was up by 1 
3.75 per cent on a year earlier, 
within the 2 to 6 per cent 

Treasury officials also drew 
attention to evidence, from 
the clearing banks, that lend- 
ing was boosted iry the City's 

These figures showed an 
increase in mvestments of 
£474 million by the banks, as a 
result of injections of capital 
into market-making and secu- 
rities . dealing subsidiaries, 
partly offset by a £161 million 
rundown in gjlt holdings. 

There was a reluctance at 
the Bank ofEngland, however, 
to place too much stress on 
this. The increase in sterling 
M3 was at the top of foe range 
of expectations, but was re- 
garded as neutral 

Yesterday morning, there 
were predictions of a June fall 
in the money supply, with a 
big unwinding of the ‘other 
counterparts' item which 
boosted the money supply in 
May. • This item was 
contractionary last month, but 
only by £ 0.8 billion. 

** *-• 


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We wish to correct any 
- suggestion in our article on 

Monday that shares in Chelsea 

Man were left with the under- 
writers; the shares have been 
taken up by placees and the 
shares are trading at premium 
to the placing price 

Dow fall continues 

New York (Reuter) - Wall 1.8W.62 d^aut a short Jived 
Street stocks opened lower mid-morning rally, 
yesterday then fell sharply , 5^9 
after Monday's record 61- vancrag “** * 
nnint decline. By mid afternoon the 

TbeDo ^ m S£ 6a $& fs 

average was down •> 04 g, 24031 

poin ts by early afternoon to Prices, page 22 

to concentrate on adding more 
value to basic steel. 

■ The trend, says Mr Schoiey, 
is for Third World countries 
to make primary steel and for 
Europe to apply the finishing 
touches. He sees no reason 
why that will not continue to 

Productivity at British Steel 
works, which -are still being 
subjected to expensive mod- 
ernization projects, is also 
increasing, although Mr 
Schoiey conceded there re- 
mained “some way to go” 
before BSC could match the 
best In the world. 

BSC productivity this year 
is about 6 man hours per 
. tonne against 16 man hours 
per tonne in 1 977-78. 

This is underscored by 
more settled industrial 

In the annual report pub- 
lished yesterday, Mr Schoiey 
says: “The challenge now 
facing us is dear. In a world of 
excess capacity, and with 
Third World countries still 
developing new and frequent- 
ly highly subsidized fadlities, 
only foe best and most effi- 
cient of the world's 
steelmakers, in terms of quali- 
ty and cost, will_survive.'* 

BSC whose relatively high 
domestic prices have caused it 
to face an import onslaught, 
has launched a new strategy | 
aimed at capturing a bigger 
share of what it hopes will be 
an unfettered European mar- 
ket. and there is the possibility 
of joint investment projects 
with other producers. BSC has 
just 2 per cent of Continental 
steel sales. 

Broker to 
buy estate 

By Clare Dobie 

Hogg Robinson Group, the 
insurance broker and holiday 
company, yesterday an- 
nounced plans to buy up to 60 
estate agents as a first step to 
building up a financial ser- 
vices arm. 

The move follows Pruden- 
tial Assurance’s announce- 
ment of its intention to build 
up a nationwide network of 
estate agents, and similar ex- 
pansion plans by Lloyds Bank 
and others. 

Hogg Robinson plans to sell 
mortgages, endowment poli- 
cies, life cover and personal 
insurance policies, as well as 
property through its new es- 
tate agents. In time it may 
combine estate agencies with 
its larger travel agents. 

The company also an- 
nounced its results for the year 
to March 31, showing pretax 
profits up from £14.2 milion 
to £17.4 million, on turnover 
up from £87.9 million to £127 
million. The final dividend is 
5.2p. taking the total to 9.6p, 
up from 8 p. 

The insurance broking busi- 
ness increased profits from 
£ 8.8 million to £10.3 million, 
helped by a change in the 
status of Republic Hogg Rob- 
inson from a 50 per cem- 
owned associate to a 100 per 
cent-owned subsidiary. 

The travel and financial 
services businesses increased 
combined profils from £5.8 
million to £7.0 million. 

The Lloyd's managing agen- 
cies. Janson Green and Gard- 
ner Mountain & Cape! -Cure, 
contributed £3 million, up I 
from £ 2.6 million. 

. .■ ■ - -vY V. 

« t -P; '£> ^ 

Granada set to 
sell videos 
and televisions 


% . " 
.• ~.'V ' 

Brace GyngelL emphasis mi news will continue 

USM debut values 
TV-am at £42m 

By Alison Eadie 

TV-am, the independent 
breakfast television company, 
is coming to the enlisted 
securities market through an 
offer for sale which rallies it at 
£42.4 millio n. 

Kkinwoit Benson, the spon- 
soring hunk, has resisted any 
temptation, created by the 
resounding success of the 
Thames TV ofier-for-sale, to 
pitch the price too high. An 
offer price of I30p is viewed as 
reasonable in the City and, 
assuming the stock market 
does not continue to crash, a 
healthy premium is expected 
when foe shares start trading 
od July 23. 

The company has forecast it 
will make taxable profits of 
not less than £7.5 million in 
foe year to January 31 1987 
compared with £48 million in 
1985-86 and fosses of £12^ 
million in 1983-84. Its share of 
foe breakfast viewing market 
has risen from a low of 15 per 
cent in 1983 to around 62 per 
cent today, which adds up to 
115 milium viewers a week. 

Mr Timothy Aitken, non- 
executive chairman, said yev» 
terday that TV-am will have as 
exciting a story to teD over foe 
next three years as foe dra- 

£50m LET 
shop plan 

London & Edinburgh Trust, 
the fast-growing property trad- 
ing company, plans to build a 
£50 million, 350,000 sq ft 
shopping galleria in foe centre 
of Reading. 

LET already has consent for 
350,000 sq ft of offices on the 
site, foe former Courage Brew- 
ery, which it bought last year, 
but wants to switch to retail 

A planning application has 
been made to Reading Bor- 
ough Council and LET hopes 
for a decision by the year-end. 

The site is on the eastern 
side of Bridge Street and 
would be a southern extension 
of Reading’s prime shopping 
area behind the John Lewis 
Partnership department store 
and British Home Stores LET 
has already developed the 
western side of Bridge Street 

matic turnaround of foe past 
three years. 

The tarnaromid has come In 
part through taking foe pro- 
gramming downmarket. There 
is also a much greater empha- 
sis on live news and the 
company has several 
exclusives to its credit. The 
emphasis on news will contin- 
ue, said Mr Brace Gyagell, the 
managing director, yesterday. 

The company’s recent suc- 
cess owes much to its appeal to 
advertisers: National coverage 
and 58 per cent yoang house- 
wife viewers are strong attrac- 
tions for food and consumer 
product companies. 

. TV-am's advertising was 
51.2 per cent ahead in April 
and 49.8 per cent in May, 
compared with foe same 
months of the previous year. It 
still charges less for advertis- 
ing than ITV and reckons it 
will be another two years 
before its rates catch up. 

Hie company is raising no 
new money for itself and over 
90 per cent of foo shares are 
being sold by United Newspa- 
pers. The offer of 1222 million 
shares represents 37J per 
cent of the issued share 

By Cliff Feltham 

Granada, the television .10 
motorway services group, is 
poised to become a major 
force in high street retailing. 

It is to launch a multi- 
million pound spending pro- 
gramme so that by the autumn 
more than 550 of its stores will 
be ready to start selling televi- 
sions and videos side by ride 
with the rental operation. 

The move could lead to a 
fierce price cutting war with 
established, retailers such as 

Mr Alex Bernstein, the Gra- ai cx 3 . 
nada chairman, said yester- _ 
day: “We intend to be very tor 
competitive. / f we are success- some ol 
fill then we will consider hotel ai 
selling other electrical goods”, now lil 
Granada, which has nearly Trustho 
2 million rental customers, out beca 
took the decision to sell goods high, 
throughout its chain after Howe 
testing foe market at 40 of its round 1 
shops in Scotland. 1 

One reason for the move is JW 
that the market for colour # • 
television rental is dropping at . 
foe rate of 4 to S per cent a Rennet 
year as prices of sets fall and is on pt 
more customers are able to 
buy their own. place ol 

Granada, which yesterday lion, 
reported a 40 per cent rise in Yestei 
half-time profits, has emerged that pro; 
as a more forceful company per cent 
since foe Rank Organisation lion wit] 
launched an unsuccessful bid by 72 p 
earlier this year. 9.3p. Th 

Since then Granada lined raised bj 
up a deal to buy Woolworth’s _ 

electrical discount chain Com- Mr " 

el from Dixons but that fell ™ su, . ls . 
through when Dixons’ offer breakthr 
collapsed. resulting 

Mr Bernstein also revealed invest/™ 
yesterday that he had spoken over “C 
to Hanson Trust about buying 

Alex Bernstein: still looking 
for an acquisition 

some or the Imperial Group 
hotel and restaurant assets 
now likely to be sold to 
Trusthouse Forte.He pulled 
out because foe price was too 

However, he is still looking 
round for another deal in 

Day of reckoning 
for the brewers 

Kenneth Fleet ’s column 
is on page 23 

place of the Comet acquisi- 

Yesterday’s results show 
that profits before tax were 40 
per cent higher at £39.2 mil- 
lion with earnings a share up 
by 72 per cent from 5.4p to 
9.3p. The interim dividend is 
raised by 20 percent to 3.04pa 

Mr Bernstein said; “These 
results represent a major 
breakthrough in profitability, 
resulting from the substantial 
investment that we have made 
over foe last few years.” 

Tempos, page 22 

Lloyd’s helps names 
to stay in business 

By Onr City Staff 

Lloyd's names on 
lossmaking PCW syndicates 
will hear today that Lloyd's 
will provide foe assets needed 
to cover the tiet losses of the 
syndicates as declared at the 
end' of 1985.* 

This will enable names who 
wish to continue underwriting 
to pass foe solvency test, 
which assesses whether names 
have sufficient means to meet 
their obligations. 

The size of the losses has 
not yet been revealed, but it 
should be known in another 
two weeks. Lloyd's has also 
not revealed . how it will 
provide the assets. It is expect- 
ed that it will earmark foe 
centra] fond, which is a 
policyholders’ protection 

The fond stood at £211.5 
minion at the end of Decem- 
ber, 1985. which did not take 
into, account the earmarkings 

of £64.8 million against it 
largely, to. meet unpaid PCW 
losses of 1984. 

PCW losses, as declared at 
the end of December, 1 985, 
are expected to rise 16 around 
£200 million compared with 
the discounted figure of £62 
million used the previous 

Sir Ian Morrow, chairman 
of AUA3, the agency which 
acts for the PCW names, 
wrote yesterday to names 
explaining that, although 
Lloyd's will provide the assets 
to meet foe claims, it will not 
relieve names of their individ- 
ual liabilities. 

If sums are drawn in cash 
from the “solvency asset,” Sir 
Ian wrote, “we understand 
that Lloyd's will seek repay- 
ment from the names". 

The arrangements are still 
subject to approval by the 
council of Lloyd's. 

«■ a.” r ‘ , 

... I 


- *#’ 1 ' " 

SSIjSSs- 1817.35 (-21.65) , 

ESS Dow 17734.15 (+20-08) 

Sydney: AO liaz(- 1 '4 

1B22-B (+8-1) 

iS&neral 522.40 (san»> 

tondon ctoring prices Page® 

GOLD _ _ 

London Fixing: 





ISSSerOanktO- re-9 15 
buying rate-, 

Prime Rate 

Federal Funds 6 IJ i£* cone amt 

M8Sf=: J pIiI 

Flush A Tomtans. — — 265p (+10p 
Vickers ‘JjrjJ: 

Thom EMI — ■ 4MP 

Court’s compensation ruling 
clouds British Gas sale 


An international 
engineering group 

Summary of Results 

for the year ended 29th March 1986 

By Graham Seaijeant, Financial Editor 


BP.~ — •« — “ 

^^Meiiopo«an - 

Royal maBW-'— 
iioraan Grenfefl — — 


Domino — - 

Beecham — 

Saatoni — 

Dewey Warren 

. 463p 
. 395p 
. 485p 
, 320p 
. 4l8pv- 
. 695p (-20p 
96p (-25p 



£ $1.5335 _ 

£ DM3.3435 
£. FFr10.6868- 
£ Yen246.425 


L $15325 
$: DM2.17B5 
S: Index: 113.8 

ECU £0.641990 
SOR £0-771033 


/Ana 1 .ZZT^.75(S9.95) 

Bren* (Aug) 

The faBnre of the European 
. Court of- Human Rights to 
support the £455 mQfion daim 
for compensation by former 
owners of nationalized ship- 
building and aircraft compa- 
nies is likely to soar , the 
reception of British Gas when 
it b floated on the Stock 
Exchange- this autumn and 
any other privatization issues 
between now and the next 
general election. 

City institutions yesterday 
bad some private sympathy 
with the charge by Sir Wifliam 
Lhhgow, who was riahuing as 
a shareholder in John, G 
Kincaid, that the Govern- 
ment’s successful defence of 
foe Labour nationalization 
terms was foe basest own goal 
in recent political history. 

The judgment follows imme- 
diately on the revelation of 
likely Labour plans to regain 
government control of British 
Telecom and Cable andWire- 

less, which led the BT share 
price to fall 18p to I98p on 

Although not fuQy decided, 
these are likely to involve 
three stages. A Labour govern- 
ment would me the remaining 
state shareholding and regula- 
tory powers to take immediate 
control BT would reassert its 
monopoly by buying Cable and 
Wireless or its M&rcury siiIk 
sidiary. Outside BT share- 
holders wonkl then either have 
their shares bought at tire 
privatization price or convert- 
ed into non-voting loans or 
similar securities. 

Tire rating of the Human 
Rights Court leaves govern- 
ments with wide discretion 
over setting compensation 

The judgment said: “The 
standard of compensation re- 
quired in a nationalization 
case might, provided that fair 

balance was preserved, be 
different from that required in 
regard to other takings of 

Because foe Aircraft and 
Shipbuilding Industries Act 
was a social and structural 
reform, government . had a 
right to balance community 
interests against individuals’ 
fundamental property rights. 

The terms of tire Act had 
beat specially formulated to 
make sure that shareholders 
did not profit from nations 1 - 
ization as some had from foe 
state takeover of steeL 

On the Stock Exchange, 
shares in Vickers, which had 
lost its half, share in the 
British Aircraft Corporation 
and its shipbuilding yards 
(both since privatized) fell 35p 
to 443p. But no more than 25p 
of fob fall was attributable to 
foe rating on a bad day for the 

Earnings per Share 8-Op 6*7p 

Dividend per Share 2-Op 

Extract from the Statement by 
Sir Campbell Adamson chairman renold plc 

Renold made a further considerable increase in profitability during 
1985/6 and continued progress in improving stock turnover and 
reducing the borrowings ratio. Group profit before tax increased 
by G9%, but this includes an exceptional non-recurring receipt of 
£1-3 million arising from an overfunded pension scheme in the 
USA. As a result olincreased efficiency throughout the 
organisation, further increases in margins and reductions in 
borrowings are expected A final dividend of l-3p is proposed, 
mak ing 2-Op for the year as a whole. 

RENOLD PLC : > . .. ' ' 


MANCHESTER M 2.1 5VVL TeL'061-437 5221. ' .. ' ' 

Telex : 65 c 052 RENO 5 . D G.F0X: C6r-r37- 778^ 


CBI leaders face 
criticism on pay 

By Edward Townsend, Industrial Correspondent 

Industry leaders are facing 
ministerial criticism this week 
for not holding pay increases 
to levels that they have them- 
selves wanted must not be 
exceeded if industrial compet- 
itiveness is to be improved. 

The Confederation of Brit- 
ish Industry, which has for a 
long lime called for tow pay 
settlements during a period of 
felling inflation, will present a 
paper to today's meeting of 
the National Economic Devel- 
opment Council, reiterating 
its view that pay is a decisive 
factor in raising 

But Government ministers 
at the meeting, which is to be 
chaired by Mr Nigel Lawson, 
the Chancellor, may remind 
Mr David Nickson, the CBI 
president, that his members 
appear unwilling or unable to 
adhere to CBI policy. 

The CBrs pay databank 
showed last month that pay 

deals in manufacturing during 
the first four months of this 
year were at an average of 6_25 
percent, down only marginal- 
ly from a year ago and well 
ahead of the rate of inflation. 

The annualized rise in infla- 
tion in the same period was 4 
per cent, while one in three 
pay settlements were between 
5.5 and 6.5 per cent. 

Mr Lawson has tokl man- 
agements that they must take 
a far firmer grip on pay rises to 
avoid threatening the 
Government's success in. cut- 
ting inflation. 

And in an increasing tirade 
from the Government against 
what are seen as excessive pay 
deals, Mr John MacGregor, 
Chief Secretary to the Trea- 
sury, said that companies were 
giving their workers too much 
and could not expect the 
Government to bail them out 
if they got into difficulties as a 


Ladbroke Group: Sir 
Kenneth Cork becomes vice- 
chairman: Mr Greville 
Janner. a nonexecutive direc- 
tor, Mr Christopher Andrews, 
an executive director and Mr 
Kadi Edeknan, strategic plan- 
ning director. 

Pointon York Group: Mr 
Terry Barnes. Mr Kelvin Cur- 
ran and Mr Jason Duke have 
joined the main board. 

Stone Federation: Mr Rob- 
ert Ogstoa has been elected 

Fidelity Investment Ser- 
vices: Mr Barry Batwnaa 
becomes managing director. 
Mr Richard Timberlake is 
named as deputy 

chairmaiuuid becomes man- 
aging director of Fidelity In- 
ternational- Management 

Crain Communications Inc 
Mr Bryan Todd has been 
made vice-president. 

Wiggins Properties: Mr 
Tony Brayford is named as 
managing director. 

Premier Consolidated 
Oilfields: Mr John N Mai thy 
and Mr Lawrence M Ur- 
qubaxt become non-executive 

Hogg Robinson Group: Mr 
Derek Jewison joins as market- 
ing director and Mr Christo- 
pher Brown as finance 

Carclo bid 
rejected by 

By Richard Lander 

Carclo Engineering wasted 
no lime in finding a takeover 
j target after saying on Monday 
, that it was looking for ways to 1 
| spend its money. The special 
wire and card clothing compa- 
ny announced yesterday that 
it was offering £4.96 milli on 
cash for Bruntons 
(Musselburgh), the Scottish 
steel wire manufacturer. ‘ 
However the Bruntons 
board rejected the 62p a share 
offer as too low and aid the 
all-cash offer would not enable 
its shareholders to enjoy the 
benefits of a merger. The 
wording of the rejection state- 
ment left the door open for 
agreement to an increased bid 
with a paper alternative. 

Bruntons shares ended l Op 
higher at 66p after an initial 
jump to 73p, while Carclo, 
which announced a 7 percent 
rise m pretax profits on Mon- 
day, shed lOp to 395p. 


The company has agreed to 
acquire Delta Telecommunica- 
tions for £60,000, satisfied by 
the issue of 60,7 11 shares in DJ 
Security, credited as fully paid 
Of the consideration shares 
28,846 will be retained by the 
vendors fora minimum of three 
years, and foe remainder have 
been placed by Chariton Seal 
Dimmock and Co with institu- 
tional and private clients. 





• Steel coDsmnptioii in die UK: up by two per 
cent - the first improvement for several years. 

• Export sales: three million tonnes, a rise of 
seven per cent 

• Manpower: overall productivity at record 

• Privatisation: the formation of United 
Engineering Steels limited and the transfer to it 
of die Corporations Special Steels business. 

• Major capital projects: the new Port Talbot 
hot strip mill commissioned ahead of schedule; 
addition to British Steel's continuous casting 
capability with commissioning of a new machine 
for the production of rounds at Clydesdale 
Wbrks; Shotton Wbrks’ No. 6 coating line 
commissioned, further widening the range of 
coated steels; Lackenby beam mill switched 
from ingot to continuously cast feedstock. 

FfancUItoab 1985/86 1984/85 1983/84 

£m £m On 

PioGt/| Loss) oaonfimysetivifies, alter 

■Merest, before exceptional bem 76 (114)* (174) 

Exceptional items (34) (264) (79) 

Taxation and minority interests (4) (5) ( 3} 

Total pre(k/(k») for tbeyear 38 (383) (256) 

Turnover 3,735 3.736 3358 

Net assets employed at yew end 3,046 2,527 2368 

•A#bt charging Cl torn estimated eXect of ftp NUM sfrfce. 

It was a year of achievement, ayear c 
[eneesT declared British Steel Chaiim 

of new 

operating profit ot h /o million, alter interest 
but before taxation and exceptional costs, for 
the financial year, 1985-1986. 

Presenting BSCs Annual Report and 
Accounts, Ml Scholey said: “This result was 
better than the financial objective set for the 
year by the Government which was to produce 
an operating profit after interest. But 1985-1986 
has also seen the end of State Aids, leaving 
British Steel to rely on its financial performance 
to sustain its activities. The challenge now 
facing us is clean In a world of continuing 
excess capacity only the best and most 
efficient of the world's steelmakers, in terms of 
quality and cost will survive? 

■ The ‘bottom line' profit after all charges 
was £38 million which is the best result since 
197H975 and places British Steel firmly 
among die leading steel companies in Europe. 


• Corporate strategy: British Steel and 
the Government agreed a strategy including, 
subject to demand and the performance of the 
Corporation, die maintenance of steelmaking 
at its five integrated sites for at least three years. 

• Steel output: the best for four years at 14 
million tonnes. 

1985/86 1984/85 1983/84 






















British Steel Corporation 

roent has been readied, subject 
to contract, for the acquisition 
of Locum Data Centres, which 
provides a computer disaster 
standby service to big com pater 
users. The consideration wfll be 
£600.000 - £500.000 in cash at 
completion and £100.000 on 
March 31. 1987. 

NATIONAL: Final dividend 
ZI5p, making 3.08p (2.08). 
Flames in £000 for year to April 
4. Turnover 7,496 (3.523X pre- 
tax profit 629 (440). Earnings 
per share pre extraordinary item 
weighted average ISp (12^p). 
■The company intends to aim for 
a steady reduction in short-term 
borrowing. The year has started 
with a record order book, and 
the board is optimistic of signifi- 
cant growth across the group. 

ENCES: Interim dividend 
(L95p (nil). Figures in £000 for 
half year to May 4. Turnover 
5,761 (4.786). pretax profit 
1.411 (1,213), tax 523 (505k 
Earnings per share 6.76p (6.09). 
The board says that demand for 
the company's products is 
strong, and it remains confident 
that the remits for the second 
half will show a further saii sf ac- 
tory advance. 

MONO: Final . dividend 2p. 
making- 3p (225). Figures in 

Group turnover 23,233 
(16. 109), pretax profit 1,359 
(630). The company says that, 
despite the poor weather during 
the spring and early summer, 
turnover and the order book to 
date are comfortably ahead of. 
the corresponding time last 

has been reached for the ac- 
quisition of William E Pollock, 
one of the main dealers in the 
US government securities mar- 
ket, for about $115 million (£75 
million). The purchase is ex- 
pected to be completed in 

March 31. 1986. Pretax profit 
£4.01 million (£3.5 million). 

dividend for the year to March 
31 l.6p (l.OSp). Sales £26.13 
million (£19.86 million). Pretax i 
profit £2.37 million (£1.76 mil- I 
lion). Earnings per share J J.35p 

Six months to March 31, 1986 
(comparisons restated). Interim 
dividend I.76p(1.6p). Turnover 
£52.74 million (£30.96 million). 
Pretax profit £778,478 
(£862.591). Earnings per share 

has been bought for £1.47 
million cash. The net assets of 
Lock at December 31 were £1-29 


Notice is hereby given that a bal- 
ance of the renter was struck on 
Friday. 4Ui July. 1986 lor the 
preparation of the half-yearty divi- 
dend payable on the SECOND 
months ending 31st July, 1966. 
The dmdend will be paid on 1st 
August. 198a 

By Order of the Board 
Company Secretary 

She8 Centre. 

London. SE1 7NA 
9th July. 1986 

The Granada Group proba- 
bly owes a debt to the Rank 
Organisation. The abortive 
takeover bid from Rank, 
which perished at the hands 
of the Independent Broad- 
casting Authority, has forced 
Granada to take a more 
aggressive look at its own 
business and adopt a more 
relaxed and open attitude 
towards the Cry. 

The IBA veto has also 
signalled to the world at large 
tha t Gr ana da is not for sale, 
atleast as long as it operate a 
television franchise; 

Latest half-year results, m 
line with forecasts at the 
annual meeting, sho w a 40 
per cent rise in pretax, profits 
to £39-2 million. The interim 
dividend goes up 20 per cent 
to 3.04p a share. The same 
pr og res s is likely for the rest 
of the year. . 

There was strong growth m 
television rental with the 
benefits of the . Redifluskm 
acquisition coming through, 
while Granada Television 

under the protective umbrel- 
la of the IBA. there ts no 
reason why Mr Bernstein 
should feel it necessary to 
engage in expensive auctions. 

St David’s 
Investment Tst 

Followers of Mr Brian Banks, 

formerly of Britannia Arrow 
Holdings, will find St DavicTs 
Investment Trust attractive. 
His existing quoted vehicle. 
Asset Trust, has proved pop- 
ular, suggesting that the flota- 
tion ofStDavidTs will also be 

The company however has 
an arcane structure, being a 
split-level investment trust 
with an eight-year fife. This 
means that it has both capital 
and income shares and that 
the assets are distributed in 
1994. At that time holders of 
income shares wilt receive £1 
a share, with afi the remajn- 

iming through. -L. fluids going to the holders million cash that Unpodri 
da Television c f capilaLsbares. - retained out of cash flows 

be 20 per cent _ assets of the company wffi have cte® 

while Granada Television 
gained from the 20 per cent 
growth in advertising 

The motorway service out- 
lets continued to prosper and 
bingo stands to gun from .the 
raising of die maximum 
payout to £50,000. 

Borrowings have crept up 
on the £67 million at the end 
oflastyear, mainly because of 
the heavy spending pro- 
gramme involved in enabling 
the televirion rental shops to 
move into the retail business. 

This restructuring will ac- 
count for about £6 million of 
extraordinary charges at the 
mid of the year, with further 
costs involved in defending 
the Rank bid and setting up 
the planned takeover of Com- 
et from Woolworth, together 
with cutting back the toss- 
making American rental 

Mr Alex Bernstein, the 
chairman, is disappointed at 
failing to pick up Comet and 
is keen to find a similar deal, 
although he is determined 
not to pay fancy prices. 

Indeed, with the removal 
of any outside pressure as 
tong as Granada remains 

The existing assets of the 
company represent thePegler 
family fund, which has been 
privately managed until now. 
Its main holding, accounting 
for 10.7 per cent of the 
ousting portfolio, is Marks 
and Spencer but Mr Banks is 
likely to change foe emphasis 
in favour of special situations 
ami recovery stocks. 

The capital shares are being 
placed at 75p, at a 28 per cent 
discount to foe asset value as 
. enlarged by foe new money. 
That discount looks wide , 
given that River & Mercan- 
tile Trust, a similar invest- 
ment trust launched last year 
by Alexander Laing & 
Cruickshank, foe broker, is 
trading at a premium. 

The income shares offer a 
yield of 8.5 per cent at the 
placing price of 113p. The 
income should make up for 
the fact foal holders win only ; 
receive lOOp on tomination . 


Supplying partition walls, 
acoustic screensforopen plan 
offices, suspended ceilings 

and raised floors (to accom- 
modate the spagheni-Hke ca- 
bles and wires neededby the 
modern office! is a prbfirfaMe 
business. ' . ' ^ ' : • ■ . 

Unilock, one of the b iggest 
companies in this fragmented 
business with some 30^ per 
cent of the better quality end 
of the market, was able to 
make a return on qanital 
excluding cash, of more than 
50 per cent In foe year tp, 
March 30. : .C J yr. ‘ ' j.'.v 

Having been traded m thie 
over-the-counter market 
since 1.975, it Trow has- 55 
institutional shareholders ac- 
counting for 50 per cent, of its 
shares, and ir has decided to 
seek a listing via a placing of 
4.2 million shares ax 63p 
each. ‘ -V:'---- 

Nearly three miHfdn 
these are new shares teltidi 
will raise £1-5 hitffioo .cpsh 
for foe - company. af«|r; ex- 
penses. Added to foet£17 
million cash that Unflodrhas 
retained out of cash flows foe 
company wilt have caai 
£52 million, compared' 
a market capitafizatiQK, 

£1 1.8 million. 

The company is . .' 
placed on a pro forma histor- 
ic price-earnings ratio qft2.4 
and a yield of 4.42 per cent 
gross. Stripping out the rash; 
foe historic p/e immediately 
before foe placing fifos’/fo 
around 95. . 

Much depends oa*ri*a&foe 
company does with ztsetoh. 
Until now Unifodfs growth 
has been entirely organic, hot 
it is entering an acquisitive 
phase, seeking companies m 
rdaied fields tobuyeitberfor 
shares or for cash.] , . 

The shares took attractive: 
The snag is that it teifl be 
difficult to get hold of any. 

The ousting institutional 
holders are anxious hot .to 
have their shareholdings di- 
luted and consequently only 
25 per cent of foe^sfcarts 
subject to foe placing— ^|(5» 
than 6 per cent of tfie etmire 
company — is to be "made 
available to - the public 
through the market on July 9. 

Tte advertisement is mud mcompfomntoi&ilkemiiim 
wad does MtcMritafe eat offer ormaMhm to 

for or purchase store*. 

Klein wort Development Fund PLC 

(iMe oq fon U d at England aai Wata water the Complain Acts 1900-1917 with Rt ght t ied No. 159tf3Q .y 

Placing by 

Kleinwort Benson Limited 
of 1,209,600 ordinary shares of 25p each at 5 

154p per share, payable in full on application 

. ' ; • ■* ‘ r \. 

Application has been made to the Council of The Stock Exchange for the whole of the 
shaiecapitalof Klemwott Development Fund PLC issoed and now being issued, to be admitted 
to the Official List A Quarter of the shares being placed have been offered to the market and 

to the Official List A quarter of foe shares being placed have been oflezed to the market and 
may be avaflaMe to the public through tire market during madeet hours today. 



Share Capital 

ordinary shares of 25p each 

Issued and now betng- 
issued fuliyp^d 


Mm & Company KUXffi 

bcq mow 

Citibank Swinpsf — . -10.75% 

ConsobfeM Crts IOJOW 

Continental Trust 10.00% 

Co-operative Bade -.1000% 

C. Hose 8 Co _10J»% 

Hong Kong & Otxngta 10.00% 

LLoytis Bank 1090% 

Nat Wtetii wsiw ; 10.00% 

Royal Bank of Scotian! —1000% 

Citibank HA 

t Mortpge Bot Rafe. 


A A A A A A A A A 

rpe e TH i Df IVIKI^ Ytiur company car fleet is an expensive depredating asset. Costing you time, money 

YUU ICC 9 I ILL DU ■ IIM W and effort to run. Which is why more and more firms. Irrespective of size, are 

ton an anto ■ m maenne a switching to MEVC Contract Hire. 

PIIIK MAYRf- VTh I YOU can have any make of car or van you require. Anytime. Mntn a no-quIDble 
ween r-mm m I Ww contiact taflored exaetty to your needs. You finance the cost out of revenue. 

^>UM| II n TDARE IM VTH ID And with fixed monthly payments, your cash flow forecasting wiB tie easier too. Alt adding 

anUULU I KMUC IIM I WwVC up to greater peace of mind. 

if your financial adviser brrt already on to us-pemaps be deserves a piece or vourmtodf 

C oventry 02tg-683T2t London CPtecatUUv) 01-495-6425. NQreriCh OBOM8V21 



16TH JULY 1986 (INCLUSIVE). ^ 





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Shares suffer biggest one-day 
fall after Wall Street shakeout 

[comment Kenneth Fleet 1 

Day of reckoning 
for the brewers 

'*' '•'' -UK. 

-j !*;; i . 

• ••_- : ^ 

■ • :*■- 
‘■• r "••••• 

' - * ’ rr- .\T 'r ?..- 

- ' • - ■*< V 

• . . ■ ■; - 

i m record books had to be 

■ re ~'!? inen 10 the London stock 
^ market , y^ierday after share 
! pnees suffered their biggest 

oneway feiL This foiloWSda 

: record , toss on Waft ' Street 

r overnight where the . Dow 

■ J ones industrial airerajre 
,i plunged ,6 1.87 to 1,839.0.' 

; NMriv £ 5.4 billion was 
. wiped from the value of 
quoted equities as jobbers 
; ®«Kd pnees savagely lower 
r {o deter the setlere. Blue chips 
c o° rc '“C brunt of the mark- 
f down with double-figure 
;■ tosses commonp lace. 

L clearly reflected in 

r Jhe FT 30«hare index which, 
■i feH30.I to 1,317.7 — its largest 

E- #It looks as if the love af- 
4 ftur between FJi. Lloyd and 
■*. Mr Da vid Abell, chairman 

£ . <n Snter, is amung to an end. 

k Word is, be is abont to 
<: place his 25.64 per cent hold- 
j. which he has carefnfly 

V . bedh up since 1984 and tnrn 
I bts attention on Newman 

«- Indnstries.wbere he already 
t owns a near 7 per cent 
l stake. Lloyd was mmoved at 
L ~68p as was Newman In- 

V dnstties on 37p — just lp shy 
. of its peak. 

* points fill. The previous big- 

; one-day fid was on March 

- £5 this year when it lost 29.1. 

[ The broader-based FT-SE 100 
« also suffered its biggest one- 
[ day shakeout as it dipped 

* below the 1,600 level with a 
: fell of 32.0 at 1,599.0. 

1 ' 1CI led the way lower with a 
■■ fell of 23p at 97 1 p followed by 
. Grand Metropolitan J3p to 

2 395p, Beeeham 17p to 421p. 

. Bine Circle JOp to 626p and 

* British Aerospace 16p to 

* 48 Op. However, dealers re- 
[ ported that selltng was mini- 
> mal with investors r emaining 
[ on the sidelines. . 

? . Sentiment suffered another 

knock when the European 
Court mled against Videos 
claim for increased compensa- 
tion following nationalization 
of its shipbuilding and aircraft 
production business back in 
1978. Shares of Vickers tum- 
bled 35p to 443p. But the 

there was a less than 5 percent 
chance of its appeal 

It was not the best of days to 
make a public debut on the 
stock market as Tibbett A 
Britten found to its cost 
Offered at 120p, the shares 
opened at I J 3p before eventu- 
ally closing at I14p - a 
discount of 6p. 

Hopes of ah early cut in 
bank base rates were 
scuppered by another disap- 
pointing set of money supply 
ygures showing a 1% per cent 
increase in Sterling M3 during 
June. The market had been 
looking ibr only Vi per cent 

As a result losses in gilts in 
strretched to over £1. 

Oil shares continued to 
suffer from filling crude 
prices. On the spot market the 
price dropped below $10 a 
barrel for the first time since 
April with Brent crude for 
August delivery hitting $9.90. 

BP, still overshadowed by 
the prospect of the Govern- 
ment selling part of its remain- 
ing 31 per cent stake to raise 
funds after the postponement 
of the water authorities priva- 
tization programme, dropped 
1 lp to SSSp. Shell also lost 7p 
to 768p, Ultramar 3p to 165p, 
Enterprise 4p to lOOp and 
London A Scottish Marine Oil 
Sp to 88p. 

BL, where the Government 
continues to hold the bulk of 
the equity, slipped 4p to Sip 
following the news that' the 
group had suffered a signifi- 
cant deterioration in its finan- 

By Michael Clark 

FT 30 



rial position during the first 
half of the year. 

In the first six months of 
last year BL lost a total of 
£44.8 million. Now the mar- 
ket fears BL may be again 
forced to turn to the Govern- 
ment for extra cash before the 
planned sale of its Unipart 
subsidiary later this year. 

Jaguar encountered ner- 
vous selling after its recent 
strong run stemming from the 
latest US sales figures. The 
price finished 30p lower at 
S46p. Only Group Lotos, now 
a subsidiary of General Mo- 
tors, held its ground closing 
unchangedal 133p. 

Meanwhile, last week's 
newcomer Morgan Grenfell 
continued to lose ground and 

Accord Pub (125p) 

Aiumasc (I50p) 

Antler (130p) 

Arlington (fl5p) 

Aswey (unasp) 

Beaverca (I45p) 

Bipal (374p) 

B)k* (147p) 

Borland (12S^ 

Brodero (I45p) 

Campbell Armstrong (11 Op) 
Chelsea Man (12Sp) 

Clarke Hopper (130p) 
Coated Electrodes (84p) 


attempts at a rally ended in 
failure. The shares lost anoth- 
er !2p to 561p. That compares 
with last week's striking price 
of SOOp. Dealers fear that the 
recent spate of bid failure 
could spell the end of the 
“mega-bid’' for at least the 
time being and that could 
prove bad news to the mer- 
chant banks. 

Other losers included Hen- 
ry Ansbacber down 2p to 77p, 
Brown Shipley ISp to 505p, 
Guinness Peat 3p to 87p, 
Hambros Sp to 238 p, Hfll 
Sanrael 6p to 38Sp. while 
Leopold Joeseph on 490p, 
Kkinwort Benson on 760p 
and Mercary International on 
723p all shed 20p apiece. 

Among the insurance bro- 

Eadto (39p) 

Evans Haftsftaw p2Qp) 
Reids (Mrs) (140 d) 
Guthrie Corp (ISOp) 

Lope* <1 

Smubone (165p) 
Soundtracks (4op) 

Task Fiorco (95p) 
Templeton (zi5p) 
Tenby Inds (ii 2p) 
Thames TV (190p) 
Tibet 4 Britten (12Dp) 

41 -1 


Threfc Month Staring Open 

Sep 86 9467 

Dec 86 SOM 

Mar 87 9030 

-Junff7 SOSO 

* Sap 87 UfT 

Decs 7 N/T 

Previous day’s total open nterest 16211 

Thne Montti EooiMtar 

Sep 86 9348 

Dec 86 93.42 

Mar 87 93.23 

Jun87 939S 

Close EstVoi 
9050 3407 

9071 1022 

9093 150 

9047 14 

90J57 0 

9024 0 



Previous day’s total open Merest 1 8250 
9352 93.41 93.42 3475 

93.42 9333 9333' 632 

9223 93.15 93.14 127 

9285 8287 9287 13 

08 Ties—y lined - 

Sep 86-1 

DecBS .... 

Mar 67 : 

Short OXt 
Sep 86 — 
Dec 86 — 
Mar 87 — 

Sep 86 

Dec 88 

Mar 87 

Jui 87 — 
FT-SE 100 

Sep 86 

Dec 86 . — 

.* town • 

-99-03, r t 

*.<■ NfT 

• Previous day's total open interest 7567 
100-OT 98-04 98-16 5948 

99-06 994)2 97-25 57 

O . . 

1(0-15 1 02-1, 

102-12 25 

102-12 0 
102-12 0 

N York 1.5322-1-5440 
Montreal 21141-21285 
Brussels 6838-66.75 
Cphgen 124280-124831 
Dutjfin 1.1065^.1115 
Lisbon 225 66-22960 
Mednd 2126021216 
ktten 228730-2296.75 
OHO w 114362-11.4700 
PBrts 103710-10.7275 
STMibn 103571-103041 
Tokyo 24535-24736 
Vienna 2337-2333 
Zunch 27111-2.7299 




134-131 pram 
032-0. 66prem 

21-ltoem 53-46prem 

2kr-1»prein 4%-3ftprem 


55-21 5ds 





-1«-1Kpram 3%-3 

Staring Index compared aritti 1975 wee up at75J (dayta range 754764). 











9MH prem 

Previous day’s total open beaiest 1451 1 
_ 12403 122-20 12233 11436 

- 123-16 123-16 122-15 60 

~ ISMS 123-12 123-12 122-11 60 

- JgJ| 12308 12208 12207 60 

Previous day's total open Interest 14511 

- 163.00 16420 18130 1B2.10 725 

NTT 16470 0 




Hrst neaBn ge ' t i stPsa-ga ff B t d w ta" Far O a M e reant 

i Jufv7 Jl4y18 Oct9 Oct 26 

f jyly 2t Aug 1 Oct 23 Nov 3 

n JSa... -Aug 15 Nov 6 Nov 17 

• S3 opdows Were take n out on: 8^7/86 Brttok. Am^radNctor.BSG. yWteywayYtate. 
r Rame, Masha* Loxley. Warvtoon Cnv, Abeco. CASE. Tvnes, Veneer. LEG. PteOgnum. 
k R^Mey. LiSSS; Morgan GrenM. BT. Radtan. listar. 

r PACAmstmd 

Argenbna eustrar - 

Atatraka Cottar 

Bahrain dinar 

Brazil cruzado* — 

Cypru s pound 

Finland marks 
Greece drachma — 
Hpng Kong dofcr — 

India rupee . . 

Iraq dinar 

Kuwait dmarKD — 
Malaysia dotar. — 

Mexico peso 

New Zealand doier . 
I Saudi Arabia nyal _ 
Sbigaporeduiar — 
Soutn Africa rand — 

_ 13732-13758 
_ 24747-2.4792 
_ 05765-03805 


_ 0.7560-07650 

— 7.7850-7 J250 

— 212.75-214.75 


_ 04475-0.45^5 

— 960-1010 

_ 5.7340-5.7740 

— 33595-33633 

— 3324933476 

— 53145-53545 

Ireland ... — 



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Weal Germany _ 
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Rales «ta>p8ed by Bardaye Beak HORX and EstaL mortal 


Allied Lyons 

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De Beers 

Mi Oct Jan 

38 50 63 

12 33 45 

2 17 26 

63 75 90 

16 37 57 

2 16 28 

30 47 62 

7 26 37 

2 10 2* 

91 99 — 

71 79 — 

51 59 — 

31 40 49- 

98 103 — 

-78 83 — 

58 63 — 

150 170 ~ 

100 120 145 

50 75 100 

13 38 65 

270 — — 

230 - — 

170 190 — 

42 52 — 

24 34 40 

7 20 26 

97. — — 

70 80 - 

45 55 — 

— — 73 

"380 — 

330 — — 

280 — — 
230 237 - 

61 89 - 

41 53 60 

13 32 38 

41 48 — 

21 30 38 

6 19 25 

170 — — 

120 138 — 

70 92 100 

12 X 33 

4 13 20 

1 fl H 

Sep Pec Mar 

132 - “ 

102 110 — 

72 80 |7 

48 40 67 

26 — — 
» 22 » 
6 13 21. _ 

95 — 

75 - “ 
55 - 

190 — . — 
140 — - — 

90 ~~ 

S ® | 

22 38 ® 
200 - - 
160 — — 

1 m 115 135- 

32 44 52 

16 25 34 

4 14 22_ 

120 — 

100 — — 
80 — — 
BO 68 

280 - - 
255 - - 

230 - - 

205 — ^ 

51 — •" 

» 32 5 

My Oct Jau 

1 5 8 

6 17 22 

27 32 37 

1 7 10 

7 22 28 

47 52 55 

4 18 25 

32 40 54 

65 7Q 80 

1 1 — 
1 1 — 
12 — 
14 8 - 

1 4 — 

1 10 15 

3 24 36 

22 45 60 

% — — 

1 ~2 — 

V. 2 - 

1 4 6 

6 13 16 

1 "5 — 

2 8 

_ — 10 

Thom EMI 

180 12 19 27 

200 4 ft 10 16 

300 260 — — 

330 230 — — 

360 200 - — 

420 60 77 — 

460 30 47 65 

500 12 27 42 

SSO 5 13 — 

300 70 — — 

330 43 g - 

360 23 38 48 

380 9 25 30 


Sep Pec Mar 

9 13 15 

22 25 26 

Brit Aoro 






Brit Telecom 

Cadbury Schwpps 


imperial Gr 



1 154 

IK 4 8 

7 11 13 

1 2 — 
1 % 7 14 

5 11 14 

16 22 24 
45 45 46 

Sep Dee Mw 

1ft — — 

2 3“ 

3 5 9 

8 IS IB 

10 ii is 
24 28 30 

Veal Reefs 


500 20 

SO 5 

600 2 

360 38 

390 22 

420 9 

460 3 

460 65 

500 40 

550 13 

220 2 X 

240 1 

260 1 

160 20 

180 5 

200 2 

300 73 

330 43 

360 23 

300 57 

330 30 

360 13 

460 67 

500 22 

180 15 

200 7 

220 2 

550 62 

600 28 
650 TO 
700 6 

50 6ft 
60 2 
70 ft 

Nov Feb 
35 50 
IB 30 
6 — 

1 15 - 

25 35 40 
45 SO 55 
92 95 — 

2 — — 
56 — 

13 20 27 

28 35 43 

35 42 

75 80 
123 130 

83 70 1 5 

36 47 5 9 

2t 32 IS 24 

15 17 .15 18 

11 13 22 27 

7 9 32 34 

Disappointing British mon- 
ey supply figures saw period 
rates shafffiag hack «p 1/16 
per cent or even 1/8 per c*nt in 
places, although interbank 
rates moved upwards 1/16 per 
cent at the short end and 1/8 
per cent at the longer end. 

The figures dampened 
hopes of an imminent base 
rate cut. 


Clearing Banks 10 
Finance House 1 0ft 

Dtacoent Merket Loom % 

OverroghT HMk 10ft Low ID- 
Weeknxed: luK/K 
Treasury BfBs (Discount %) - 

!£*,". IS*. 

Smnth 9"® 3mnth 9»n 

3mnth J'W’e 6mnth 9*»8K 

Tirade Bfle (Discount «) 

Imnth io*7J 2mnth 10ft 

3mmh lOha 6mnth 9 0 w 

Overnight openTOft dose 10X 
1 wealT IDft-IOft Brmttft 9 Li *-9 a iis 

1 mnfh 10ft-10*w 9mn6i O^w-S 13 )* 

3mntfi 10'vr8*» 12mth 9ft-9ft 

Local Authority DepoeRaW 

2 days 10 7 days 10 

1 mntfi 10ft Smnth 9ft 

Smnth 9ft 12mth 9% 

80 — 
40 50 

15 30 


24 32 

13 20 
8 12 _ 

85 100 
52 72 

32 45 

22 32 

3 8 

IS 32 
58 62 

105 IQS 
8 12 
22-. 24 
40 40 

3 11 
20 35 
60 54 
102 105 

Local Authority Bl 

imnth IQft-IOft 
Smnth 10V9ft 
Smith 10-9ft 


6rrmJft 9ft-9» 
1 nrth 6JS8J0 

*?rnrrtfi 10ft-i0 
6mnth 954-9% 
12 mm 9ft-9ft 

Smnth 954-9* 
12 rath S’i»-9’« 

3mrth 6-&HL55 

6mnth 6.60-6.55 12 rath 655-860 


9 lift 2ft 5ft 
5ft 7ft TOft 12 

3ft — 19ft 20ft 

7 days 6ft-6*tfl 
3rrmh 6ft-6% 

23 S 

47 52 

33 53 

Tr 11ft% 1991 

Tr lift* 03/07 


236 20 30 — 3 7 — 

240 — — 35 — ■ — 15 

255 7ft 18 — 12 16 - 

260 — — 23 — — 27 

273 2ft B» — 26 29 - 

am— Aug Nov Feb Aog Nov Fab 

108 2ft 3 ha 1ft 1ft 

110 ft 1% 2ft 1 T r« 1*n » 

112 0*i* 1ft 2ft 3ft •>» 
116 5ft 6ft - ft 1ft — 

118 *h. 5ft 6ft 1ft 2ft 

120 2ft 4>u 5ft I'm 3*«t 4ft 

122 3, >e 3ft 4*16 3 4*« 5ft 

124 1 2ft - 4ft 5 — 

126 * a u — “i* 6ft — 

Q^BL^g-gg MASS’S? 

7 days 4*4» 
3rwrth 4ft-4» 
franeb Franc 
7 days TSieT*!* 
Sarism Franc 
7 days 3V254 

7 days 4)Wft 
3mnth 4ft-4ft 

Krugerrand' (per coin] 


4 l, »4«i« 
i T'w-T'ta 



— — H--SE 

































July*. 1386 ■ 

Caas 11443 

1700 2 - - - - 

7750 1 — — — 155 — 

. pate 10050L- undedyiag e*®®** P* 1 *' 

Fixed Rate.Sterting Export France 
Scheme IV Average reference rate ter 
interest period June 4, 1986 Id 
J uly 1, 1988 inclusive: 9IB24 per 
-cent- . .. 

kereCE Heath tumbled ISpto 
529p after announcing that 
bid talks with the smaller 
USM-quoted rival. Dewey ■ 
Wairen, had been terminated. 

Dewey Warren lost 25p at 
96p on the news, but Mr 
Derek Newton, chairman of 
CE Heath, said the talks had 
been terminated amicably. 

Last month shares of CE 
Heath suffered a shakeout , 
after reports that it was feeing 
two lawsuits in the US which 
could amount to $1 billion. 
The group has been playing 
down the importance of the 
claims and is confident they 
can be succesfuily defended. I 

Rival Hogg Robinson : 

•American property ty- 
coon and soccer fin, Mr Ir- 
ving Brown, was in the 
market yesterday picking up 
another 450,000 shares in 
Tottenham Hotspur to lift his 
stake to 12J> percent. Mr 
Brown paid below the 71p 
market price for the shares 
— still trailing behind their 
lOOp launch. 

firmed Ip to 290p after news 
of an increase in pretax profits 
for the year to March 3 1 , from 
£14.2 million to£17.4 million. 
Mr Albert Wheway, chair- 
• man, says the group plans to 
acquire a chain of estate 

Today a high powered, concerned 
but probably resigned group from the 
Brewers’ Society will call on Sir 
Gordon Borries, Director General of 
Fair Trading, to argue against his 
intention of asking the Monopolies & 
Merger Commission to look again at 
the industry's monopolistic practices. 

The brewers are burdened in their 
case ag ains t an MMC investigation by 
the simple feet that their “price 
leadership.” exercised through their 
tied pubs and other retail outlets, and 
their domination of the wholesale 
distribution of virtually all alchoholic 
beverages, has enabled them to push 
up the price of beer faster than the re- 
tail price index and fester too than 
would have been justified by their 
own costs. 

Price of course is also influenced by 
demand: if the customer is prepared 
to pay what the brewers are asking, 
that is good business for the hewers. 
But the arguments do not end there. 
Evidence there is aplenty that the 
brewers have used their muscle to 
ward off competition from other 
beverage suppliers and restrict the 
choice of brands available to the 
public, in ways that no Government 
nor any of its agencies subscribing to 
the ideals of a competitive market 
could easily condone. 

I detect that the mood of the 
brewers is one of accepting the 
inevitability of a reference. That does 
not mean they will not protest 
vociferously to the Office of Fair 

Trading against the justice of another 
inquiry into their trading practices. 
They will point to the fact that the 
MMC and the Price Commission 
have both crawled over them in the! 
past, and while they have not always 
come up smelling entirely of roses, 
they have, by and large, been allowed 
to go on in the same old sweet way, tie* 
and all. They will raise the spectre, - 
should the lie have to be abandoned, - 
of all British pubs turning overnight 
into “Brussels pubs.” They will 
suggest that without the tied house, 
some of our fine regional brewers, 
which the giants, of course, would like 
to swallow, would not survive. And 
they will endeavour to confiise the 
issue of retail beer prices with their 
own statistics. . The present price 
round is already well under-way at the 
wholesale end and the increases are 
such to indicate anything between 2p 
and 4p extra across the bar from July 
21 . 

Sir Gordon Borrie, by informing the 
Brewers’ Society that he would like to 
refer the supply of beer to the MMC, 
may have already made many brewers 
think twice before joining in this 
year’s price round. The supreme 
political advantage of his now 
recommending to the Department of 
Trade a full-scale MMC investigation 
is that it would almost certainly have 
the effect of freezing beer prices for 1 8 
months to two years — a span that 
happens to coincide with the time 
before the next general election has to 
be held. 

Amari F/P 

Boase Masskni F/P 
Coatain HIP 
De La Rue N/P 
Erskine Hsa N/P 
Rve Oaks F/P 
Ibstock Johnsen N/P 
Inti Signal N/P 
Leigh Interests N/P 

104 'a -1 

80 -« 
1S5 -15 

US gloom infects Britain 

Leigh Interests N/P 1 

Pineapple N/P 12 

Wight Conns N/P 248 

/Issue price in brackets/. 

merger off 

Yorkshire Building Society 
has called off merger talks 
with the Bradford & Bingiey 
Building Society. 

Bradford & Bingiey is the 
ninth-largest building society 
in the country with assets of 
more than £4 billion. York- 
shire Building Society is the 
13th largest with assets, in 
excess of£ 1.77 billion.. 

They had planned to merge 
on December 31 

Mr Geoffrey Lister, chief 
executive of Bradford & 
Bingiey, said of the Yorkshire 
decision: “We are disappoint- 

-Share prices on Wall Street kept 
plunging yesterday after the 3.25 per 
cent rail on Monday. Those seven US 
Supreme Court Justices who clob- 
bered the Gramm-Rudman-HoUings 
balanced budget law on Monday were 
probably less to blame than Wall 
Street's more traditional herd instinct 

As in Britain a couple of months 
ago, big investors were waiting for a 
signal to take their profits before the 
holidays following nine months of 
occasionally exaggerated boom. 

Bearish circulars, such as a predic- 
tion of fells of up to 20 per cent from 
Dean Witter Reynolds, provided a 
moment to test the market's tem- 
perature . The Supreme Court r uling 
underwrote pessimism. 

In essence, the Supreme Court only 
ruled out the most automatic part of 
the Gramm-Rudman-HoUings law, 
which aimed to convert presidential 
profligacy into a balanced budget by 
1991. Congress cannot axe budgets 
without the President. The fallback 
position remains intact . 

The path of interest rates worldwide 
depends to some extent on the 
outcome of such conflicts. That is why 

losses in New York were dramatically 
translated to Throgmorton Street 
yesterday . 

As we saw in the last round of 
interest rate cuts, good US budget 
intentions and currency agreements 
are not the only factors in British 
interest rates, which have lagged 
wretchedly above the international 
norm. The run of appalling domestic 
money supply figures have become a 
big factor making the atmosphere for 
the release of the June figures yes- 
terday more critical. 

Even a good set of money supply 
numbers would probably not have 
been enough to enliven the gilt 
market And the figures were not very 

The Government Broker failed to 
fund the public sector borrowing 
requirement in banking June, not- 
withstanding his efforts since the end 
of the banking month. Cumulative 
underfunding this financial year is 
now £1.4 billion and this, more than 
immediate base rate disappointments, 
produced gilt losses stretching to more 
than a point None of this is 

The closing date: 

Saturday 12 July, 1.00pm. 

Our Increased Alternative Offer: 

Standard Chartered Share Price: 


(as at 3 JO pm on Tuesday. 8 July) 

841 P 

795 P 


If you are in any doubt about how to fill in the Green Form of Acceptance, telephone Lloyds Bank Registrars 
on Freephone Lloyds Bank. ^ 0 - 1 - 

ffpl] Lloyds 


This idvetuscneni is published by Urvds MeKhanr Bank Limited on behalf of Lloyds Bank Pie- The Directors of Lloyds Bank Pic Are the persons 
responsible for the information contained in this advertisement. To the best of their knowledge and belief, (hating taken all reasonable cate ro ensure that 
such is the case) the information contained ui this advertisement is in accordance wirh the facts. The Directors of Lloyds Bank Pic accept responsibility 

The values of Lloyds Bank's Offer depend on ns share price, and an on marc bv Hoare Ourtr lad. of the value of the new Lloyds Bank 7*1 Cumulative 
Convertible PreterenceShaies.Tbc value of the Preference Shares is estimated because it will only be listed m the event of the Offer becoming unconditional. 

JkThc Increased Offer is final unless it has become unconditional as to acceptance or otherwise m the limited circumstances set out in Lloyds Bank's 
Increased Offer document dated 28 June WS6. 




fed ONar CJmg w 


BO. HMWtnrM Rd BouroemOoin BHB SAL 

G3*£ 7WJ73 |LfeMr»J 

M«F»M 1190 1267* +02 9.47 

Hgn fee EauRy 963 lj&fl* -M 4JM 

Wvtdmae Bond 1805 193+ *08 5 03 

Bd Otar Cbng YU 

BW QMr Cung 

B*J Olter CMS YU 

BU Otar Cnng YU 

Bd Offer 0*0 W 

BU OB*. 0*9 YU 

H( F«M 
mi Hr Eourty 
Warldwae Bond 
amkm Crown 
Man Paemc 
Assets 4 Earns 
Capa Be semt 
Comm 4 Energy 
Ebnmsai Caps* 


UK Crown Inc 
Od Accum 
US Emarnng CDS 
EMI W7«s 

158 0 16B5 
•MX 47 5 

1W6 1104 

658 662 
654 099 
664 913 


*03 347 

+ 0 , a 

33 IS 

139 7 149«c -06 234 

764 81 3 +02 

ava; -mIS 

, 3 BeSI 23 S 3 

829 663* *01 216 


AMO Ourtur C Ml SwfeOon SN1 
0793 810360 6 0793 28291 

F-st Trots 2303 2*3 

Grown A Mcoma OB5 1*75 

CmmN Trial 2382 237 

Fust Trust 
Crown 8 mcoma 
Cap** Trial 
Ac cum Tnat 

American Urxpa 

hod mcoma Tsi 
Eam Income 
Govt Secs Trust 
Japan Fima 
PsofR Trial 
Amor Soo Sts 

9650 388.7* 
SflO 7 5971 
32S 3«8 
256 0 272E 
1408 1490* 
1451 154i 
30 7 320 
80.7 859 c 
(05 2 112-0 
157 7 1680* 
875 723 

Sms 01 aim Tsi 2263 2*> 0* 

AH ASM tffeuc 
041 Gnmth 
Smaler CoS 
2nd Smaler Cos 
RaoMVF 7/uw 
MMMnt Cmaiy 
Owl Eowags 

2333 2*85* 

3B4 401 

1205 1257* 
159.4 1694 
857 313 
795 850 

1B&2 2004* 

KSTKS , 31 Jji. 

Exempt Smaler Cos 236 7 250 9 
USA Exerrort Trust 3669 376 3 
131. Fmstwy Pavement. London E 
01-826 9876 01-280 gSUVIfifS 
Capiat Grown Inc 61 B 660 
DO Accun 690 TS.7 

Eastern a ml MU Ml 7 
Do 6^ ywndraw# 7io res 
Finance 8 Property 634 67 8 
On 4 Find mcorne 504 Sin 
Do Aeeun 6+3 887 

Eoudy Income 
Oo Accum 
Huh Yi«fi mcomc 
bo Accum 

843 887 
793 848 
1853 1981 
79 1 845* 
2072 2215B 
70 7 755* 
725 2 s * 
657 702* 
59 0 6Z2 
305 320* 
969 1(06* 

Do Accun 725 77 5* . 

DO 5". WrtlxJrW 657 702* * 
Manegeo nm ISO 622 * 

Presence Income 305 320* - 

Do Actum 969 1036* - 

SmNter Cos Acorni 144 6 15*6 * 

wono Penny Sme 105 i05* * 
•Pontoro Tst UK 805 829* - 

PortWe tsi japan 965 iooo» * 
POrtftAO TM US 71 6 74 2 b . 
POrtMto TM Europe 1015 1BJ« - 
Porflceo Tsi hk 369 362* - 


3. Gterfirtai SL EarnouT# EH3 6TY 
031-225 2681 (Dealers 031 -225 6066) 
m« Ex (221 429.1 4478* 

Japan {=» |4J| 3796 3959 

UK Ex (31) 2336 2603 

-05 144 
-05 107 
-05 248 
>12 109 
■19 2.94 
*01 431 
-05 455 
-02 4.74 
-04 537 
*01 900 
*04 094 
*17 001 
*21 107 
*01 >36 
*03 087 
-01 113 
*01 282 
*0.6 255 
*07 236 
-01 255 
-03 296 
*03 565 

*01 160 
*01 1-60 
+20 OS 3 
+T I 0 83 
*03 221 
*03 748 
*04 742 
*01 707 
+03 707 
+0 2 238 
*02 239 
*02 239 

-02 9.71 
-0 6 97l 
*1.9 154 
*01 0.70 
-03 156 
*17 0 00 
-01 106 
-04 000 
-02 010 

N AWW Tniff 
Rie o wm 
0* Tins 
Si Wnwm fee 
Si Vnoent US 0* 

111.1 11*2 
2W.9 2220 
412 427 
855 B&6 
827 B *2 

Tempfe Bar SmGD'i 1754 i960* 
Tenffi Bar ua* 3822 3812 

*02 053 
fl-0 229 
*01 654 

*02 936 
*02 9.70 

-OB 135 


loa 8 ji 

me 6* (371 

Japan £« i+3» 
UK Ex pJl) 
Peal Pens mfl 
Pul Pam UK 
BG Amenta 
BG Energy 

4465 4716 
1990 2096 
1719 1B29 
1295 1375 

-03 023 
*03 \AS 

BGtenmeGiwn 20052135 * -os 504 

BG Japan 
BG Tecrmowgr 

1817 1913 *37 0(U 

1546 16>5* +01 063 


25/26 AJbemMffB Street London WTX 4AD 

01-491 0295 

Amancan SI 6 552 OW 

Austratei 172 164 107 

Japan 6 General >97 7 1085 ,0 77 

Hon Income 48L7 500 *02 7 11 

bnerratonal Trust 766 B2Qc 1.03 

mam Gin Tsi 495 611 -4X2 348 

GKSl AlMN 200 214* €1611.03 

Gmmi Martlets 36.1 3B5 +02 133 

Specai SOMOn 415 447 -03 1.46 

Uracom House. 252 Romtonl Rd E7 
01-934 5544 

Aim Accum 
Da Income 
Exempt Trust 
Extra Income 

G* 8 Fixed MC 
Japan A Gin me 
Do Aec 

86 4 919 *02 1.45 

1 145 1215* -07 1.77 

81 3 064* -05 1.77 
712 75.7 2-90 

4396 4676 -15 183 

773 822 -01 5.16 

2337 2*66* -03 111 

27 73 2903 +01 299 

1402 1401 *01 111 

S5 7 506* *02 935 
1536 1834 +13 0 17 

TS54 1652 +24 017 

UP ft 19*2 -05 227 

3414 36+2 -02 158 

Do Am 1554 1653 

Grown Accun 1816 19*2 

Income Trust 3414 36*2 

Lesure Trust 81 4 865 - - _ — 

Speoal SttBMns 1450 15+2 -02 2.17 

nacowry 196 7 2092 -03 230 

Trustee Fund 109.5 11 $ 4* -0.1 2flo 

Umr Teen Accum 51.7 55 0* *02 020 

Do Inconn 512 544* +01 020 

wartdfnde Trust 1462 154.4c *0.1 IJB 

B Tsi M* Fund Are 333.5 354 7 119 

Oo he 2161 2295 


TO Box 156 . Beckwmm. Kam BR3 
01-658 9002 

Australia 563 S9l 

Eastern 511 557 

Boult meome 572 6> 4 

Europe 1125 119.6# 

Grown 8 me wo bos 

Japan Specert 967 "g* 

Japan Sunrise 87 3 933 

First Europe 995 106.1 . 

Firat Japan 81.1 507 

F+sf N Anier - 507 542* 

Fast Smaler GO'S 66.0 695 


10. Fenchurcn St London EC3 
01-823 8000 

Ptaroxtd h» 1279 138.1 

Bxupeai fee 832 BfOm 

Do Accun 1015 1073* 

General me 161 7 171 8* 

Oo Accum 2205 2342 

Gfl Two fee 1172 1209* 

Da Acaxn 1879 1UB 

*24 017 
-09 227 
-02 358 
+01 129 
-02 217 
-03 230 
-O.t 250 

+19 030 
+11 050 
+13 050 
+0.1 180 
+02 270 

named fe» 1279 i38.i . 199 

Baopeai fee 832 Of 2m *0.1 >39 

Do Accum 1015 1079* +01 138 

General me 161 7 171 8* -08 299 

DO Accum 2205 Z342 -05 299 

GA Y«ld Inc 1172 1203* +02 850 

Do Accun 187 9 1936 +05 6.80 

X VWIfee 874 S3 0* -03 552 

Accun 1740 1852 -04 582 

Japan mconte • 2353 2476 +36 1.64 

DO Accum 2385 2413 +35 1 64 

N Amman fee 507 539* - . 053 

Do Accun 588 624 -0 1 053 

PBCfec fecome 1265 1328 *12 OZi 

DO Accun 142 4 149.4 +1 3 0 23 

Sn*r Cos fee 812 86.4* +04 159 

Du Accun 961 1023* +04 159 

74-76 FlnsUury Pavement London EC2A 1JD 
01-586 2777 

-05 299 
+02 180 
+05 650 

+36 1.64 
+35 164 
.. 053 
-01 053 
+72 023 
+13 023 




Special S«s 

97 3 

04 J) 

-18 13$ 


31 Owen mn* (fete. London SMHH SAB 

01222 TODD 

« Bnt a cun 

1336 1*22 

-G£ 1.70 

» incPto 



-15 900 



-61 100 

bnrewom TM Fno 




20. Fanchorc h Sc London BC3 
01-623 6000 

Am* Grown Me 667 70 

Oo lawn 682 72 

Fend In* Tsi Inc zoo 21 

Do Aaaxn 252 27 


HWi V*U fee 
Da Accun 
W Recowry Inc 
Oo Aocun 
Japan Orowh fee 
Do Accun s fee- 
Do Accun 
UK Ea Grown Inc 
00 Accun 

667 707e 
682 713 
205 21.4 
252 275 
127.1 13S.4* 
2117 22U* 
1015 1092* 
1085 1155 
965 1012 
982 1035 
1665 1773 
2175 231.8 
29.0 30.9 
477 508 

WortdMde Teen Inc 4is (U 

& 1J * 


-04 540 
-OB .. 
+0.4 151 
+0.4 . 
+03 .. 
+0.1 152 
+03 .. 
-03 100 
.. 05D 
+ 0.1 



Amencan Trusl 967 1035* .. 100 

/uotramvm 155 17.0 -01 0^ 

■d?iJ? mss iJiJs 

a»sr sssToba 

Exiri Income Tnist 482 Si 7 • 518 

Far Eastern Trust 1222 1317 +15 050 

fixed Merest Fund 26.7 285c . 955 

Olt Trust 274 285* +0.1 B.£ 

GMsal Fund Accun 1610 1715 +25 022 

Do Ml 1554 1664 +25 022 

GolO Snare Trust 105 I12 255 

Hedged Ammcan 317 355 ■ . S20 

HrgnxKOme Thai 1439 164.1 +0-1 550 

tttng Kong Trial 255 270 +0.1 1 55 

rosin Fund 789 824 +0-1 114 

insurance Agencies £4781 SUM -OK I® 
Japan Thai ' 1335 142.1* .. 050 

. Managed Brow 2742 265.7 +05 1S7 

01 6 Eiwww Trust 307 329 -05 150 

SpKua 9b Thai 9*7 tffl4 -T2 0.77 
UKSmUCaRecTsi 716 775 -09 140 


Wfechestar Hmt 77. Laman WeB. London EC2H 

Pdxn House. Oopiml AW. BC2R 7BE 
01-08 2900 

fecome Fuel 4809 4703 

MMnauansJ 6 Gen 2400 2440 


5. RBUeai Raid. Granwood Essex 
0277 23*63* 

Eouny Dutrtxinon 
Do Accun 
Da Mcoma 
Fir Eeswra 
G*T Trust 
Ml Meiwied 
N Amencan Tnat 
UK Speed sat 

275.7 2942 
4303 4609 
815 858* 
66.1 89.7 
1002 1072 
815 867 
773 817* 
484 519 
703 949c 
618 684* 

-0.7 233 
-TO 233 
-02 458 
+03 155 
+2.1 050 

» 2 5*7 
4 1.10 
+05 117 
*02 233 
-0.1 155 

Ragnan Dpt G unn g- D y Ji e*. Mna*gL W 

01-688 5620 
kN GroWh 
Amencan Growth 
Amencan fee 
Ewopean Grown 

Bow Alma** 

japan Growai 

775 82M +0.1 198 
687 714* *0.1 0.81 
705 75.4 +0.1 430 

1963 2099 +18 028 

315 389B -0.1 235 
1614 1716* +09 .. 

Rural Excnange. EC3P SDN 
01-686 9903 
OH 6 Fixed Ut 1 24.1 1220 

Grown Equhr ■ 2«0 2192 

GuadW Z»92 299.8 

n Amencan J3S5 H52 

PadOc 2189 2319 

Prtwnrty STOra 2710 2905C 

SnM* COTVMiW 2M 9 »2 
European Tru» 2218 2382* 

. 890 
-0.7 100 
-35 276 
-03 J55 
+14 0.13 
+44 137 
*02 1.78 
+29 120 

0444 459144 
Do Accum 
Energy um 
Do Accum 
Earn (ram* . 

Do Accum •>+ 
German On fee. 

Do Accun 
Do Aocun 
fe8 Teen 
Do Accun 
Japan Grown 
N Anar 8 Gen 
Do Accum 
Rwfie Baser 
Do accup 

1849 1979 
329.1 351.9 
479 61.1 
52.7 563 
1609 1715 
2902 3103 
562 622 
562 622 
Z7B3 2944 
5419 579.4 
1747 1889 
1845 1979 
753 805 
755 607 

-1.0 109 
-15 IBB 
+02 253 
+02 153 
->9 495 
-1.7 495 
-05 015 
-05 0.15 
-19 420 
-3.0 430 
*1.1 040 
+12 040 
+10 0.02 
+1.0 092 

1073 1147C +13 093 

1154 1234c +1.7 093 
119.4 1277 *12 0. 22 

124.7 1333 +13 022 

+14 193 
*1.4 IJB 

Smaler Cos &Rec 1950 2085 
DO Accum 2182 2333 

Smaler Co# 
UK Grown 
Extra me 


fee C Grown 

995 804 +0.1 041 

107 9 1151 -01 157 

1462 1559 +0.6 125 

386 412 -01 196 

58.7 616c -01 7.16 

258 283* +0.1 753 
20* 4 2180 -10 4 09 


PQ Box 441 32 & MaryjfrHR. London EC3P 
01913 9333 

H^F* Income 545 589c -01830 

WMdwdt Grown 1806 2024* +19 090 
‘ Do Accum 266 1 2845 +10 090 

UK Grown Find 479 5I.T +0.1 192 

VtteLwrr Park. Exafer EM IDS 
0392 52(55 

Genual Trust 444 474 -Ol 160 

income True! 384 41.1 590 

fetema non u Trust 33 4 368* +03 0.10 

American 329 351 +0 1 2JJ0 





MWl Lou Company 

Kite Ch'ga | 

HigTi Low Ctmpany 


. . 75 4.1 111 

-2 27 10 14.7 

+5 160 25 159 

4.1 29 207 

• 14 59 124 

-3 50 87 137 

*10 3.7 25487 

-I 0 7 5.4 295 

12 80 99 
-1 11 25 175 

. <3 16189 

+2 5.1 4.0 103 

• 30 *4 119 

-2 49 4.1 lig 


-2 666 88 78 

15 19 529 

*10 0.7 0.7 339 

♦1 11 17 117 

-? 43 
-5 81b 14 214 

-2 49 11256 

-1 1.1 14 180 

• . <29 19 169 

■ . 113 32 153 

-5 81 14 159 

+2‘r 1 ! 

+2 10 18 17.7 

» . 80 51 184 

-6 87 19429 


» . 69b 29 120 

• 5.00 19 10.7 

6.0 1 8 203 

-‘i 0.4 49 9 5 

I .. 39 14 200 

-5 21 03 29 0 

-S 12 1.7 183 

•1 10 143 16 

-3 ..109 


-5 7.9 36 Itt7 

- 27 


0.7 14 2*2 

-4 30 20 23.1 

1-10 33 19 292 

*5 79 43 161 

04 87 300 

. . .02 

59 41 155 

-2 81 54 125 

15 39103 

» . 47 15 161 

-2 23 19 170 

♦10 138 57 152 

»-4 17 12 115 

1.4b 1 7 1S1 

-S 39 46 84 

-3 4.0 65 72 

54 52 124 

-1 . M « 

+1 18 33 145 

£9 35 171 

1 8 0 64 113 

-5 36 25 16 1 

• 66 25 193 

100 79 76 

4 0 37 7.4 

4.7 29 §20 

, 31 27 26 B 

*2 11 10153 

» . 54 23 197 

-3 53 15 117 

-1 O 45 223 

232 . . IS 

-2 SO 17.0 IO 

16 26 16 7 

78 12 (87 

81 53 182 



as 1*7 

• -3 





0.« 755 



38 123 


• -1 



19 264 

• -10 


10 153 



13 213 




10 280 



31 1S5 

45 814 



*5 14 


3A 110 


20 100- 



165 34 






m‘ m 






21 87 






63 52 







3S*« 23 












































































































































12 s 














l? 8 















































































-a : 








-15 ■ 




-3 ■ 






• .. 





-i i 




t .. 




-s' ■ 


9 ■ 1 


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-3 i 




• .. 1 


-1 ! 


• -3 




• -2 







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• -5 


+1 ! 



-1 : 


-a ; 



-2 i 








• . 


-2 ‘ 


«-a i 







-l • 




-5 J 


-6 < 


-3 j 


+2 i 



*2 \ 



*S 4 






• *5 








• 3 


-5 H 


-2 ! 






-i 1 


-S 1 






-i i 













-2 1 


-i 3 











• +2 







«B te 

122 91 

199 155 
225 201 
101 90 

170 116 
118 90' 

174 139 
189 135 . 
305 237 
370 300 
307 157- 
141 112 
94 79 ' 

26S 217 
82 36 

74 58 

ns as 
210 161 
343 296 

TR Oty 01 Lon Did 1 13 
TO fed 6 Gen 190 
TO Naval Res 23* 
TO Norm America 92 
TO Pacdc Bun 168 
TR FTOperif rsi 
TO Teen 106 

TO Trustaoi 100 
T emote Bar . . . 157 
Thoigmonon 2967 
nxog Seama Cap 368 
Trans Oceubc 204 
Tribune 130 

TrxAMM toe " © 

USDebuHuta 259 

MMUBOButr Egy 110 
wro 200 

Yeoman 350 

-f I'M , JUF3&7 
-1 55b ID 3v7 . . 

-2 57 £&.«j> : 

• . - 11B »W 

•-3 as : P 4 * 5 : 

•s m m 

-3 83D39374 , 

.'V 2 > . 


-2 39. M&X-. 

T6J8 112 W 


»-2 . 53 :ja» . 

-3 117b 3938T 



G w Joyraon and Co rapott 

SUGM (RhoroC. Cztmfto*) 

Aug 119.0-195 

Oct 1 28.4-280 

Dec 1 33.0-34 J) 

Man# - 1412-42.6 

May 146.0-48.0 

as 15 °^ - 



SeP 1 


Maroh — 









May — — ™ 


Aug ..—.pm — m. 

Qcx — 





S 3 f~ 

... 1283-82 
— 1311-10 
... 1388-87 
... 1412-10 

. 1615-610 
. 1646-6*5 
. 1682-680 
. 1719-715 
. 1746-740 
. 1775-772 
. 1820-780 


119.7- 194 

121.0- 205 

120.8- 20.5 

124.0- 235 

125.0- 2* 0 
1235-21 5 


Dec 10850-7.50 

Jan 112.50-10.00 

RrtJ 11850-1050 

March 121.00-11.00 

WOt <702 

OUtetad Tumoeer Rguraa 

Price in £ per metric tonne 
SDw in pane* par Roy ounce 

Rudait U/pif 3 Co. Ltd. report 



Vol - — 



3 months. 87DJW71.0 

Vol 4000 

Tone — Steady 


Caen 830A63&0 

Vol 1000 

Tone Quint 


Cash 240.0-2*1-0 

ThraaMonttB 24S.0-246.fl 

Vol 4700 

T o*» Easier 


g9»-.- 463JM6B4J 

Three Months 

Tone idle 


gas* 1 - 508.0.507.0 

Thiee Momha 508b&509l0 

Vo» _2000 

Tone Easier 


Cash 330J^331.6 

TOjw Uonflu 335^-3305 

Tone Oufet 



Cash ! — 3305-331.5 

TTnee Month* __ 3386-3385 

Vol NB 

Ton* Ufa 

Cash — 

Three Momhsi . 


Ton* — 


Three Months . 

VOi — ■ 

Tone — 





— 2945x2550 
_. 2380-2585 
______ 120 


E per tonne 



Oft cattle. 97.74p per kg lw 
Slf^dep I67.54p per kg aw 

(& 72.Z9p per hg h» 

Engfand and Wale*; 

Cattle nos. up Gil %. awe. 


Pig Meat 
p. per kilo 


Open Close 

Urej. 100.5 

Unq; 10ILS 


. Una. 1t(U 


Una .111.4 


Una 101.0 


Una -ntHj) 


Unq. 102.0 


* '.Uno- 1020 


Una 10SL5 


una io3.o 
Vai: tifa 




p. pwWto . 


Open Ctose 

. ; Una ■ 183.0 


Unq. .-1820 

' **NA Freight Futures Utf 
report SID pwr index poM> 
hai^U index 

Hflh/Low Ckm~ 
JUI8B 574.0-573:0 . 5750 
OclW 647D-645.0 68*5, 

67SJX€7a0 - 6755 

WJT -7455-74&B 3510: 

Jui®r. « 5 a» 6 soj> 

Oct 87 -7255-7255 4780J7 


5cy S--. . 

f 3 

5 J 





- : fia 







i^l* 1 



Equities sharply lower 

ACCOUNT DAYS: Dealings began June 30. Dealings end on Friday. §Contango day next Monday. Settlement day July 21. 

§Forward bargains are permitted on two previous business days. 


© Time. Xmjnpen Limited 


Claims required for 
-9 points 

Claimants should ring 0254-53272 

Warn Bbltc 

>■ _ Cafaw 

Gr0t * law 

Aui Id 

- a 4 . w. 

4" 1 


-t.- ■ m 

. a* 

.» » ... 


^ -a. a. 

a «. .n 

-*4 ;« 
33 .-fa, 


*■ 1 ‘ ■ .* - 

• nr. ■ I..- w-, 


LiTa-ii' i-,.u/ 

tfcgh Low Company 

«* YU 

Pnea Ch'ge Wd* ^ P IE 

Hqh LOW Company 

On TO 

Van Otqo pence S Pit 

Hqh LOW Company 

E iEmUg— ffl* rwr^ j 

| E) ETE S 1M1 V * .M 


1P « T " — l ilMl 

M 153gE 1 S CJEJ 

Weekly Dividend 

Please make a note of your daily totals 
for the weekly dividend of £$.000 in 
Saturday's newspaper. 


W. 48'- 
108'. 90'- 
109'- 96' 
I®r - 90. 
117 v - 9a - 






78 -] 

190 -* 

c fl- 

m *?_ 

su *-*5 

» *:■ 

8219 tf 

19* -t 

33? -5 

- _3 



180 47 
JDO *7 
288 5.1 

IM ll 

2&9 li 
26 *.6 
138 49 
206 M 
3b 70 
3* *2 

80 81 
S00 55 
66 3.4 

22.1 87 
29 30 
103 n 43 
189 49 

17 7 3.5 
i2fi 8 2 
2S7 34 

2500 65 

364 66 


600 56 
155 Jf 
1 B 51. 

’?£ 'K, SES??'* 1 U1 144 «w -a 7.1 59 SO 

i* ■*3 1 ' BOH Bw Of C*i Ei5'« 

3 S. ^S- 5CW 330 .4 143 *3 M 

14- S-Sctrom C7 -■„ tfla 22 134 

RM x« & !!?, S.***" 47 -1 29 82 43 

SI iJ2 6«2 0*1 79* -O MOD 63 99 

3%as«* “ »« 

3SO 220 W«*ro« 305 .5 7.7 2_s 143 

3 90 220 WoViusl 


840 ESS Bass 
64 38 Bemauan 
1*4 B BOdMWOB 
MB 375 Braun rMatmew) 
182 M7 Bufemr (H PJ 
KO 4QS BMOMWffln. 
515 4to Clark Manww) 

g tg 


* % zssxsr* 
ss % isxr D “ 
as& ss 7 ^ 

234 163 

&£'%zr n 

316 223 WTUbmad'A' 

318 228 CD -B 
251 188 Wtettread R* 

§59 *10 Wohmmctn & O 

315 185 Young A' 

• -* 138 

■ -13 21.7 

■ . 1i 

•* 40 

• .. 2000 

-4 70 


.. 10.7 

• -5 186 

»-i 7.9 

-3 12 

0- 9 103 

► . 250 . 

-1 26 : 


» .. 60 

-i 3 2 : 

g.i ; 


-5 100 ! 

-IS *1.1 
.. 18* ' 
»-IO 11.1 i 

1- 3 11.1 : 

7-2 106 ' 

-2 117 ! 

» . 104 ; 


110 55 Brown** 
132 8* Bryant 

2BB 218 Aberdeen Consv 252 
287 213 Anwc 252 

62 52 AmMIt 62 


iS w gg^ 8 "* & 

27 22 EMoylBan) COnW 2* 

19? i?s gaarnty ,9? 

91 85 Barton concrete 89 

S3 65 Ban Bras 88 

975 875 Btockteys 920 

72b 531 BkwCircto 626 

275 235 BmOonaCHMI HO 275 
91 61 Br OnKUng 78 

29 18 Brown ( Jackson 2*v 
110 55 Browntea 96 

132 8* Bryant 130 

27 11 Bwnett t Httam 12 

158 138 CMOOMR oMy 158 

68 50 da V 68 

117 85 CwnontJtaaaslone 110 
105 80 condor Grp 105 

57* *49 Conan 560 

*63 298 Contryslda 460 

156 12* crouen [Dornkt 150 

1W M Dw Kkaim) 100 

128 72 Oeutfas #&{ 129 

1D< 63 Erwi 104 

9i 75 F*B 91 

71 54 Da -A' 71 

66 $4 FManGp' 62 

S>a 8» GoWtarfl 87 

131 m GAOS 8 Dandy Oro 130 
378 254 GMBSOnlMJ) 378 

113 85 HAT 103 

2*8 56 Hanoi Bar 233 

79 42 ttowdon-Stuarr 77 

252 M9 Haywood Uttams »6 
620 4S3B Hen 8 HU S90 

190'. 128 Raton JoMsan 172 
*30 265 Jams Ml 8 Sons *15 
*79 296 Lang U) *79 

*7S 288 Oo vf 478 

122 7B Lawranea iwanar) 119 

91 71 b4ay(FJCl 79 

429 290 LmHIYJ) 429' 

196 126 Magnet 8 Bondi 170 
306 178 Uandaro 270 

135 101 Uartav 122'.- 

193 161 Marsnaka (HaMax) 190 

136 90 May 8 Hasten 112 

4*4 30* McAkve (Aifrad) 442 

272 171 Mayor. 1m 2S5 

27 23 Mur (Stanley) 26 

130 109 Monk (A) 129 

4*4 300 Mowtent Uaiail 304 
920 796 Mewantia 870 

213 163 Nonmgham Bock 198 
23* 118 Pwwmmon 224 

II 0 67 FYuro Tmbtf 83 

395 285 Poems 380 

S73 440 RMC 666 

482 3*0 Hatnnd 446 

323 188 fk.bu.WO 303 

19T 133'r Rugby Camara IBS 

m Or Sharp* 8 flstwr (28 

' 8* 70 Smart U 83 - 

516 342 Tarmac 478 

3*8 236V Taylor Woodrow 336 1 

■166 1*0 Tmiiy.GrooO -• i62 

■ *33 328 Trwd &Aratt. 433 

HH 76 Tr*« ■ • 78 

185 138 TnrnW 1B1 

303 195 VW00MM 303 

230 246 Ward 288 

78 58 WbcnMon (TJ 7m . 

20* 17* wans Stake 181 

82 67 Wanam Bros bb 

92 *1 Wmas 88 

273 157 Warn (Connoay) 273 

216 120 Wtoyiay (Goorga) 199 

430 265 Jana Ml 8 ! 
479 296 L*mg U) 

*76 286 Oo -A- 

I .. 114 *5 233 

-1 157 63 136 

0.1 02 95 

1-3 61 35 155 

»-S 129 £* 160 

» 102 10 125 

-* 105 78 .. 

■ o 4.B 
TOO 52 214 

S.* &1 199 

44 65 192 

371 40 120 

-10 30.0 46 89 

1*2 52261 

43 55 M3 

-V .. ..169 

I . . S.T 59 332 

-2 42 32 184 

.. . 19 

1 4 > 62 112 

*0 39 

25 24 152 
-10 3430 44 102 
-3 85 12 124 

-3 85 57 ras» 

-1 8 8 85 14.1 

25b 20 22.7 

4.7 *5 193 

25 27 124 

25 35 97 

5.4 97 2*2 

83 72 14.1 

25 20 360 

■*3 72 2.1 13 1 

•1 54 52 107 

-10 . . 669 

-I 24 21 135 

-4 96 32 181 

194 23 182 

-« 7.1 61 122 

-5 25j0a 60 142 

«1 lOO 21 135 

44 roe 2.1 134 

52 44 95 

55 7.0102 

42 102 2 A 151 

-2 67 32 175 

-5 112 45 163 

-2 54 4.4 235 

-3 75b 32 157 

54* 45 . . 

, 172 40 142 

-3 82 32 134 

14 54 . 

•1 93 7 3 173 

-8 222 5 8 112 

157 12174 

.. 92 4.7 142 

75 33 125 
.. 43 43 85 

18* *5 84 

. 200 30 148 

-0 IBS 3.7 14 1 
. . 123 4.1 107 

-3v 91 55 182 

y2 33 26 195 
. , OBb 82 17.6 
134 25 20.1 
« 123 37 M2 

2 76 47112 

.. 122 25 170 

4 15 £1 94 

.. 102 5532.1 

. 134 44 133 

2 104 32 183 

14 20 80 

3 88 35 125 

1.5 20 2*0 

3 07 02 93 

. . 29 1.1 215 

5 54 27192 

?43 IBS 
57 37 

225 149 
353 203 
343 250 
256 140 
79 63 

an i» 

5? 29'. 

365 26? 
» *0 
71? 163 
**b 370 
85 *« 

62 *2 
337 23/ 
380 295 
253 158 
156 108 
SO 26 
£26 158 
160 90 

11* BS 
163 58 
356 250 
943 175 
290 BS 
323 233 
SOI 12* 
*23 270 
433 265 
82 61 V 
250 150 
58 33 

65 52 

313 241V 
108 / 81 
49 16 

580 383 
32 18 

17V 13V 
260 180 
190 120 
2»6 162 
24v 15 V 
158 116 
*5 22 

234 160 
*88 158 
615 445 
148 74 

5* 31V 

168 96 

216 1*2 
134 8* 
10*. 13'. 
253 170 
IK 48 
529 37* 
245 170 
360 225 

318 206 
273 ISO 
285 155 
190 118. 
505 320 
323 22S 
108 54 

103 75 

285 230 

'Brown Bowen Kara 99 
Un (AFl A 13V 

Cable 8 MnHu 690 

CanOnoge Etoc 238 ■ 

CAP Gp 200 

Craoraj* *9 

Do 7 - CPF 208 

Conran 320 

Cray Ewet 343 

&7sMa!e 232 

Date EHKi 58 

Oatason. 1GB 

Dewtaasl A 45 

Domra 320 

Dowdng 8 M4s 41 

Duaur 184 

Etcnoruc M*cn 85 

Etecnykc Rentals 56 

Emss Lifpwng 304 

Eiaomenn 295 

Far MU 080 158 

Farm 114 

Fowara Tech 44 

DEC 202 

Onwranar 140 

Kpritend Beta 9i 

M Sana 6 Central 256 
Jones Stroud 24? 

Kao* 285 

Lac Retnesnasm 2S3 
Una 189 

MKEtect 370 

Mero*e 265 

Micro BS 68 

Ur»o foon 150 

Uuwone Elea *3 
Murray Bed 52 

Hswmark (Lows) 3' 3 
MB 99'/ 

Ocaomcs 18 

CMord teatrumaras 556 
PtnCom 26 

PMteS Fm 5VH C127 

PltepS Lamps NJV FI3'w 

PiteO 260 

Do A L» Vomg 180 
Pte&ser 222 

Do ADR 2$ E21'k 

Pressec 143 

Quasi Auviaiauai 25 
Racai Etea 18* 

RoMSaa 478 

3ehcm s tom s bo 
Shorn** 145 

Sound Ddtuaun 36V 

STC 158 

Stone led 142 

« i v 

Totepnone Rentals 218 
letemetru 50 

Than EMI 487 

Thorpe (FW 3*5 
Tunsul 290 

CJQ 312 

UnMcn 190 

IM UM6IM 174 

Utd Scwite&c 136 
vg rnsmxnsras 49* 
Vote* 266 

Western Setecacm 84 
WiMwonti Bed 78 
Whotesate Fima 255 

43 43 93 

Ql 07 21 1 
19 33 TO 
13 B £0178 
10.6 4 A M3 

2.1 0.7 163 
43 IS 383 
85 £B 1*1 
6.4 9 7 213 
10 06 . 

15 33 101 

25 08 216 
£1 5 I l£l 

4.1 £2 135 

8.9 2319.1 

10 13 . . 

46 83 186 9 
89b £9 183 
08 23 163 

3.1 23 158 

£4 21 17.4 

OJ 18 179 
6l 3.0 1£6 
B2e 53 117 
38 *0 117 

17 29 7 7 

10 DA .. 

107 4.4 11.4 

17 IP 80 595 
179 63 102 

14a 0 7 20 5 
IS* 4 2 135 
43 18205 

07 10 107 

4 0a 93 303 
Din 02 
193 62 M3 
73 75 1*3 

11 61 38 

2B 05 243 

16 63 12-9 

S75 45 .. 

75 £9 M2 
75 42 93 
72 32 164 

31 22 208 

.. 120 
43 Z3 17 2 

7.1 15 25 2 

314 54 13 1 

£7 19 27.0 

03 18 71 
. . . . 14.7 

65 43 83 

06 05277 

TOO 4 8 17 1 
£5 50 £8 
253 5 4 18.7 

81 £3122 
25 03 200 

79 25 215 
85 *5 102 
53 £0 55 

81 60 112 
33 07 302 
123 43 89 

43 5.1 197 
£2 £8 113 
98 33 130 

Con Stationary 
Cook fWm) 
. Cosjl] 

Couraiev Pqoa 
Cowan be Grool 
Coki Niovdsan 
Crown House 
■ Cranrmis £.% 



Dames 8 Hot A 
Ctewvs 6 New man 


Da La Rue 

Derdend Slarojra 
Dn>te Heal 

Dobson Park 


Dommron n 


SJ 83 215 
57 75 185 

144 78 

241 75 

261 95 

125 75 

17'. 13'- 
79'- 56'. 
288 212 
540 233 
130 102 
195 120 
204’ 133'. 
198 116 
165 128 
225 156 

144 69 

198 161 
375 239 
154 69 

231 >80 
07 14V 
110 55 

118 78 
295 £10 
124 8? 

263 177 
IM 137 
7«0 385 
ICO 120 
598 42b ' 
8* 56 


Tumor a ■earns 
UmtewBf (HV) 



Wane Palms' 

Wagon W 

waterlord fflw 

Wanna ms 

Whatman Reave 

wWmb m war) 
tWttms Him 


Adhan Hume 
Bouev Taoi 
' CamaMa 
Cam away 
Equity 8 Gan 
*tay 8 9ma 

MmeOB . 

Nftl Home LAOIS 74 
Do W E9* 

Newmirfcra MS 

234 -2 


825 r +25 

195 -3 


257 -3 


20 -V 

155 • .. 

188 -1 

t.B 03 .. 
32 £4 87 
27.56 4.4 8 1 

17/1 03 T83 

87 £2 403 

17 85 187 

66 44 21.7 
89b 47 289 

Ffamctal Ttats ippMr on Paga 24 


y AKZO N/tf B «cr 

Anchor cnendBar 

■ Bayer DM50 
Srera Charm 

■ Br Bamd 
Canary. (WJ 
Cornea Bros 

DO A'. 

Cory (Hanco) ' 
Do Dks 

Os 6 Everard 
HHWsaa Mamas) 
Hoocnjr DM50 
knp Cham aid 


Raaorook HUps 

StdckKa Speekman 
wwswrtrolma Ha* 
Yorkshire Chant 

47.1 43 109 
113 31 160 

84 82 143 

33 1 7 192 

16 81 ao 

33 £3 173 

1 i 733 

11.1 43 262 
4 3 32120 


grand Mai 385 -13 133 

Kennedy Brookes 228 -5 2.1 

LaODTOfce 351 t3 161 

LOd park Hotels 529 . 143 

Mom CnaiWM 82'r -1 29 


IV Oieans Mow 
i Savoy Howto 

Savoy Howto 'A' 373 

Susa 87 

Trusmue Rate 156 

67'/ -IV 23 

A' 373 -2 5J> 

-1 13 

■6 79 

270 178 Ampa TV 'A' 
52 27 Gramoten 

2*0 178 KTV N/V 
368 2«3 LOT Hldgs 
350 lS Sort TV A' 
280 153 TVS N/V 
*6 31 TSW 

268 *-2 133 82 MO 

51 -1 23 87 73 

220 .. 114 82100 

358 -2 21 3 89 184 

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APV 616 

Aoranaon 93 

Adwssr 218 

Aknondra Wwear 335 

Amber Ind 245 

Apptodme 196 

Aramon 4* 

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HCT DM 435 


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Barrow Hepburn SI 

Baron Transport 280 

Baynes (Cnanesl 2* 

Benson Oanra ZiO 

BoouJonl 59 

Baiaer lO Q 2*2 

Beecnam 421 

Sevan (OF) *8 

Beam <JJ ' 1 2t 

Drawl Qu&lcasl 1*5 

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Back Anna ISO 

Ban (Pawn 2*3 

BtecfcwoM Hodge 51 

Blue Arrow 370 

Bodycow 315 

Booker McConnal 378 

Boob 238 

Boston |Wm) 19'* 

BDMner 308 

Boeater tee £i7' a 

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Btammaf 3*3 

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Broken H4 324 

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Brown a Tawso IBS 

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Bidougn 288 

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Carnoan Pacific £7*. 

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343 151 
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Lsraaed 80 

Lloyd (Rfl 68 

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Lon Mtfand 19b 


Lon « Mm 68 

Lon ted 208 

Lcngton tea 218 

low 8 Bane 473 

ML Hdga 390 

MS ter ill 

my Dan 4* 

Mucantiys Piuam 380 
Madartan* 151 

Macteaan |P*W) 66 

McKucnraa 230 

Magnate uo 

Manenerter Snp 690 

Manganaae Bronze 74 
Marfig S3 

Marshall (Uutteyl 135 

Marshate Urw 72 

Manqqor 615 

Maa Box 765 

Metal Cuun 138 

MWIm 80 

MKhed Colli 62 

Mttchca Samara 122 

Motets 173 

Morgan Crudbte 301 

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Newman teds 37 

Newman Tonka 151 

Notts I Land 114 

MDhon 53 

Nomas 284 

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Parker Knon -A' *31 

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Pracharo Senr 125 

RHP 164 

Rsfeara Masai 128 

Rar* Org 507 

Ransom* S*ns 200 

Rattairs (Qi Bndgo) 120 
Reekra 6 Coanan 819 

RatUearn Ooss 210 

Rood Evocwne 340 

Read Int £10 

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Rented 72 

Rastmor 90 

Reuters. 486 

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Ftooenson Res 110 

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350 iB5 names 

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296 225 Ramson 
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A, copy of this document, which contains listing particulars with regard to St David's 
Investment Trust PLC (the “Company'') given m compliance with The Stock Exchange- 
(Ushng) Regulations 1984. has been delivered to the Registrar of Companies as 
required by those Regulations. Application has been made to the Council of The Stock 
Exchange for all of the Capital Shares of 25p each and all of the Income Shares of 25p 
each of the Company issued and now being issued to be admitted to the Official List. 

The directors of the Company (die Directors") . whose names appear below areihe 
persons responsble for the information contained in this document To the best of the 
knowledge and belief of the Directors (who have taken all reasonable care to ensure 
that such is the case) the information contained in this document is in accordance with 
the facts and does not omit anything likely to affect the import of such information The 
Directors accept responsibility accordingly - 


(Incorporated m England and Wales under the Companies Act 1929 Registered number 300086) 







1,500,000 Capital Shares of 25p each at 75p per share 


1,500,000 Income Shares of 25p each at 113p per share 






in 4,100,000 Capital Shares of 25p each 
in 4,100,000 Income Shares of 25p each 

Issued and to be 
issued fully paid 



On 30lh June 1986 the Company did not have outstanding any loan capital (whether credits or hire purchase commitments) . mortgages, charges or guarantees or other 
issued or created but unissued) , term loans or other borrowings or indebtedness in contingent liabilities, except for me contingent liability referred to in note 9 of the 
the nature of borrowing (including bank overdrafts and liabilines under acceptance Accountants' Report 


The information summarised below should be read in conjunction with die full text of 
this document from which it is derived. 

Capital Shares Income Shares 

• Number of Shares in issue following the Placing 4.100,000 4,100.000 

• Price per Share 75p 113p 

• Assets per Share 104p* lOOp 

• Proposed special interim dividend payable in nil 1.5p 

October 1986 for the four months ending 31st July 


• Projected aggregate dividends for the year ending nil 6.8p 

31st July 1987 

• Prospective gross dividend yield at the Placing nil 8.48 per cent 

price based on the projected dividend 

'Assets per Capital Share are calculated by reference to the net assets of the Company 
at 31st March 1986 and die net proceeds of the Placing. The FT-Acraaries All-Share 
Index stood at 810.48 on 27th March 1986 and at 816.09 on 4th July 1986 (the last 
practicable dale before the printing of this document). 

“Asset Managers" 

“Capital Share" 

“Income Share" 

“Company” or 
“St David's" 

Asset Managers PLC 

a Capital Share of 25p in the capital of the Company 
an Income Share of 25p in the capital of the Company 
SL David's Investment Trust RiC 

' Directors” or “Board" 

the board of directors of the Company 


this placing of Capital Shares and Income Shares 


a Capital Share or an Income Share 


L. Messel & Co. 

“Wflhatns de Broe" 

Williams de Broe Hill Chaplin & Company Limited 


Messel and Williams de Broe 










Sl David's 

The Company has been structured to fill a special role within the split level investment 
trust sector. This is for a company with a quality portfolio having a gross yield 
approximately in line with the market average. This offers holders of Income Shares 
the potential for a substantial dividend return without the sacrifice of investment 
quality and income growth potential generally associated with high yielding 
securities The portfolio will also offer a significant potential capital appreciation to the 
holders of the Capital Shares. This objecnve will be pursued through a portfolio of 
investments with good gr ow th prospects, and with a target prospective gross yield for 
the year ending 31st July 1967 of approximately 5.8 per cent 

Income Shares 

The holders of the Income Shares will be entitled to the whole of the net income of the 
Company Since this will arise from a portfolio of approximately twice the amount of 
their own contribution, they will receive a high initial yield, with prospects of 
substantial growth. Upon liquidation they will be entitled to receive the sum of £1 per 
stage plus all undistributed income. 

Capital Shares 

The holders of the Capital Shares will participate in any changes m the capital value of 
the whole portfolio and at the tennmauon of the Company’s life will receive ail monies 
which are left after the rights of the holders of the Income Shares have been satisfied 


Die Company has an intended life of 8 years alter which it will be wound up unless an 
extension resolution is passed annually (as described in paragraph 2(8) of Statutory 
and General Information) The limited life of the Company ensures rtiar shareholders 
will have the opportunity to realise the foil value of their investment in the Company on 
a short to medium term horizon and that the holders of the Capital Shares, in particular 
will be able to realise die benefit of capital growth 

Voting Rights 

On a resolution to extend the life of the Company only the holders of the Capital Shares 
are entitled to vote. Certain matters (listed in paragraph 2(lXd) of Statutory and 
General Information) require the class consent of the holders of each class of shares or 
of the Capital Shares. On all other matters there are no differences in the voting rights 
of the two classes of shares, and each share carries one vote. 


8.48 per cent 

Dividends will amount to at least 85 per cent, of income available for distribution in 
each accounting period ft is intended that a special dividend of 1.5 pence net will be 
paid in October 1986 to the fodders of the Income Shares, including those Income 
Shar es allotted under the Placing, in respect of the four month period to 31st July 1986. 
Thereafter dividends will be paid twice yearly in March and October each year, the 
first to be paid in March 1987 (being the interim dividend in respect of the year ending 
31st July 1987). 


Based cm the dividend income which the Directors expect bom the portfolio, and the 
estimated gr o ss yield obtainable on the types of investment in which it is intended to 
invest the net proceeds of the Placing, the Directors expect that dividends totalling 6.8 
pence net per Income Share should be payable for the year ending 31st July 1987 
which, at a Placing Price of 1 13 pence, givesa gross yield of B.48 per com. io holders of 
Income Shares from a portfolio whose basic prospective gross yield is targeted at 
approximately S.9 per cent. 


The Company has recently altered its accounting reference date from 31st March to 
3lst July. The change has been made to enable the Company to satisfy the conditions 
necessary to qualify a$ an investment trust within the meaning of Section 359 of the 
Income and Corporation Taxes Act 1970 (as amended) from 1st August 1986. Accounts 
for the four months to 31st July 1986 will be prepared and laid before the members in 
general meeting. 


Die Company was incorporated in 193S under the name Pegler Estate Limited to 
administer the finances of the Pegler family. It originally took over assets, securities 

and property left in trust by William Pegler (senior) including interests in the retail 
and wholesale grocery businesses which be had founded. These businesses were 

The Directors intend to meet the requirements of the holders of both classes of shares 
by creating a UK-based investment portfolio designed to achieve above average 
capital appreciation combined with growing income. They believe that this objective 
can best be met by investing in a cross-section of growth stocks, recovery stocks, 
special situations and new issues. Investment in fixed interest securities with no equity 
element will be minimal unless circumstances change sufficiently to make this form of 
investment more desirable. 

It is intended to realign pans of the existing portfolio with a view to increasing its 
underlying yield without damaging growth prospects. 

As at 19th June 1986. the Company's portfolio assets were fully invested and the market 
value of the Company's investment portfolio was £5,723,679. The following analyses 
illustrate the spread of the Company 's portfolio of investments prior to the Placing: — 

and wholesale grocery businesses which be had founded. These businesses were 
finally disposed of in 1955. by which tune the retail business had expanded to some 60 
shops throughout South Wales. Die proceeds were then invested in further securities, 
and the assets of the Company now comprise quoted investments and cash. 

For more than 30 years the Company has enjoyed a history of successful investment. 
Throughout that period and until the recent appointments to the Board in anticipation 
of the Placing, all of the Directors have been members of the Pegler family. Advised by 
Williams de Broe and its predecessor firms, they have been responsible for the growth 
of the net assets of the Company from £424,000 in 1956 to £5.785.000 in 1986. 

The growth in net asset value during the last five years is demonstrated by the 
following table: 

31st March £ 

1. Broad geographical analysis by value 2. The portfolio consists of: 
based on country of incorporation of 

companies: Fixed income securites 

% Convertible securities 

United Kingdom 
North America 

3. Analysis of the portfolio by broad industrial and commercial sectors: 

£000 £000 96 

The Directors have now decided to seek a listing for the Company's Shares on The 
Stock Exchange and to increase the already substantia] portfolio by placing new 
shares with outside investors. They intend to conduct the affairs of the Company so that 
it will qualify as an investment trust for taxation purposes. They consider that it is now 
appropriate for the Company's investments to be professionally managed and have 
accordingly appointed Asset Managers as manager of the portfolio on a day to day 

Apart from the shares now being placed, all of the Company's shares are held by 
Pegler family interests. Two members of the family remain on the Board. 

Split Level Trust Companies 

Si. David's is a split level investment trust company. Such companies have two classes 
of share in issue, income shares and capital shares, which are traded separately on 
The Stock Exchange. They have been an accepted investment vehicle for over 20 
years. The basic concept is that some investors are seeking income whilst others are 
seeking capital gain. In separating the two investment aims and allocating the returns 
to the investors who value them most, these companies give maximum benefit m 
fulfillin g the investment objectives of two different types of investor. Income 
shareholders enjoy the additional income from the funds contributed by the capital 
shareholders. Capital shareholders have the potential benefit of the larger capital base 
through the funds contributed by the income shareholders Because these companies 
have defined lives, capital shareholders can be confident that their shares will achieve 
their full asset value in the foreseeable future. 

Capital Goods 


_ L 



Building materials & contracting 



Electricals & electronics 



Engineering & materials 





Consumer Group 

Brewers & distillers 



Food & healthcare 










24 92 

Other Groups 





Shipping & transport 




257 3 





837 4 


Financial Group 







Property & miscellaneous 

74 4 


Investment trusts 



Mining finance 



Overseas traders 





Unit trusts 



British Funds 



5.723 7 

100 00 

Marks & Spencer 

Shell Transport A Trading 

TR Technology Investment Trust 

Australia & New Zealand Banking Group 


B A.T. Industries 

Imperial Chemical Industries 

Guardian Royal Exchange 

Foreign & Colonial Investment Trust 

Racal Electronics 

Grand Metropolitan 

European Femes Group 

Boots Company . . 

Tor Investment Trust 

General Decrric Company 

RMC Group . 

G T Japan & General Unit Trust 
Fleming Far Eastern Investment Trust 
Scottish Mortgage & Trust 































91 . 









1 4 





directors and advisers 


* ... .. . 


John Lionel Pegler. 


Queen s Chambers . 
2North Street : 
Newport , L. :. 

Gwent NPT1JZ : - 7 

Karen Jane Roberts 

Queen's Chambers 

Z North Street • ' 

- Newport 

Gweni iNPTIJZ^ 

Brian Banks 

Plantation House. -: 
Tendhurch Street. 
London EC3M3DX 

. . ’ * • 

Michael Edward Ranuipb 

Queen's Chambers-. 
- - 2 North Street v -.-v 
-Newport \ '• 

'I Gwgat NFT IjZ-j.V,. 

Secretary and Registered, . . 


Roland W Arthur 

Solicitor . - ■ 

• -Queen’sChanibeis 
-• 2 North Street -v.*-- 
' Newport • ■/" 
Gwent NPTtJZ?;’ 

joint Sponsors and 

L. Messel & Co. 

... 1- FinsbuxyAveriue ^ 
London EC2M 2QE - 

Williams de Bros HOT 

& Company Limited . 

■ Pinners Hall . . V 1 '" 

. Austin Fnars : 

London EC2PSSS '- 7 

Investment Managers 

Asset Managers PLC 

Plantation Hoiise -. < •' 
Fetichnxcb Street - 

Solicitors co foe Company 
and to the Placing 

D.J. Freeman & Co. 

‘ 43 Fetter- Lane V ‘ 
London EC4A1NA7 

Auditors and Reporting 
Accountants . • ' • 

Arthur Andersen & Co. 
Chartered Accountants 

■ i SurreyStreet r.? - 
, London WC2R 2PS . 


Midland Bank pic ' 

1 Bridge Street-. 
Newpon.GwKtt-“‘- : 
TJPT 4OT- ^ r-.^ r 


Lloyds Bank pic 

- Ill Old Bread Stifees 
London EC2N l;AV ' 

Registrars and transfer 


Ravensbouzne Registration. ' 
Services Idiniied 

■ JBonineH)risB .1 fi:- 
34 Beckenham Road 
. • Beckenham • 

. Kent BR3 4TU-. -'{fl 

It is emphasised chat as a result of die Placing and the realignment of pars <5f8z6 
existing portfolio referred to above, the above analyses will alter. 7 .... 

The Company does not anticipate any need of borrowing facilities. Under its Artigter 
of Association, borrowings are limited to an amount equal to five per cent of foe-stare 
capital of foe Company and consolidated reserves of the Company end .any 
subsidiaries. ' ' 

Certain investment policy criteria are set mil in paragraph IQ ot Statutory and General 
Information. - 


The Directors win be responsible for foe determination of foe Company's investment 
policy. Die Company has appointed Asset Managers- to conduct the day-totday 
management of the Company's portfolio; in compliance with .the Company's; invest- 
ment policy, on a fully, discretionary bams. Asset Managers' appointment , l^jfor a. 
period of three years, and is then to be terminable on three months' riotice'by either 
party. Die contract provides for a quarterly management fee equal to one-eighth per 
cent, of the value of die Company's portfolio payable. in arrears. Farther deteps of tbe 
management agreement are set out . in paragraph 5 of Statutory arid "General 

Info rmation- 

Asset Managers is a wholly owned subsidiary of Asset Trust PLC, which is a^iste& 
company. Mr Brian Banks is Managing Director of both Asset Trust PLC and Asset 
Managers. Mr Banks is an experienced fund manager of considerable reputation; and 
will be personally responsible on behalf of Asset Managers for the management of the 
Company's portfolio. 



The following are the Directocrof the Company, aH of whom are nonexecutive- 
John Pegler, -the Chairman. is aged 6L ,He was at Oxford Umveuaty'iwhehe be: ... 
graduated in chemistry, and his career has been mainly as aresearch chemist He has ' . 
been a director of foe Company since 1958. .. '' ' ' "V 

Karen Roberts is the other family director of foe Company. Aged 35. die base degree - 
in art and design and is a teacher and adult education tutor. She has been a director of ■-+• 
the Company since 1977. \ '.' 7 : .. 

Brian Banks is aged 48, and is the Managing Director of Asset TrustPLC.He hasTiadT 
more than twenty years experience in foe investment field. He becameMapaging - 
Director of Britannia Arrow Holdings Pic in 1976 where he was responsible for foe 
management of substantial unit trust funds and for other financial services. In 197S he 
founded Tower Fund Managers Limited (later Dunbar Fund Managers Limited) There t - ' 
he was responsible for the investment policy of some £120 million of client funds. In " 
1983 be founded Guildhall Investment Management Limited. ("Guildhall") ah in Vest-' -. 
ment management company which is licensed by foe Department of Trade, and' • 
Industry to deal in securities. Guildhall was acquired by Asset Trust PLC in January . •' 
1986 and is now known as Asset Managers. *' 

Michael Allsopp. aged 55. has recently retired as Chairman of Allied Dunbar & 
Company PLC. a financial services company. He is Chairman of Baronsmead Venture "* •. 
Capital PLC and is a past Chairman of the London Discount Market Association . - /.-• 

Brian Banks and Michael Allsopp were both appointed to the Board on 7fo July 1986 .7 v •' ■ 



The following general information is based on the law and practice currently in force 
in the United Kingdom. If a potential investor is in any doubt about foe taxation 7 
consequences of his acquiring, bedding or disposing of Capita) Shares or Income Y 
Shares, he should seek advice from his own professional advisers. • " Y ; -' r ! 

The Company ' 

The Directors intend to manage the affairs of the Company so that it will qualify as an 
investment trust within foe meaning of Section 359 of the Income and Corporation : 
Taxes Act 1970 (as amended) and to apply annually to the Inland Revenue for such : 
approval. A company which is a qualifying investment trust is not liable to corporation-' • 
tax on capital gains. .. Y - _■ 

The conditions which the Company intends to satisfy from 1986 in order to qualify for •' 
investment trust status are broadly as follows: • • . ...v 

(a) the income of foe Company will be derived wholly or mamly from shares or ' 

securities: • . • 

(b) no holding in a company will at the time of the latest investment m that company' ’ 

represent more than 15 per cent by value of foe Company's investments; •> -7=T' 

(c) the distribution as dividend of surpluses on the realisation of investments will be ' - 

prolubited by the Company's Articles of Association. . ' . " 

(d) the Company will not retain in respect of any accounting period more than 15 per- 

cent of its income from shares and securities The Company will be liable to United : 
Kingdom tax on its net income Income arising outside foe United Kingdom may be' 
subject to foreign taxes at vanous rates, most usually ui foe form of a withholding fox, ' 
but double taxation relief will generally be available. ■ •..• '■ 7 

Capital Gains Tax '. 

Shareholders in foe Company may be liable to United Kingdom capital gams W 
ansing on foe disposal of Capital Shares or Income Shares The Directors have been ’ 
advised that far foe purposes of taxation of capital gains in the Umted Kmqdom, iri-tbe 
event of a wmding up of foe Company, the receipt of distributions w foe liquidation of 
the Company by the holders of the Capital Shares and Income Shares womdmxmafly * 
give nse to a disposal or part disposal of their shareholdings in foe Company 
As at 31st March 1986 there are potential tax liabilities m respect of corporation tax on ' 

rstmra) rm in* rm mvMmunn nt ri 

such, the Coi 
realised alter 

, T : — . ' — r-pw^ • ai rvuuubi 1^00. Him hs 

will no longer be liable id any corporation tax on capital gams 


ou.ouusi v / ai a laic WUJUI IS TOSied IO the D0S1C T^tp-ClT mr^WTK* - 

mx and is currently “A; of foe dividend paid Accordingly, foe ACT re^Sgra^; 
dividend currently equals 29 per cent, of foe sum of foe cash dividend plus fo&ACT^-'.' 
For individual shareholders resident m the United Kingdom foe ACT paid is available 1 ' 
as a tax credit whifoi individual shareholders who are so resident mayset off agamst- " 
their total income rax liability and. m appropriate cases, reclaim in cash A 
Kingdom resident, corporate shareholder mil not norm^fe uS fo Uari£r ' 
Kingdom Corporation Tax on any dividend received and wifi be able to ser off foe- 
amount of ACT apph cable to foe dividend received agaihst its own liability to aobmmL 1 : 
for ACT on dividends paid on other qualifying distributions • aw “ uuw — 

Whether shareholders in the Company who are resident m countries outside foe' '- -' 
United Kingdom are emitted to payment from the Board of Inland Revenue any part 
of lhe ta* “ re 5? e< ? 01 dividends on such shares depends m generaPonSe 
provisions of any double tax convention or agreement which exists riemeen sutS 
countries and the United Kingdom. Persons who are not readem w 
Kingdom should consult their own tax advisers as to whether foev are ehmferhh* 
reclaim any part of foe tax credit, the procedure for claiming repayment^nd’ what 

relief or credit may be claimed in respect of such tax in foe junsdittionS wiuchtffey 


The Directors believe that. the Capital Shares are an attractive inv^tmeriifovmoi 
geared participation in a quahty portfolio. Die high- geanng should 
substanhal grow* of assets atmboiabte io holders of Capital Sharesover the Ste offlfe 
Company The holders of foe Income Shares benefit franrfoe tocomeWiTia& w 
assets attributable to both Income and Capital Stores andemoy a sourkv-hSki^ 
gross yield Because this yield is achieved without running the risk Df TnvSi 
concentrated in high income securities, foe Directors ‘ believe that it offers* 
prospects formcome growth dunner the hie of foe Company ' - J j ./ 




It - 

- ' i'. i.. 


-a dli* 

:*■ * 


accOTO »*»tr*KPORx 

s'S 1 ' eC8 * ved tran 

- Bfo July 1988 ^ ftW ' aiai ^Aoco U i«aiJK- 

Tbe Directors. 

St Devifl s Inveanieni Trust PUS 
The Director. 

The Director. 

& Company Limited 

Dear Sirs 



ZSggSES !^' * a 
Tl» financi al information tor the last fhn> mm 


^«^h^i CCOQWa ® teBoa «* m«*W i*S 

of tovegta tents at those dates. In ttaewTyeao 
‘* f **ta**vs ware earned at fosoricai coat 

* Co- been the auditors c* 
^eOwmeny during the penod covered by the 

nSS2K^?«^ ldU J apons 01 *** Company were 
unqualified for each of these accounting penods. 

We have Brantoed toe balance sheets of Uw 
rad of wch of the five years 
Marcb 1«8 and the profit and loss 
raounta and statements of source and " ppttraiwn 
erf fends for each of the five years then 
prepared mi the baas described uuhn n^ryw we .v, 

Ddtoes Sfielmn halnw r_:Z Y.J.T : 1 

r> n L4^__ oocuraance wnn AUOUmq 

G^n^l^pecnae, »*) «* 

JVJUf s^” 00- 0,8 fir * aDClal information set out 
exaow. wtuch has been prepared under the histori- 
cal cost convention, as modified by foe revahmtkm 
of investments, gives a true and fair view of the 
state cf abbs of the Company as at the aid of each 
of the five years ended 31st March 1S86 and of the 

results and sauce en d application of funds for 
each of the five years then ended. 

No audited accounts for the Company have been 
prepared in respect of any accounting period 
subsequent to 3 1st March 1 — 


The pnnopal accounting potaes of tbe Company 
are as fallows— 

1 Tbe accounts have been prepared under the 
historical cost convention as modified by the 
revaluation d investments 
3 Listed in vestments are valued at middle marts! 
prices at the balance sheet data 

3 Tbe profit and loss account includes tacome and 
expmidinize of a revenue nature Income is 
wetted when rsc&vabte and expenses are 
accramted for an foe accruals tests. 

4 Realised profits sod losses of a capital nature 
are dealt with m a oon-rhstribotable capital 
reserve as required by the Arnctes cf Assonh 
wo Tbe difference between cost and vahtanoa 
of mveshnents at the balance sheet date is 
shown u an unrealised capital reserve 

5 Corporation tax is provided an profits, 
and oin profits an tba sale of investments, at tbe 
current rate 

. Advance corporation lax payable' on dividends 
paid o r provided for m the year is written off 
excepi-wben recoverability against corporation 
tax payable is considered to be reasonably 
assured. Cisdil a taken for advance corporation 
ox written off m previous years when it is 
recovered aqalnBatfpmimii t»y n«KhiiPt 

No provision is made for deferred ninrinn on 
unrealised gems on investments as the UabUny 
“ «u expected to became payable. Deferred 
taxa tio n on other tnznng differences ts not pro- 
vided as the amorous involved are munaten&L 
6. Tra n sactions in foreign cnrrencfeg are recorded 
In sterling atihe exchange rates as of tbe data erf 
the transaction. Monetary assets wi d habibtns 
denominated m foreign currencies at tbe year- 
end are reported at tbe rates of exchange 
prevailing at tbe year end. Any gam or toss 
arising bom a change in exchange rates subse- 
quent to the date or the transaction Is reported 


Investment income 

Tear ended 3 1st March 

Profit before taxation 


Profit after taxation 

Retained earnings brought forward 

Less: Dividends paid/payable 

Retained earnings carried forward 

Earnings per share 
Annual dividend per share 







£ 220.972 £ 

191.478 £ 

164.112 E 

161.502 £ 

































4.776 £ 

4230 £ 

5210 £ 

4247 £ 



138 £ 

120 £ 

102 £ 

100.50 £ 



138 £ 

120 £ 

102 £ 

100.50 £ 


31st March 

Fixed H ran tv 



1986 IB65 





5 £5.801238 £4222288 £4238258 £3258.488 £2206,172 

Current Assets 

Cash at bank, in hand and on deposit 

79222 32.495 





4702 2240 




84224 34.735 




Ckaditras: Amonnta falling due withm one 



(101.764) (80,371) 




Net current assets/giabihlieu) 

(17.140) (45.838) 




' -• .■ 

Net assets 

£5284298 £4.478.452 £3272.485 £3263275 £2,464216 

“ ■ 

Capital and reserves 

Share capital 

7 £ 

1,000 £ 1200 £ 

1200 £ 

1200 £ 


- • := 


8 5.778222 4.470.522 3268275 3.057.528 2.458296 

Profit and loss account 

4,776 4230 




Total capital employed 

£S .784. 698 £4,478.452 £3272.485 £3263.375 £2.464216 

■ ■■ — — - 


Year ended 31st March 

1966 1985 




Somes ot Funds 

Profit for foe year' before taxation . 


199210. £ 174.184 £ 

148273 £ 

146299 £ 


Proceeds on disposal of investments 

51.291 230,701 





251,101 £ 384285 £ 

234,649 £ 337.732 £ 



Application of Funds 

Purchase of investments 


17.768 £ 181.819 £ 

138284 £ 

141.419 £ 


■ -- 

Dividends paid/payable 

138200 120200 




Taxation paid 

80232 76278 




baease (decrease) in net current Bafaffities . 

15.001 16.988 





£ 251.101 £ 394,885 £ 234249 £ 

337.732 £ 


faaeasa (deaeuse) m net currant fisbffitfes: 
Sundry debtors 


2.462 E (1.083) £ 

(131) £ 

2223 £ 


(34288) 0233) 




Cash m bank, in band and on deposit 

47.427 23.124 





15201 £ 16,988 £ 

(52.1 45) £ 

38.741 £ 



' ~ \ 

i. brnttmoat income 

Investment income comprises 

Income from fixed asset investments 


214237 £ 184286 £ 

161.469 £ 

158239 E 


Interest mooute 

6235 6292 





220272 £ 191.478 £ 

184.113 £ 

161202 £ 


2. Operating expenses 

Operating expenses comprise: 

DuBctraS' remuneration (leesasdnectts) 


10240 £ . 10240 £ 

9220 £ 

8280 £ 


Auditors' remuneration 

Administrative expenses 

2275 1.127 

8247 5227 








21.162 £ 17.294 £ 

15239 £ 

15,103 £ 


A Taxation 

Tbe taxation charge is based on tbe profit 
far the year and comprises: 

Corporation tax at current rate 

Tax credits oo franked income 


8286 £ 6.626 E 

53278 47238 

3219 £ 

4247 £ 





61264 £ 54.464 E 

45210. £ 

45270 £ 


4. Earnings per share 
five year pencxi 

S. Investments 

Tbe movement in investments is as follows 
Net book value: 

Beginning of year 
Additions at cost 
Disposals at cost 
Adjustment to valuation 

End of year 

Cost of investments 

£1222288 £1.038,358 
17.768 181219 

(17.1363 (146.4773 
1.27S. UB 448,388 

£3,035.488 £2206.172 £2362215 
138.884 141,419 97.080 

(7.4463 (ISMI2) (SafiJS? 

851.433 595,409 S3 £82 

£5.601.838 £4222288 £4,038^58 E32SS.488 £2206.172 
£ ©2,451 fSi E 858.477 £ 723,039 ^7U32 

The net book value of investments can 

Listed in foe UK 
Listed overseas 
Quoted but nos listed 

be summarised as follows: 

£5.430.876 £4.231.894 
107.589 100.206 


£3.817.963 £&B74,78S £2.380594 
67520 60529 46.445 

152.475 120.173 79.133 

w nn i.B38 £4522588 £4530338 £3555.488 £2206,178 


e. Cradboi* auu* 0, itef»Ilir i 9‘*®* wBhino ,, ey | *r^ £ £ ayxX) £ 46500 £ 36500 

Proposed final dividends 
Other creditors 









— 11,102 

2.433 2:433 

3,455 . 11392 

7. Suaecaftital 


& Reserves 

General reserve 
Cental reserve 


Capital Reserve: -= 

uivesnnentsat year end 


£ 101.764 £ 80371 £ 78.567 ^52388 £63^2? 

looo £ £ loop £ 1-OQQ E 1000 

£ 1 59.408 £ 159,408 £ 159.408 £ U».«8 £ lggj 
710.127 680JB45 621986 587.671 56 * 8S0 

869235 B40253 784284 727.029 723,258 

4209.387 3230,268 3.181J81 E^O' 449 1-3RM0 
5.77^ 14.470.532 £3266.876 Q.0S7.S28 £2.45&aB 

.■■■-ntrnn^^raiintiaatlfabl ^ l” motraniees.' capital connmtnwnls-dr coonngem 

9- ■? C^l^«”“l^capwgams: 

10 . 

At an Extraordinary Generat^^ ^ ^ 


resolved lhac 

myDanw#* 1 '!"" ■■ — • ■■ 
be uweaed to £2250 JX» by Am creMM^ of^ 4J9a000 

hewlncome Shares of 2Sp each and 4, 098^00 new Capital Shares of 29p each. 

(u) the issued share capital of the Company be increased from £1. 000 to£l JOOOOO by ibe capitalisation of 
reserves of the Company and the issue to existing shareholders of 2£S8 Income Shares of 25p each 
and 2598 Capital Shares of 28p each for e&ch Ordinary Stare of £i held by thfim. and 
(ut) each of the existing Ordinary shares of £1 of the Company be subdivWMl and converted into two 
Income Steies of 2$p each and two Capital Shares of 2Sp each, so thai ai that pom; toe issued store 
rapial of tbe Company consisted of 2,600,000 Income Shases of SSpeach ami 2.60OP00 Capital Shares 

Yaure faithfully 
Arthur Andersen & Cb 


Q) (i) The Company was incorporated as a private 
company in England and Wales on 24 tb A phi 1935 
udder the Companies Act 1929 under tbe oann 
Estate Lum ted with registered number 

(u) On incorporanon tbs Company bad an 
autbonsea share capital of £1.000 divided 
mlo 1.000 dimes of £1 each of which two 
shares of £1 each were .issued to tbe 
subscribers to the Memorandum of Associ- 
ation and were subsequently paid up in 
c ash at par 

(2) At an Extraordinary General Meeting of the 
Company held cm 2Kh June 1986 It was resolved 

(a) tbe outhon&ed share capital of tbe Com- 
pany be increased to E345Q0QO by tbe 
creation of 4.098,000 new income Shares of 
25p each and 4098000 new Capital Shares 

(b) the Directors be generally and uncondi- 
tionally authorised pursuant to Section 80 
of the Companies Act I88S to allot relevant 
securities (within tbe meaning of that Sec- 
tion) up to an aggregate nomrintl amount of 
£2049.000. such autnomy to expire on 3 la 
August 1988: 

(c) the EXreams be empowered pursuant to 
Section 95 of the Companies A a 1985. to 
alkx equity securities (as defined in Sec- 
tion 94 of thai Act) for cash pursuant to the 
authority referred to in paragraph 2 (b) 
above as if tbe provisions of Section 89Cl)of 
that Ac* did nof apply, such authority to 
expire on 31a August 1888; 

(d) tl» issued share capital at tbe Company be 
increased from £1,000 to £1 .300000 by the 
capitalisation of reserves of the Company 

irate to (heathen existing holdings of 2^89 
new Income Shares of 23p each and 2598 
new Capital Shares oI ZSp each for each 
Ordinary Share of £1 already held by 

(a) the name of tbe Conroany be changed to SL 
David’s to vesanani Trust PbC; 

(Q the Company should apply for re-registre- 
hon as a public hauled company: 

(g) tbe Memorandum of Association of the 

Company be altered with respect to us 

(h) each of foe existing Ordinary Shares of £1 
each be subdivided and converted into 
two Income Shares of 2Sp each and two 
Capital Shares of 25o each, and 
0) new Articles of AsBOCtthon tor tbe Com- 
pany be adopted 

(3) (i) On 4th July 1966 the Co mpa n y was re- 
registered as a pufe c tom ted company 

(u) On 4tb July 1986 a certificate of incorpora- 
tion on tbe change of tbe Company's name 
to Si. David's Investment Trust PLC 

(4) Under the leans of the Placing Agreement 
described m -paragraph 4 beknr the Sponsors 
conditionally agreed to procure subscribers for 
1JOO.OOO Capital Shares and 1,500000 Income 
Shares, m the case of the Capital Shares at 75 
pence p« share and m tbe case of the Income 
Shares at 1 13 pence per ' 

(5) After foe Placing the Company wtH have no 
unissued share capital. Save pursuant to tbe Ptac- 

. Save pursuant to the P 
mg and as described m paragraphs (2) and 

(a) no share or loan captialor tbe Company baa 
within ibe two years immediaiety preced- 
ing tbe publication of tins document been 
issued or s proposed to be issued folly or 
partly pud up other for cash or far a 


03) DO ... 

other special terms have been granted by 
the Company withm the two years immedi- 
ately preoedmg the pubh i aoon of this 
document in connection with the i 
sale of any shares m or debentures of the 
Company, and 
(c)'no unissued share or loan capital of foe 
Company is under option or agreed conttt- 

nonally or imcnciditiooaUy to be put under 

(6) Following foe Placing the authorised and 
issued share capital of the Company will be as 


Capital Shares of 2Sp each 
Income -Sto res of 2Sp each 


(7) The Company has no subsidiaries 


The pnnopal object of the Company is to under- 
take the business of an investment trust company 
in all its branches. The obfects of the Company are 
set out in foil in Clause 4 of its Memorandum cf 
Association, winch is amongst tbe documents 
referred to in paragraph 12 below as bong availa- 
ble for inspection. 

Articles of Association 

The Articles of Association of Che Company contain 
provisions, inter alia, to the following effect 

(l) Rights attaching to the Shares 

(a) Voting 

Subject as otherwise provided and subject to 
daenfranetaamne n i in the event of nap-compbaace 
with a notice requiring d war treat™ as to beneficial 
ownership on a show of hands every member who 
is present (being an Individual) in person or (being 
a corporation) by a representative or proxy shall 
have one vote and on a poll every member who is 
present (being an uxtimduaD in person or by proxy 
a (bang a corporation) by a representative or 
proxy shall have one vote for every Share held by 


(b) Dividends 

Tbe Capital Shares did! carry no ttahf to dmdend 
oor of the profits of the Company. Au tbe profits of 
tbe Company available tan distribution by way of 
dmdend shall belong to the hoktera of the Income 
Saxes. The profits of the Company available for 
distribution In any year shall be distributed to tbe 
holders of tbe Income Shares during March of that 
year as si tnfanm dmdend and danng October of 
that year as a final dividend. The Annual General 
Meeting shall be held no later than 14th October in 
any year, hi computing the profits available for 
distribution to tbe hntifarg of boome Shares tbe 
Directors may make any adjustments whiefa may in 
their opinion be desirable for the purposes afine- 
said in cluding mnlnng estimates and provisoes for 
tax or contingencies, but so tbal when any such 
provision or pen thereof is no longer needed tbe 
same shall be written back to the credit of tbe profit 
and loss account The Doreens have the power to 
pey further interim dividends to the holders of the 
Incoma Saxes if they thmk fit. 

(e) Distribution of assets on a winding -up 
On a winding up of the Company the smphn assets 
of tbe Company shall be applied in paying in 
proportion to their respective holdings of Capital 
or Income Shares 

(0 first, to foe hotoers of the (ncarne Shares a sum 
equal to the aggregate of:- 

(A) an amount equal to 100 pence per Income 
Share (subject to proportionate adjustment 
for any commutation or sub-division of the 
Income Shares); and 

(B) on the assumption that a balance sheet 0 f 
the Company had been prepared and 
adopted by foe Dtrectore on the date on 
which tbe winding up commenced, tbe 
amount sanding to the credit at foe Reve- 
nue Reserves of tbe Company and the 
amount of the profits of the Company of a 
revenue, nature wtucb would nave been 
available for dBmounoa by way of divi- 
dend.' and 

(O an amount equal to tbe aggregate of all 
sums having the character of income 
received by foe Company after the com- 
mencement of ns winding up; and 
(8) second, to the holders of tbe Capital Shares a 
sum equal to tbe aggrega t e of an surplus assess of 
the Company after making or providing Tor all 
payments due to the holders erf the Income Shares 
under (j) above. 

(d) Variation of rights and changes of capita] . 

0) AQorany of tbe rights or privileges attached to 
any dess of shares may (subject to Section 127 of 
tbe Companies Act 1985) be vaned in such manner 
as may be provided by sscb rights or in tbe 
absence of such provision either with tin consent 
m writing of the holders of at least three- fourths of 
tbe nominal amount of tbe issued shares of that 
class or with tbe reaeflon of an Extraordinary 
Resolution passed at a separate meeting of the 
bakfeis of tbe issued duxes of that ctess but not 
olberwtsa Tbe necessary quorum for any such 
class meeting ts the holders of at least cue-third of 
tbe stares of that daas then in issue. 

(B) Tbe sanction or consent of the holders of each 
class of shares shall be required Ira any reseda&oo 

(A) in c rea s i ng foe capital of die Company, 
otherwise than by the creation of- new 
Capital Shares, or 

(B) . ‘ reducing foe capital of foe Comp a n y, or 

(C) foe voluntary liquidation of foe Company 
prior to the eighth day of January 1994. or 

CD) any capitalisation of profits or rece ive 
funds of tbe Company, or 
(E) altering or abrogating or bavmg foe effect 
of altering, abroga ti ng at over-riding any 
ptoviston of tbe Articles 
Cm) Tbe sanction or consent of die bokfets of tbe 
Capital Shares shall be required for any resolution 
for increasing foe stare cafWal of tbe Company by 
the creation of new Capital Shares. 

Ov) Tbe Company may by Ordinary^ Resotation 
increase its share capital, coorobdaie aD or any of 
its shares into shares of larger amount, subdivide 
its shares into shares of smaller amount and cancel 
any shares not taken or agreed to be taken by any 

(v) Tbe Company may. subject to tbe prorisioos of 
tfae Companies Act 1985, reduce its dare capital, 
any c api t a l redemption re se r v e fund and. any 
sh»e premium account 
(e) Transferability 

The instrument of transfer of a share shall be in any 
form authorised by the Stock Transfer Act 1983 or 
such other form as shall, be approved by ibe 
Directors and shall be signed by ot on behalf of foe 
transferor and, if the share is partly paid, by the 
tranMarae. The Duectoxs may. m their absolute 
discretion and without giving aty further reason 
therefor, refuse to register Ue transfer of a share 
wtueh is not felly paid or an wtoc* the Company 
has a ben. The Articles of A s socia tio n contain no 
reatnenons or tbe free transferability of fully paid 
dares, provided tbar Die transfers are in favour of 
not more than four transferees, the transfers are m 
respect of only one class of dazes, and tbe 
prawsaews in (lie Andes of the Company relating 
» ragabahon of transfers have been compiled 

(2) fame of dares .. 

Ibe Directors may Exerc is e an the powers of the 
Company to oBoc relevant securities (within the 
meaning of Section 80 oT tbe Companies Aa 1985) 
as authorised and directed by tbe Company from 
use to time. 

(3) Directors 

(3) Unless otherwise determined by the Company 

by Cfedmary Resolution tbs number of Directors 
shall be not lass than two nor mare than eight. 

(b) The Directors may be paid out of tbe foods of 
foe Company by way of Directors' fees an aggre- 
gate sum am exceeding £5 0 .000 pet annum 
together with such additional fees (if any) as - n a y 
bedeiennmed from tune to tune by tbe C o mpa ny 
m general meeting, Socb fees and additional fees 
shall be divided between, tbe Directors as they 
may agree or. finlmg agreement, equally, fa ackb* 
non. tne Doemors a» entitled to be zemfauzaedaii 
seasonable expeasas incurred in. connection wife 

specs) services or wbo goes or readesabtoad for 
any purposes of ibe Company may receive such 

extra remunetatioo as tbe Directors may deter- 

(c) The Directed may from time io time appoint 
any one or more of then body to tbe office of 
Managing Director or to any other office (except 
that of Auditor) or employment in the Company tor 
such penod and on such tenns as they may think fit 
mid may revoke any such appointment (but without 
prejudice to any rights or claims wtucb tbe 
appointee may have against the Company by 
reason of such revocation). 

(d) There is no age hmit far Directors and sub- 
sections (2) u (6) of Section 293 of the Companies 
Act IBBBdo not apply to tbe Company. 

(e) The Di r ect o r s may give pensions, gratuities, 
superannuation or other allowances or benefits to 
any D i rectors or fanner Ooectap ox employees or 
framer employees of tbe Company or any of us 
subsidiaries or any company allied or associated 
with (be Company or any such subsidiary and to 
tbe spouses ox dependants of any such persons. 
(00) Save as ment ioned below, a Director shall pot 
vow in respect of any con tran or arrangement or 
any other proposal whatsoever m which be baa any 
material interest otherwise tban by virtue of Ins 
interests in Bhares or debentures or other securi- 
ties of or otherwise in or through the Company. A 
Director shall not tie counted in the quorum at a 
meeting m rotation to any resolution on which be is 
barred from voting. Unless otherwise determined 
by the Board a quorum shall be two. 

(h) A Director shall (in the absence of some other 
material interest than is indicated below) be enti- 
tled to vote (and be counted m the quorum) in 
respect of any resolution concerning any of tbe 
faUowmg matters, namely; 

(A) foe giv ing of any security or indemnity to 
turn in respect of money lent or abbgatioos 
inc ur red by tern at the request of or for foe 
benefit of foe Company ax any of ns 


(B) the giving of any security or indemnity toa 
third party m respect of a debt or obliga- 
tion of foe Company or any of its subsidiar- 
ies -for wtucb be Jnmseaf has «™»«i 
respons ib ility in whole or in pan under a 
guarantee or indemnity or by the giving of 

(G) any proposal concerning an offer of stiarea 
or debentures or other securities of or by 
tbe Company or any of Us subadianes far 
subscription or purchase in winch offer be 
is or is to be interested as a participant m 
foe underwriting or aubAuderwnting 

(D) any proposal concerning any other com- 
pany id wtucb he is interested, directly or 
mdneedy and whether as an officer, share- 
holder or otherwise howsoever provided 
foal be is not the holder of or be nefici ally 
interested m one per cent or more of any 
class of foe equity share capital of such 

wtuctT'tijs interest B den vfS)"ar of 
voting rights available to members of foe 
relevani company (any such interest being 
deemed In tbe purposes hereof to be a 
material Interest in all orwuusian c eB ); and 

(E) any proposal concerning tbe adoption, 
modification or operation of a superannua- 
tion fund or recrement benefit sc&eme ox 
an employees' share scheme under wtucb 
be may benefit and which has been 
approved by or is subject to and cencb- 
tiboal upon approval by tbe Board of foe 
bland Revenue for taxation purpooes end 
which in i elation to an employees' share 
sebeme does not accord to any Director as 
such any privilege or advantage not gen- 
erally accorded to employees to whom tbe 
scheme relates. 

(til) Where proposals are nndar consideration ooo- 

tagMbe tarm P of 1 SppoHfoM0 U d < two , or more 
Directors to o ffices o r employment wit h tfae C om- 
pany or any company m which foe Company is 
interested, such proposals may be divided and 
considered u relation to each Director separately 
and in such cases each of the Directors concerned 
Of nm debarred from voting under foe proviso to 
paragraph (f) (n) CD) above) shall be entitled to vote 
(and be counted in the quorum) so respect of each 
resolution except tbai conc ern i n g bis own appoint- 

Civ) ff any question stall arise at any meeting as to 
foe maienahty of a Director's interest or as to the 
entitlement of any Director to vow and such 
question is not resolved by his voluntarily agreeing 
to abstain from voting such question shah be 
referred to the Chairman of tbe meeting aid his 
rating in relation to any sucb Director shall be final 
and conclusive except in a case where foe nature 
or extern of tbe intereata of the Director concerned 
have not been fully ebsekwed 
(V) Tbe Company may by Ordinary Resolution 
aispend or relax foe toregomg prov isions to any 
extent or ratify any transaction not duly authorised 
by reason of a contravention of such provisions 
(g) A Director. nKitudinq an alternate Director, 
may hold any other office or place of profit under 
foe Company (other tban foe office of Auditor) in 
conjunction with his office erf Director, and may aa 
in a professional capacity to tbe Company on sucb 
terms as to tenure of office, remuneration and 
otherwise as tbe Etaectora may determine 
0i) No Director or unending Director, inefudmg an 
alternate Director, shall be disqualified by Ins 
office fixxn contracting with tbe Company nm shall 
any sucb contract in which any Director is in any 
way interested be liable to be avoided nor shall 
any Director so contracting or being so interested 
be habie to account to tbe Company far any profit 
realised by any such contract by reason of sucb 
Director bobfing that office or of the fiduciary 
relationship thereby esobtisbed 
(i) Any Director, including an alternate Director, 
may amentia to be or become a Director or other 
official member of or otherwise interested many 
other company, whether or not being a company in 
wtndube Company may be interested and no sucb 
Directm shall be accountable fra any remuneration 
or other benefits reoeaved by him as a Director or 
other officer Of member at or from ins interest in, 
any such other company. Tbe Directors may exer- 
cise foe voting power conferred by tbe shares of 
any other company held or owned by foe Com- 
pany or exerosabte by them as Directors of such 
other company m such manner ia all respects as 
they thmk fit 

0 A Director, metarifttq an alternate Director, who 

is In any way whether directly or indtrectiy 

interested in a contract or proposed contract with 

ibe Company dial] declare file nature of Us 

interest at a meeting of foe Dtreetors 

(k) No share qualification shall' be required of a 


(Q Boerowtng powoex 

(a) Subject to fife prewitio ng of the Articles of 
Association tbe Director may exercise all foe 
powers of tbe Company to borrow money and to 
mortgage or charge its un der ta ki ng, property and 
uncalled capital and to i ssue d ebentures md otter 

(b) The Directors shall restrict foe borr ow ings or 
the Company and exercise all voting and other 
rights or powers of control tatmowfole by foe 
Company m relation to its subsaharies far the hum - 
bang so as to secure (so far as regards subsidiar- 
ies as by such exercise they can secure) foat foe 
aggregate amount for the time being remaining 
untbstaarged of all monies bor ro we d by foe Group 

(as such term is defined m the Articles of Aseocaa- 
uoa) (excluding mini -Group borrowings) s>y»il not 
at any nme without foe previous of as 

Ordinary Resolution of foe Company exceed five 
perram of the aggregate of the amount paid up on 
the share capital of the Company and the consoli- 
dated reserves of foe Group less goodwill as 
shown by the . then latest published cousohdaied 
ba lance sheet ol tbe Group (but adjusted, inter alia, 
to exclude amounts attributable to minority rnter- 

(5) Unmanned dividends 

Ail dividends or other monies payable mrespea of 
a share wmch are unctaHaed may be invested or 
otherwise made use of by tbe Directors for the 
benefit of foe Company until claimed All divi- 
dends unclaimed alter a penod erf twelve years 
bom the date of then declaration shall be forfeited 
and shell revert to the Company 

(6) Utuneed membtas 

The Company may set) any dunes or stock of a 
member or person entitled on death or bankruptcy 
of a m e mber if such person or member has not 
cashe d warrants or cheques sent by the Company 
pvw a penod of twelve years and foe Company 
has. wuhm a timber period of three after 
giving notice in oenain newspapers and after 
giving jonce to the Quotations Department of Tbe 
Stock Exchange in London, had no indication that 
srafo member or person can be traced. Tbe 
Company shall be obbged to aceoum io foe person 
entitled thereto fra the net proceeds of wwte 

(7) H arn ii i 

Any surplus over tbe book value of any capital 
asset easing upon tbe sale or realisation of sneb 
capital asset and any accretions to capital assets 
(including foe writing up of book values) shall be 
credited to a capita) reserve and shall not be 
available tor dmdend or any other distribution. 
Any taxation arising |g consequence of foe 
of any capital asset and any deflat betowbook 
value resulting on foe dis posal of any capital ******* 
may be debited agamstsocb capita] reserve. Upon 
foe leco m nendanou of the Dtreetors. the Company 
may resolve in General Meeting to fapttahse foe 
whole or any pan of the revenue profits or of any 
reserve fund cf tbe Company excluding tbe Capi- 
tal Reserve by distributing fully paid up inmuie 
Shares of foe Company among the members yj 
proportion to foe amounts paid or credited 33 paid 
on their Income Shares or by crediting any partly 
paid income Shares in proportion to the ammiwtc 
paid up or credited as pad thereon with the whole 
or any pen of foe sums remaining unpaid thereon, 
and Ibe Directors s ha) | mve effect to such resolu- 

(8) Duration of the Company 

(a) Tbe Board shall convene an Extraordinary 
General Meeting of the Company (a "Termination 
Meeting"; to be held between the eighth day of 
January and foe eighth day of July (both dates 
inclusive) in foe year 1894 

(b) The Board snail procure that at tbe Termination 
Meeting there snail be proposed a Resolution (an 
"Exienaon Resolution to the enect that foe Tenth - 
nation Resolution referred to below be not put to 
foe Termination Meeting The holders of the Capi- 
tal Shares stun, and foe holders of the Income 
Shares shall not, be entitled to vole on an Ex t ension 

(c) Tbe Board shall procure that, unless foe Exten- 
sion Resohmoo shall have been duly passed, there 
shall unmeoetety thereafter be proposed at foe 
Termination Meetinq a Special Resolution pursuant 
to Section 572 of 'foe Companies Act 1985 (a 
Termination HesduooO to foe effect that tbe 
Company be wound up voluntarily Every member 
of foe Company present m person or by proxy and 
being entitled to vote at general meetings of the 
Company and who does so vote shah be obbged. 
both on a show of hands and on a poll io cast an of 
foe votes or respect of foe Shares held by him m 
favour of such Termination Resolution, and any 
votes cast against a Teaimnanon Resolution shall be 
deemed to have been can m its favour If on a 
Temunatioo Resolution no vote is cast, every 
member wbo was present m person or by proxy 
when foe Ttenmoanon Restitution was first submit- 
ted to foe vote shall be deemed on such first 
occasion to have cast an of the votes tn respect Of 
the Shares held by him In favour thereof. 

(d) If and far 90 long as tbe winding up of the 
Company shall not have commenced, the Board 
sbaU convene a Termination Meeting to be held 
between foe eighth day of January and foe eighth 
day oTjuiy in foe year 1985 and in each subsequent 
year. The business and procedure of each such 
Termination Meeting shall be that referred to in 
paragraphs (b) and (c) above. 

(e) At Termination Meetings held in any of foe 
yean 1994 to 1998 inclusive, fanenston Resolutions 
shall be proposed as Ordinary Resolutions. At 
Tenmnatroo Meetings held in any subsequent 
year. Extension Resolutions shall be proposed as 
Extraordinary Resolutions. 

(Q No other business shall be permitted to be 
conducted at a ’termination Meeting, and no pro- 
posal far the adjournment of e Termination Meeting 
shall be permuted to be put Should a quorum not 
be present, the Termination Meeting will be 
Bdjohrned far 28 days should no quorum then be 
present, tbe members present in person or by 
proxy sball bea quartan. 


(t) The interests of foe Directors of foe Company 
and foes families in the share capita) of foe 
Company as shown m foe register m a i ntained 
under tbe provisions of Section 329 of foe Compa- 

nies Act 1 985. immediately preceding and immedi - 
atefy foDowing tbe Placing. disnngmMimg between 
beneficial and nan-beneficial holdings, are as fal- 

No of Shares 



K.J. Roberts 

— non-benefictal 







Percentages of Issued Share Capital 
% Following the 

ft At present Placing 

Capital Income Capital Income 

265 263 17.0 17.0 









N2. Included in foe description of j. L. Pegler's 
beneficial interests are holdings of 309,400 
Income Shares and 309.400 Capital Shares 
These shares ue held by trustees of a family 
settlement under wtucb J. L. Pegler is one of 
tbe benefloanes with a fife interest. 

(2) The interests wtucb represent 5 per omit, or 
more of foe issued share capital of the Company of 
wtucb foe Company has beat notified, and the 
percentages of foe issued share capital of foe 
Company which they will represent fallowing the 
Placing, are as fallows— 

No. of Shares 

PeroenTages of issued Shan? Capital 
FoDowmg tbe 

At present 









R. W. Arthur and A Morgan (non- 







Mount Stevens Investments limited 







J. L Pegler 







A. Morgan 







P. M. Victors 







P. W. Pegler 







P. W. Pegler and J. U Pegler (non- 







(3) Apart Grom foe shareholdings set out in 
paragraphs 30) and 3(2) above, following tbe 
Ptacirig tbe Dtreetors are not aware of any interest 
(withm foe meaning of Part VI of foe Companies 
Act 1385) wtucb mi] represent 5 per cent, or more 
of the railed share capital of tbe Company. 

(4) Save as disclosed above, no Director has any 
interest direct or indirect in foe share capital of 
foe Cooqjany or in any assets which have been 
within the two years preceding foe publication of 
this document acquired or disposed of by or 
leased to foe Company or are proposed to be 
acquired, disposed of by ra leased to foe Com- 

(5) The aggregate emoluments of foe Directors in 
respect of the Company's financial year ended 31st 
March 1986 were £10240 and in respect erf foe 
current financial penod to 31st July 1986 are 
estimated, under foe arrangements in force at tbe 
dale of this document to be approximately £3,810. 
Fra foe financial year from 1st August 1986 to 31st 
July 1967 tbey are estimated to be &5ft00. 

(6) There Is no arrangement under which a Direc- 
tor has agreed to waive future amoiumenis nor 
have there been any waivers of such emoluments 
during the financial period ended 31a March 1886. 

(7) No Director has, ora ia it proposed that any 
Director shall have, a service contract with foe 

(8) No loans or guarantees by foe Company to or 
fra foe benefit of any Director of the Company are 
m existence. 

(9) Consequential upon their resignations as 
Dtreetors oc 7th July 1986. Ann Morgan and Patricia 
Mary Vickers will each receive as compensation 
far toss of office foe sum ol £4.300. 

(10) Save as aforesaid and for Mr Brian Banks' 
interest in tbe Management Agreement (details of 
winch are con t ai ned in paragraph 5 below) . no 
Director has any interest in any tra nsaction which 
is Of an nwmmnl nature, co n tau is nnmuial terms or 
winch is significant to me business ol foe Company 
and wtneb was effected by me Company during 
the current ra immediaiety preceding financial 
year or during any eartiez financial year and winch 
remains m any respect outstandin g or unper- 

(1) By an agreement dated Bfo July 1988 made 
between foe Company (l). John Lionel Pegler. 
Karen Jane Roberts, Ann Morgan and Patricia Mary 
Victors (2). foe Directors (3) and foe Sponsors (4) 
foe Sponsors agreed subject u tbe Council of Tbe 
Slock Exchange permitting nof later than 2Isf July 
1986 the Company's issued share capital to be 
admitted to foe Official List, tn procure subscribers 
at a pnes of 75 pence per share far 1,500.000 
Capital Shares and at a pnee of 113 pence per 
share far IftOOftOO income Shares. 

(Z) Tbe Placing Agreement contains warranties 
regarding the company and tbe accuracy of the 
infirmpQnn contented in ibis do cu ment as well as 
indemnities in favour of the Sponsors and. in 
respect of certain charges to na ta ti on, in favour of 
the Sponsors and the Company . 

(3) Under the Racing Agreement the Company 
has agreed to pay aO costs charges and expenses 
of and madoncal to tbe re-organisation of its share 
capital and the Ptacmg including the fees and 
expenses payable m connection with tbe appbea- 
tion for foe admission of the Shares to tfae Official 
fast foe Sponsors' fees, camnissum ol one and one 
quarter per cent, and expenses, legal, accounting, 
valuation, registrars', printing and other fees and 
expenses and capital dunes. The aggregate cast 

1 expenses payable by foe Company m conneo- 
i with foe Pteong are estimated to amount to 
£210000 together with Value Added Ttix estimated 
to amount to £25.000 which u not recoverable. 

(4) Tbe Direc tors who are also shareholders cf foe 
Company have agreed with tbe Sponsors not to sell 
any Shares prior to foe publication of the audited 
accounts of foe Company fra tbe year ending 31st 
July 1967 except with foe consent of foe Sponsors 
The remaining shareholders erf the Company have 
similarly agreed not to sell any Shares before 
3fetDecember 1 986 except with foe consent of tbe 


Tbe following contracts, nof bang contracts 
entered into tn the ordinary course of business, 
have been entered into wnhm two years immedi- 
ately preceding tbe date hereof and are or may be 

(1) The Placing Agreement referred to u para- 
graph 4 above 

(2) An agreement dated Bfo July 1986. between 
Asset [mana gers (I) and the Company (2) ("tbe 
Management Agreement") whereby Asset Manag- 
ers agreed to act as investment managers fa the 
Company in relation to its portfolio at a quarterly 
fee of ane-eighfo of onaper cent, of foe valuation of 
tbe portfolio on each quarterly valuation date, 
payable within fourteen days of such data The 
appointment ef Asset Managers is to sabsst far a 
penod of three years (the " fixed tenn ) and 
thereafter until terminated by not less than three 
irevitw written notice (the "notice period") given 
by either patty Either party may wmmate tbe 
Management Agreement immediately m certain 
stated armnpstaDces such as material breach of it 
Where tbe Company terminates the Management 
Agreement by virtue erf foe refusal ou reasonable 
grounds of Asset Managers to agree to any 
changes in the ponfirfio investment policy of the 
Company, the quarterly fee {calculated by refer- 
ence to foe valuation of the portfolio on foe date aT 
termination) will remain payable m respect of the 
remainder of tbe fixed term. The Management 
Agreement contaua provisions exempting Asset 
Kanw^ bom Lability incurred m connection 
with the management of the portfolio except where 
due to breach erf foe Management Agreement, 
negligence or wflful default oo foe pari of Asset 

Managers « its servants or agens. 


(1) The Directors lave been advised thai (bDowing 
completion of the Placing tbe Company is unlikely 
to be a dose company a* defined in foe Income ami 
Corporation Taxes Act 1970. ABocattoos of Shares 

in the Racing will so far as possible reflect foe 
legisbftve requirements for that status. 

(2) The dividend policy in recent years has bean 
to distribute virtually all of the Company's income 
after taxation. Accordingly, foe shareholders of the 
Company have not been subject to dose company 
ap portionment protnaoos- 

(3) The Company has received clearance under 
Section 464 of tbe Income and Corporation Taxes 
Act 1970 bom the Board of Inland Revenue in 
relation to tfae capital reorganisation of foe Com- 
pany referred to in paragraph 1 above and the 
issue of rimreo pursuant to the Placing. 


Save as disclosed io this document, there has been 
no material adverse change in the financial posi- 
tion of foe Conpany since 31st March 1 986. 


The Directors nootadCT that the Company has 
sufficient working capital for its present reqtnxe- 


(1) The Company will give notice to the Registrar 
rrf Companies of its miennoa to carry on buamess as 
an investment company pursuant to Section 266 of 
the Com p a ni es Aa 1985 

(2) It is expected that hating of tfae Capita! Shares 
and foe Income Shares of the Company will be 
grained by the Council of The Stock Exchange on 
UthjuJy. 1986 

(3) The Canal Shares and the Income Shares will 
be in registered farm 

(4) The amoum peyable on each Capital Share is 75 
pence including a premium ol 50 pence per share 
and the amount payable aa seen income Share is 
U3 pence in cludin g a premium of 88 pence per 

(5) The estimated net cash proceeds of the Placing 

(6) Tbe financial information contained in this 
document under "Accountants' Report" does not 
consmute full company accounts within foe mean- 
ing ol Section 234 of foe Companies Act 1985. Fun 
company accounts of the Company for each fioao- 
ctal year to which the information rcteies have 
been delivered to tbe- Registrar of Companies. Id 
each such finanna i year Arthur Andersen & Co. 
have, as airduors. made reports under Section 236 
of the Companies Act 1985 in tespect of such 
accounts and each such report was an unqualified 
report within the roeanmg of Section 271 of tbe 
Companies AO 1 965 rails predecessor legislation 

(7) The Company Is no) engaged in and there is 
not, so far es the Directors are aware, any litigation 
or darn pending ra threatened against it 


hi making investments, the Company will ensure 


fi) not more than 16 per cent of foe assets (before 
deducting borrowed money) of foe Company or. if 
foe Company has any subsidiaries, of the Company 
and its subsidiaries (valued at the time of the loan 
or investment) will be lent to. or invested in. tbe 
securities of any one comp a n y) other tban those of 
a company which has been approved as an invest- 
ment oust by tfae Inland Revenue or which would 
qualify (or such approval bat for tire fact that its 
share capital wnot yet listed) including kens to or 
shares in any subsidiary of tbe Company: 

(it) not more tban 25 per cent of the assets (before 
deducting borrowed money) of the Company or. IT 
the Company has any subsidiaries, of tin Company 
and ns subadianes (valued at the tune of the 
investment) will be invested in the aggregate of 

(a) securities not listed on any recognised stock 
exchange, and 

(b) holdings in wtneb foe interest of tbe Company 
and us subsidiaries, if any. amounts to 20 per cent 
ra more of tbe ag gi a g a te of tbe equity capital 
(including any capital having an element of equity) 
of any one company (other than another investment 
trust which has been approved by foe Inland 
Revenue ra which would qualify for suchaapproval 
but for foe tea that it is not yet listed): and 

(in) the investment policy set out m tins document 
will be adhered io for at least three years following 
the admission of the Capital Shares and foe Income 
Shares to tbe Official Lia of Tbe Stock Exchange. 


(1) Arthur Andersen. & Co. Chartered Account- 
ants, have given, and have not withdrawn, their 
written consent to the issue ol One document with 
tbe inclusion herein of their accountants' report 

and of the refer e nces thereto and to themaelves in 

foe form and context in which they are included. 

(2) Mesuel has given, and has not withdrawn, its 
written consent to the issue of this document with 
the inclusion heron of the references to itself in the 
form and context m whiefa tbey are included 

(3) Wtihams de Brae has given, and has not 
withdrawn, its written consent to the issue of this 
document with the references to itself m the faun 
and context in whidb they are included. 


The fallowing documents or copies thereof may be 
inspected at tbe offices of D.J. Freeman & Co, 43 
fetter Lane. Loudon, EC4A INA during normal 
business bourn (weekends and pubhc holidays 
excepted) up wand mrinding 22nd July 1966:— 

(1) the audited accounts of the Company fra the 
five years ended 3lst March 1986: 

(2) foe report of Arthur Andersen & Co, 
Chartered Accountants, referred to above and the 
statement of adjustments made by them in arriving 
« the figures set out m then report: 

(31 foe Memorandum and Articles ol Association of 
tbe Company: 

W^foenBienaJ contracts referred to to paragraph 

© foe nntten consents referred to in paraoraBh 
11 above. ^ ^ 

i < 

sfo July isaa 


She organises the temporary assignments at Crone 
Corkiil. Come and see her again when you have 
worked on our team for 750 hours and she will 
present you with a £200 holiday bonus - no 
strings attached. If you are one of the best senior 
secretaries in London with at least 2 years’ Director 
level experience, speeds of 100/60 and proficient 
WP skills, join our team and we will pay you £6.40 
per hour. Telephone Julia Stones on 434 4512 for 
an appointment now. 

Crone Corkiil 


>irector J s Seer 

£12,000 Small is Beautiful 

A smiO comply environment offers complete 
xVinvolvemenc in return for enthusiasm, 
co mm itment and fleribilnv. 

The MD of this successful and exclusive West End 
firm seeks a PA/ administrator who has die poise and 
confidence to handle diems, as wefl as die sense of 
fun to mack m with colleagues in an informal 

The rob will comprise secretarial back-up (no 
shorthand, bur fast typing needed) and rota/ 
responsibility for running die office. This will include 
kicir Eiuncial administration and planning, 
the successful candidate will realise dm a happy 
relaxed and friendly environment can be entirely in 
keeping with working hard ro the highest standard. 
Age indicator 25-35. 

Phase contact 01-437 1564 


& Associates Ud 

01-437 1564 

Recruitment Consultants 130 Regent Street; 

London W1R.5FE 

Top Notch 


The many interests of this main Board Director will 
give your PA job variety and all round involvement 
Operating from more than one location you will 
need a flexible approach to travel and working 
hours, the ability to prioritise and the flair to com- 
bine confidentiality with tact This is a demanding 
position with constant Director level contact in a 
blue chip communications company. 

Age: 25-35 Skills: 100/60 

College Leaver 


As second secretary to the President of this leading 
international advertising agency no two days will 
ever be the same. Working closely with his charming 
PA. you will be liaising with overseas offices, look- 
ing after numerous visitors as well as arranging their 
emenainraenL Knowledge of languages useful. 
Skills: 80/50. 


s-C 0 1 P A N Y TELMB^lEO^ 

Legal Experience 
not essential! 

We are a small but expanding firm of solici- 
tors who require an enthusiastic, accurate 
WP Audio Secretary to replace our existing 
Secretary who is returning to NZ. 

For further information 
please phone Sue on 

0 1-405-25 1U 

Strictly no agencies. 

to £12,000 

A leading international investment house with 
superb Mayfair offices seeks a senior 
PAfsecretaiy to their managing director. You 
. should enjoy a busy team atmosphere and be 
reasonably numerate in order to become fully 
involved in more than a pure secretarial role. 
100/60 sldlts and kteaRy some WP experience 

Elizabeth Hunt Recruitment Consultants ^ 

VBGosvenor Sheet London W1 01-240 3531 / 


” International organisation WB. Oiler lop secretaries top 
-local" salaries. prospects, swimming pool & sports facSties. 


Recognition and prestige cm be yours as PA/Seoretary to a 
dynamic Marketing Director. 


Promotion a l opportunities wIB be yours Jf you have a tttie 
etpanance and 45wpm typing. 

TEMP with Jane Graham and we help you 
find iti 


TEL: 01-637 2552 (Rec Cons) 

£ 11,000 

I n uy n y u m uptioui but onU. 
Imwan rim centatl writ Is 
mUM h tboa iMth tiwr atfHs 

M M twenty. Yobt Dmtfer w* 
Mgata a mratysl iriymrMtei 
tlwaiwoiww— »y w m i 

tie luMttt Tlut wattmfe trope 
youp w* rvmd Moan as cas. 
paaws warn iau ol 

Yvonne Dolphin 
nowon 434 0030 

£l0,000-£ 12,500 

Impartial reports posted 
overnight on a variety of 
vacancies for sec/PA's 

with good style, technical 
skills, experience and 
education, aged £4 - 40, 
and flexible about hours. 


Premium Secretaries 
(Rec Cons) 

01-486 2667 
before 7 M pm 

A major com 

co their newly appoint- 
ed Corporate Personnel 
Director to become 
totally involved in the 
running of the Person- 
nel function for a net- 
work of offices in the 
UK. The successful 
licani will have ex- 

be educated to 'A' Level 
standard and possess 
the confidence and 
communicative skills 
required for this res- 
ponsible post which 
holds scope for career 
development. Age 



& Associates Ltd 
Recr ui tmem Consultants 
130 Recent Scrm, London W1 




A fantastic opportunity 
awafts you as a PA.Secre- 
tvy to the Senior Director of 
this fatufcw PR company 

based flv the City. You boss 
wiB involve you as much as 
possible an wffl delegate 
acconSngty. Arrange confer- 
ences. seminars, deal with 
clients at top level, became 
involved with press 
releases, mergers and bids. 
If you him good shorthand 
secretarial skills, crave 
responsibility, then ttas is 
for you. Call Michelle Sayere 
on 01-623-1226. 

( .x- Q — *— 







Use them with your 
languages and reap high 

We'd B«e to hear al abort 
you - please caa us now. 

174 New Bond St, W.l. 

Secretaries' : 

C1-491 7TOO‘ : 



Rnesse and meget on fine / 
j/\jf\ fZ** 0 **^ because they know that under 25's / 
,^^H(emet4rem more than money and security. We L — — 
want to work in interesting positions with enthusiastic people in 
successful companies, and feel that we're pan of a team. And, most of 
all. we don't want to spend our Jives typing or doing the kind of jobs 
nobod y else wants. If you want to be appreciated for the good job you 
do. you might appreciate a chat with Finesse. So why'not get in touch 
soon. Lice me, you might Wee what you hear. Cal Aifie Knox now! 



TEMPO RARIES-01499 9175 


Top Jobs Cor Top People 

Shaping the 21st Century c. £13,000 

Concepts for the future, creating ideas and communicating than to 
others is what this new appointment is an about A forward thinking 
Architectural Practice needs a PA with creative intellect to establish 
and develop' a new PR division. 

International High Finance c. £13,000 

Yo ung V ice President In the fast moving and fascinating world of 
international banking needs ‘a committed and professional PA /- 
Secretary. For a dedicated person this is an absorbing and - 
immensely satisfying appointment 

When you come 

you Knot 


With MacBfeh Nash* 
you know you will getthe, 
pick of the. best assign 
. ments, at senior levCii:> 
MariyoftheserauW leadfo: 
offering thechi^^^ 'v* 
rewards and opportunities.! 

So if 

you're gpin^-Ma(fite 
Nash will help you 
there. Talk to Kenarfc 
_ Henderson today on. .: 
- 01439 0601 . : -T- • . t: ■ 




>1-25 Ui&oiuisjLMt ra&rw 

The Creative Director of this sophisticated' - -who enjoys working ina young 
International Fashion House has an opening for environment ana win be lovotvt 

a young PA. As market leader the organisation . aspqctec 
is known for its quality produce and prestigious business 

d^^.Theyneedacoofictenrflfi^Iesecretaiy skills mq 

business. Good secret 

skills important. 

© 1 - 4 Q 99175 l. 



01-629 9323 

What’s the difference between shorthand 
and intermediate word processing? 

About £40* 



Partez-vous Fimas? tto Wre 
Piesdmt al ftierttions a BUS 
tete ute m w l Amman Bank g 
rrhun toe ol mexnfflart 
secretary. Deal with the* French 
ctents & onpnse travel & ertar- 
tanmeni. Lots ol abnin. ana 

of honour a musfi Banbnfl pants 

+ Saceks hoMqi 

Marpower takes oare to assign Its 
temporaries tor Ihefr skills, personality, 
end type of work. So we pay 
accordingly If youVe got word 

processing ski Us to an intermediate' 

level, well put you on to assignments 
foot will pay about £40 a week higher 
them tor someone who's simply a 

Temporary Staff Specialists 

Senior Secretary 

Our efierrts, a top British pic, re- 
quire a competent, self-assured 
secretary to. work for their Grotto 
M.D. You must have at least 2 
years' director level experience, 
100/60/WP together with the 
commonsense and maturity- to 
deal at senioMeve! within indus- 
try. Minimum age 25. 

Yaf Ihe ’srti Tvp' wifi stfll be gefttog 
first class rates and the chance to 
extend through our free “SkO/ware" WIP 
training. If you're at the fop cf the 
temporary loddot that's haw weH pay 
you; If not yet. well help you up a 
few rungs. 

Taft to as about pay ...and ad 
the ether benetUs. GaU whom. 

CITY- 01-4812345 _ 
WEST END: 01-938 2188 



GoaL calm & compaffirt PA {no 
SH) raqurad for hectic office. 
Must ban fleaUe & adaptable 
titbite as ytn aB be fawiQ 
watt vaitfd S otemstmo dents, 
onpnoing Wsramosal meetings 
a Btog as badHe for Mteb- 
ng MI EttSlert prosptCB. 

CITY: 01-4812345 ■ 
WEST END: fli-938 2188 


This top P.R. agency needs a 
graduate P.A. for the M.D. Hie 
job is 50% secretariaf/50% mar- 
keting research - and there are 
very real promotion prospects to 
an executive role. An interest in 
the City is vital coupled with 18 
months’ experience and skills of 

- £9,000 21+ 

Snort yotno sk wdti good typ- 
ing stib taokad to nm tin 
sbor of Ms ftfandty ocMsdunr 

practice. Sopub^pporenRy to . 
git tobylwoftvl n aspods of 
this bray office A utifasynr WP 
sUfe. Mo two days are Ba samal 

WEST END: 01-938 2188 



Reuter Simkin are leaders in the recruftment of lawyers and currently have 
a vacancy in their Loodon office for a smart, outgoing teoeptkxnst aged 
between 25 and 35. 

Responsibilities indude keeping the appointment diary for ten consultants, 
liaison with ail callers and a certain amount of applicant processing. 

The company has good offices, a young staff, provides BUPA after a trial 
period and four weeks holiday per annum. 

IJTDf T | ' 17 Please caD Philippa Trott to discuss the appointment 
IVCUI OV further, or write, quoting re ^ PT/RR to Philippa Trott, 
CTIi I/'TTVT Reuter Simkin Limited. 36-38 Bedford Row, Loodon 
OllYlIVlIl WCLR 4HE. Tel: 01-405 6852 





Small but expanding firm in Westminster need 
graduate editorial assistant with typing/WP for 
specialist monthly magaaane. Outgoing personal- 
ity, eye for detail and ability to nit deadlines all 
important Keenness to learn more important 
than past experience. Salary package cJ28,OQO 
phis good benefits. Start September. Please ap- 
ply with CV ta 

Mis Harriet Spencer 
B&C International 
11 Tufton Street 
London SWlP 3QB 
TeL 01-222 0288 


A Secretariat a PuMcattons Assistant ts requited to wortt in toe 
above office wrtcti runs the oantral academic administration of the 

Duties win include acting as PuMcattons Assistant assisting with 
prospectus departmental brochures, newsletter, eta, genera sec- 
retarial work tor toe office, ua. prepamg mnutes, co mm ittee 
work, aid responstoiHty tor the day to day running of the Higher 
Degree Examination systems. 

Appkcants must be competent typists with die abSty to work or 
tneir own mlbative. and be famttar with or writing to team a 
Mordprocessor. Experience in an educational emnonment would 
be an advantaga. Graduate pr efe rred. 

Benefits indude season ticket loan scheme, generous hofldey 
entitlement, and excetient sports and recreational facklflea. 

FOr further information and an application form please write to Ms 

jane Cameron, Persortnei Recruitment AssatanL The Ctty Univer- 
sity. Nort ha m pt on Square, London, EC1V 0HB. 

Closing date Z3rd July 1888. 


£9,500 O 

Excellent PA role within a smart, professional and 
fast-moving environment. 'Working predominantly 
with a senior director you will meet clients, handle 
telephone liaison and co-ordinate diary; travel; hotels; 
meetings etc. Good benefits. Very attractive offices. 
You should have sound organising skills a mature 
approach and accurate shorthand, typing {80/50}. 
Non-smoker preferred. Age 23+ . Please call 01-409 

Recrotitment Consultants 


Two excellent shorthand typists required 
for the Marketing Department. Work in- 
volves character licensing, pub lishing ; 
marketing and promotions. Ability to think 

S uickly and work hard absolutely essentiaL 
finimum speeds 100/65. Age 25+ . Salary 
£8,000 neg. 

Postal replies ONLY please to: 

Miss Eve Benda 11 
Walt Disney Productions Ltd 
31-32 Soho Square 
London WlD 6AP 
Closing date 18th July 1986 

Action Admin 


Leading TV/film/ theatre scenery designers seek 
Production Assistant to co-ordinate supplies, 
materials, etc and develop a' PR role. Personal 
qualities predominate ibu will need to be 
outgoing, confident and, on occasions, forceful 
Some secretarial involvement ( c20% ) requires good 
typing and a knowledge of basic bookkeeping. 
Current driving licence essentia/. Age -probably 
mid-late 20s. Please call 01-409 1232. 

PdOtmeoeitmi 'Recruitment Consultants 

Upmarket Temping 

to £ 11,000 ; 

This summta; join an ; exduave and 
upwanty-mobiJe elite. The pick of London's 
prestige jobs. Rewards that pay full 
reccgniticm to excellence And something 
more. Longer term careergra^th. Financially 
our pay structure refleas your development 
So too our training unit, where without 
charge or obligation you can bring your- 
self up to date on the latest in WR Find out 
more about upmarket temping. Call today: 
01-4935787. _ 


ReCrUtmnn Coafuiom' 


You wB rood good typing/W.P skins but your boss only 
expects you to stay a year in this job Dews moving on to a 
fuff executive posrtion. You will two orepere copy, issue 
press rofomwa. chase prime's, photoorapnera ana design- 
ers. A busy, exciting lob *»nh owim cn scope for a bright 
enthusiastic person to team a? D->rsss. Preferred age 
ean, Sire a year's experienc e , 
v. yTvk Rerfiw tetepnone 

dUQ Jennifer Selmes, 

CQl lP. 1 1 Rnsbury Secretariat 

7 ) cavendish Square, W.l 

EL J Tel 01-631 0481. 


Exciting opportunity tor dynamic self-starter 
P A/Secretary (or busy mortgage consultants in 
N. W. London. Apart from possessing tee nor- 
mal secretarial skids including WP .experience, 
the successful applicant will be -numerate and 
aWe to deal direct with clients, budding soci- 
eties, solicitors ana banks at- afl levels. 
Mortgage experience an advantage but not es- 
sential. After initial trial period tiie right person 
can expect to earn in excess of £9,000 p.a. 

ON: - 

01-952 8947 
(No Agencies) . , 


. assistant. i:f ; 

A SHOWR OOM : ii : 

Mariey, Britain’s leading name m foof tflea, ' 
haa a superb showroom in the BuildingCentre 
in Store Street just off ffyttehiianry'Gamt; 
Road. Here we display and promote -eurco^-r 
pnhenshe range of mai tales, fbofiovti; and! 
extruded produrta and to bapffle enqmnea, so-; 
perviae and enaora the smooth ranking of^the* 
showroom, we need an ad mmiK tre t iye, 
assistant '-.'J 

You should be a smart, pleasant, nataal eam- , < 
municator who can. deal with people both foce; 
to face and- over the phone - a feat'- Tate 
ambassador forMartey in foct Ifaatio mpar* 
taid foryou tolte abte to type and ^vegsnienlL 
secretarial , aariatapee .to the Sdea manager^ 
^Architecture Saks Manager ; 

Well provide dL neceasary profed; tr a inin g 
and the position offers a good afida^ pfas 
benefits - it reafly is a showroom oppMttm^T’- 

For farther detafia and an appBcaiioai-^B^m 
telephone Margaret - Pemberton, - Pt ir unnef 
Executive on 0732 455255 or write *nth brief 
details of career to date and preaenV salary to, 
her.ab . : • ‘ ^ 

The Marley Roof Tile Co ptd* \ 

Kwerhea d, 

Sevenoaks, Kent. 

? MfiRLE Y* 

• . *TT k 


: ."r to ■■:- v . 


Salary up to £9 # 732 iricluaiw^ 

South Bank Pofy^Bchnic, cme oL Loodcm’* liii^iftj' ' 
edncatkmal end technological Inst ituti on* is36olt- 
ing for an ex|ieiieuced~Peraara>l AuntiuA. to job .. 
our busy and lively adnrimstiative team.' 

Working for the Head of ^ Finance!,- the SUCcM B^l .' 
candidate will him ex c el lent secretarial arid cari^ 
nwmication ddBs and be willing jto use a, word \ : 
proceesor, particntaify in connactfon. wiilL fipne : 
work.' In aiditian. the peznon appomted will -Ba . 
-expertod to deal, under sopervision, -with'Viautin^ . 
financial matteta, aneb a insurance and- L ftu k im 
anangements and- should be w9fing to miidfttdti 
vreadsheet packages using computer todtjnp, 1 
Fnm time to time the Plemoual AaetstantVlffite 
reqtnrad to undertake secretarial (tu&a .for .iqirinf; "• 
bera of the Finance Department. - . ■ 

AppBootem forms and farther detafr law, - 
availalrfe from the Personnel DepaitmooC 
South Bank Pfdytedudc, Boxoagk; BbeiL" 
London SEl OAA. Telephone Ol 908 SOI* 
(answering service 9.00 am to'4L0QijM ? ' .- . 
Please quote Befi ADM/58 .. 

Closing date for applications; 35 JW^llnaf. 
An. Equal Opportunities Employer • y 



Requires secretary immediately-for a part 
time permanent position whtch could xfo* 
vetoD into full time ac’cbrdfrrg to 
qualiflcatkxis / progress. Duties/indude 
secretarial woric, word processing, .filing 
and data entry related to investment" re? 
search and high technology' whfoh. can 
provide great opportunities fty advance- 
ment Applicants must be setf-ihdffifate# 
willing to take initiative when required aii*? 
eager to - team. University eduratidrt 
highly desirable. ... :. 

-. Please phone .Mr.. N. Khabbaz. or» ;' V 


To £10,000 - shorthand not efoforitial 

SmA team { part d major management (msutOKylfesiy- , 
-rating busrasa - dacreefly rewriting 
oaawteB for. toinote- As. Sec/PA to.tte 
you meal and firoet rtients and can Hates, operate a sew* 

* ss 5L^™ S8a «*- type 
atfribulBS wu need: tedl spofcen. smoofo 
jtwhw, atirateve -apeatence, floaUfity. Aj 


cotwfttoned unices). Free Scourse tench - 
da«y. Don't eat your heart .. 
out Ring: .- - on Of -734^728? 



SDAY JULY 9 1986 


,r**» n 

■ C r .Cr> 


l 4 ." 75 - 'a: r 


-klJ BL-. 



i,no. i 


i.ves. 4 

7 J qj 



SKri'- ^ 




; &i®g» l 

P-‘ i -, _ ■" 

m * «_■ . »■ t r * ;^V = n? j :: 
i ftmr I^rari " 

«m4 m*-» t< - v ~.^, ;:.:^ •■ 

X>Wit.> T '■\'V r =?tt 5 - 

. , ■■— ,■ 
1* ■ "^p *'. i. ^ ^ ^ ^ 

»***» W rat,?? _v £ 

I Ws -te. * - •-« r ' ;= ^:: 

«ta •** t • <^ 2 -. . _ . ^ * 

MHkMT^Cc^r •*,••-, -- .,, _ M. 

_ 1 ■• -**1 V> . ka 

* Kto* ;•* >■ £ 

mu p ft t :lr Mi_-. •. • •. - -.' -* 

■ -.•■ i _ ■'■ 

4ps •c^'^-.r. -'. v ,!... - - r — _ - 

- ■ i~i. r^». _ 

-iVi’.-.-.L- * L; ■> ^ .« 

I : 

**•* V*'--* ■ - C 

** '-** ?■«"■ ■ r.c^ : 

****** - Mrs. • *• * - i-,- T _‘ - 

Nw S^.:*r I-' .* • •.:.' ;- — .^r-. » 

aflnr*"** V;-v • ; ^ £ 

-.r ■ - "» 

h**** ‘.* .-J.- ■ ■ •- .■ -v. - 

tew J4 



PJETEKMINED! to £10,500 

Ugnto l ihe partner's heavy work schedule with your 
SKM«1, roc. WP, drills. Probably a determined 
Graduate wjio will also be involved ra admin. 
Ref: 551/26032 . 

EVENTFUL! cJE10,000 

PA role JO Sen ior Partner requires a polished experi- 
enced Secretary who win organize his business life 
featuring prestigious soda! events. Ref. 551/2701 V 

HIGH STANDARDS <^£1 0,000 

Another Senior position which includes Audio bat is 
definitely not . routine. Highly motivated, intelligent 
and capable are the qualities needed lor diverse 
responsibilities. Ref. 551/27003 


Lots of great TEMP assignments 
too~eftfaer short or tone term to suit 
your needs~at the highest rates in 
town for skilled SECRETARIES, 


l§/23 Oxford SU W1 . Tek 437 9930 
131/133 Quuob SL, EC4 Tel: 62$ 8315 
185 Victoria St, SW1 Teb 828 3845 
22 Wonnwood St, EC2 Tet 638 3846 

Recruitment Consultants 



Join otn: very txisy . temporary division 
and earn the HIGHEST possible 

Ws will endeavour to keep you fully 
employed, moving from one interest- 
hg assignment to the next . . 

Good shorthand, WP; audio and copy 
typing stalls: ere ail in great demand. 
For work In the West End or the 
Diease telephone Fiona on 01 


taw -P w £9 732 .-as J 
*•: - .^= = 

* Wta* ^ ~ 

i ; ‘ " 

3511 now. 

l Srab«HiHuotRaaijftmenIGxtsuftQnbJ 

^^3 BedfofdSbeet London WC2 02^0 351^f 

; m* i r, ~ - ” ■“ * 

f *'**■■* r. 

f • • 1 . 



9K» : 1 '• ' r , , 

’ ■= ‘ v, tC i- 


S *“*• ■’ iV 

1 **** ■ - Tr - 7 ' -.^r-css 

l C 


... . I u-. - -A- ■ 

.. ^ 

**** TtvA 

ine maepcuuem uiuauuaDi-mg 
Authority in Knightsbridge re- 
quires a senior secretary to work 
at Director level. 

•*** '., 

£7,969 - £9,629 

tmm - - 

Please telephone: 01 584 7011 

. **+■** * k . 

ext 390 for an application form. 

An Equal Opportunities 

UBi^ -- 


BASED' IN Vi ' 1 

; .t* 

jW ; *- v *’ 

g>&. :t-- 

'jFi> ' ^ 


wy*' ' 

-■ • ■ . 

' V. ' 1 ^ 

DIRECTOR c£9,000 

It vm. have oood secretarial a tolls a nd a flair for 
adm^L and enjoy Rtnitiess respor^iWrty our cb- 
ere^nteto see you. Exogejj g-W- 
benefits. Ring Denize Gray or Sally Sherman 
on 930 8855 or 8856 

Alfred Maries Reo-uStm^ 14-16 

voders Street, London wcz. 

g 'pv* Jt?- 

‘ ’ ’ 

, ; 

„ ■* 

W ^ " _ 

: - ? 

■" “ f 

fjf.-- 5 'J ' 

er-T -"- , 

.. ' / 

: - 



^ourtemps cortrouers 

« ■ u jeM nsmte tn (9 

ness <utu » 

. .rtc^artg are excellent Wfttan 
Naturally, the MangerYou 

Ivhj yeare experience 

won't nec^s^y n»J ^ ^ howeverhave 


® a K5KP ,, ‘ 

■or call as on 629 9863. 







West End 
Salary Negotiable 

VffeoJfer not just the usual office job but 
invohranent In our total business. As ItetsonaJ 
Asbsuik co the Managing Director you’ll work 
with diems and candktatea produce the 
reports that shape key decisions and make a 
vital contribution tothe admmbiraiion of the 

ExccUem secretarial skills are essential, 
but not enough- \bu will be a good oiganiscc 
numerate, an excellent coramunicaioc enjoj' 
work and hopefully possess a sense of humour! 

A person under the age of 26, with less 
than 5 years in a high profile, rapidly moving 
env ir on m ent is unlikely to possess die 
e x p erie nce and stamina required -bm let's see. 

An excellent salary will reflect the 
frnportanceof the key role, so please telephone, 
or send your C.V to^ «tndy Hamilton at 

Grosvenor Search InternationaL 
359/361 Enston Hood, London NW3 3AW 
Wephone 01-387 6667. 

Eljzobelh Hunt 


STEP lire FASHI0I £8,500 + bom 

A testing fashion group seeks a secretary/ 
admmistralDr with 90/50 skills and WP experience. 

A CAREER « ADVERT1S»fi c£9,000 

Your chatce to join this top ad agency as secretary/ 
assistant to a veiy pleasant executive. 55 wpm typing 


Join ttos well known company, set up press events 
and lean the full marketing function. 80/50 skills and 
WP abifty needed. 

Please telephone Lisa or Sarah for more information. 

Efabbeth Hunt Reauibnent Consultants . 

23 Cotege Hi London EC4 0^2403551^ 

We talk you 
You talk we listen, yes. 


This large organisation in the efty are looking for a 
secretary to provide complete backup for their Per- 
sonnel Department Arranging interviews, and 
monitoring the advertising response are {us* two of 
the duties in tide very busy position. Please phone 
Ante WSISs on 626 5582. 

Alfred Moris Recruitment Consultants, Suite 305 
Plantation House, 23 Rood Lane London EC3. 




• 5% MORTGAGE * 




SALARY £12,000 

Senior Secretary for Pmsoane! Director. 50% admin and 50‘S 
secnUrial Speeds 100/60 + WP (will cnm train). Mutt haw 
personnel experience end be weD educated and presentable 

SALARY TO £10,000 

3ta General Secretaries for busy department. Speeds 100/60 + 
WP (wiS crons train), must hare two years secretarial eaperienee. 
A flexible personality and be well educated. 

SALARY TO £8,500 

Two coBrae barons. 100/SO + knowledge af WP preftrrad. Edu- 
ooedto A Level ateufanL weD groomed and flexible approach. 
An excdknl opportonitjr to gel in da the pound Boer of bankm*. 

Freda or Liz at 

Manley Sommers 408 7588 (AGYL 


Join our Temporary Team 
for the Perfect 
Opportunity and Reward. 

.01-4-91 1868. 



Consultants needed 

for our expanding 
secretarial and WP 
consultancies in file 
City and West EifiL 

You are 24-40 with a 
background, a posi- 
tive personaflty and 
a high degree of 

Salary package 

Can Lys Cedi on 

439 7001. 

CKy 377 8600 j , 

Ufcg6id*»7O0a f ~~7 | 

Secretaries P lus 


Required for Director 
in expanding 
company just off 
Fulham Broadway. 
Good typingand 
organ satfonal skills 
required for small 
office. 23+. Salary 

Phone 381 4425/6. 



Younq seamy 19+ SH/typ 
80/60. EmRent opportunity. 
Safety &000-3.500. Excefent 
peria. W1. 

HfcjjDBl May an 

... for an experienced 
WP operator 

We are looting for a capable 
and unflappable penoo w con- 
lioJ and operate our »wd 
processor sv’stem. We are a 
unique company of writera, 
working on Cbvent Garten. 
We »rite speeches, videos, 
scripts and company newspa- 
pers for all manner ofj 
businesses. We have wo I CL 
DRS &S01& and a great deal of 
work. The job is interesting, 
varied and will indude some 
admin Well pay £9.000. pi 
(mote, maybe, alter six 
months) to the right person 
who can writ in is oftm hec- 
tic atmosphere wiudi doesn't 
always stop at 5 JO pm. Please 
write to Jeremy Best. Writers 
in Business Limned. 12 King 
Street. Covem Garten, Lon- 
don. WC2E 8JD. 



ten » 




£8,072 to £8,502 rising to £9^91 inclusive of 
Inner London Weighting opportunity to earn a 
further £1,240 in Proficiencies. 41 hour week, 22 
days annual leave plus 10% public and privilege 
hofidays, pension, season ticket loan. Sports, 
social and recreation facilities. 


3 'O' Levels (1 being English Language) 

2 years secretarial experience 

30 wpm typing 

100 wpm shorthand or audio equivalent 
and are 18 years of age or over 

De p a rtment of the Environment 
Room 024 

Lambeth Bridge Hesse 
Abert Embaokmeit 
Londee SE1. 

Tet 211 8940 


Please quote Reference PM E/D 

Secretary PA 

To General Manager 
Central London 

Davy Services Limited recruits contract staff for its Associate 
Companies in the Davy McKee group and for other clients 
which form a major force in the engineering and construction of 
process plants world-wide. 

Continued expansion of our activities has created a need for a 
Secretary /Personal Assistant to the General Manager for which 
applications are invited from Secretaries of senior experience. 

Good administrative experience, flexibility, ability to handle 
people and, on occasions, challenging situations are essential. 
Proven typing skills are required and shorthand would be an 
advantage. Likely age range 28-35 years. 

We offer a competitive salary, five weeks holiday, flexitime and 
a season ticket loan scheme. Our amenities include a leisure 
centre and we are located dose to Warren Street and Euston 
Square Tube stations. 

Please send a comprehensive CV to 
2PG Tel. 01-380 4334 

A Davy Common cowan. 

Judy Favquhanon Limited 

47 New Bond Strew. London. W1Y9HA. 

TRI UNGUAL PA - £12,000. 

To set up London office of international 
leisure company. Must have fluent French 
and German. 90/60 secretarial skills + the 
ability to establish efficient office and 
bookkeeping systems. Self motivation, 
good communication skills and excellent 
presentation essential. Age 25 - 35. 


Young assistant with energy and enthusi- 
asm for fast moving company. Must be 
wen presented, flexible and able to cope 
with pressure. Office experience and good 
typing essential. W.P. knowledge useful. 
Age 21 - 25. Salary c. £8.500. 


We are always keen to interview candi- 
dates with excellent secretarial skills for 
varied temporary assignments in the 
West End. 



Elizabeth Hunt 

DESIGN £9,250 - £12,000 

A leading design consultancy wish to re- 
cruit the following bright and energetic 


t» £12,000 

60 wpm typing and WP experience needed. 



100/60 skills and WP ability needed. 

B0 SHORTHAND £9,250 

Secretary to the design team. Good audio 
and WP ska Is needed. 

For more details please telephone us now. 


23 Bedfoid Street London WC20F240 3511. 


This evening we are keeping our City office open 
after office hours. Coma m and talk over your next 
career move without the worry of rushing beck to 
work or taking valuable time off. Whether you are 
looking lor a permanent position or would like to 
become pert of our exceptionally well paid tempo- 
rary team, we'd fike to meet you. 

Please telephone Lisa or Sarah for an appointment 

V Elizabeth Hunl Recruitment Consuftanb/ 

\^23 College Hill London EC4 QT240 3551^/ 



We need a well-organised and experienced secretary 
to work for the Chairman of the Division of Commum- 
cabte and Tropical Diseases at this postgraduate 
medical school. The work involves typing a variety of 
correspondence, reports and academic papers and 
helping to organise the Ote of a busy professor with 
heavy and varied commitments in the UK and 

In addition to fast, accurate typing and audio skats, a 
knowledge ot Wordstar or other word processing 
package would be useful (although we can train an 
otherwise weU-qualified candidate). 

Salary wifi be in the range E7278 to £8632 per annum, 
with excellent conditions inducting pension scheme 
and good catering and social faofines. 

Please telephone Marilyn GUGam on 01-636 6638, Ext 
201. (or an application form, or writs to her (quoting 
ref DBJi) at me London School of Hygiene and Tropi- 
cal Medicine. Keppd Street, London WC1E7HT with a 
copy of your cknculm vitae. 

(French useful} 

A unique opportunity to become involved in the rapk*y 
expandng world of SATELLITE AND CABLE T.V/HLMS 
as Sec/P A lo Deputy Chairman of the British leaders in 
this field. A true PA position with direct client liaison, 
delegated responsibility and a chance to use your 
French, tf you have it. 

Obviously you will have good S.H., some W.P. experi- 
ence, a flair tor Admin aid be aged 22 + . ( There is a 
chance of some travel ). 

Please call Roy Stockton 01-734 8466 or 
C.V. to: 


29 Glasshouse Street W1. 



We urgently require a bright, confi- 
dent and versatile Secretary with a 
good telephone manner to work in 
a small but hectic public relations / 
promotional consultancy for the 
Fresh Produce Industry. Ideally 
aged 24+, good educational back- 
ground with secretarial skills of 
100/60 plus wp and Audio. 

Salary negotiable according to 

Apply in writing, enclosing a full cv 
complete with daytime telephone 
number to 

Catherine Jackson 
Fresh Marketing Services, 
430 Market Towers, 

9 Elms Lane, London SW8. 


Need a bright young efficient and well pre- 
sented Administrative Assistant with 
some secretarial skills to help In specific 
areas within the company. Ability to take 
responsibility and work with design stu- 
dio. Good prospects. Salary £8,000 

Please ring Helen on 01-225 2455 


The new London City Airport is now under 
construction on the site of the former 
Royal Docks in Newham, East London and 
the Director wfll require an experienced 
Secretary/PA when he takes up his ap- 
pointment in mid August Appfications are 
therefore invited for the opportunity to join 
this exciting development at the outset 
and to pursue a career in the air travel 

The post wfll require a variety of qualities 
in addition to the finest secretarial skills 
(shorthand, typing, word processing, telex, 
etc.) and file necessary energy and initia- 
tive plus the ability to organise and 
communicate with competence and cour- 
tesy at all levels. 

Applicants wfll preferably be in easy travel- 
ling cfistance of the- airport. 

Attractive salary and working comfitions. 

Please send CV including details of 
present salary and availability to : Mrs. D. 
Bennett, John Mowlem and Company 
PLC, Westgate House, Ealing Road, 
Brentford TW8 OQZ. 




c.X 11,000 

A prestigious, old-established fashion bouse with di- 
verse and inicmadona} imercfis are looking For an 
exceptional person to assist their dynamic M an ag in g 
Director. Your responsibilities will involve master- 
ing the secretarial aspects of the job leading to full 
involvement in the day to day running of the busi- 
ness including liaison with various curias, 
international clients and some personnel and PR 
work. If yon have sound secretarial skills, 1 00/60 
WP, good educational background, smart appear- 
ance, initiative, a sense of humour and an excellent 
ability to deal with people at all levels please call 
434 4512. Age 25-35. 

Crone Corkill 



This international hotel chain requires a person 
who is looking for a career opportunity in Mar- 
ketfrg. You wiB be given plenty of scope to run 
your own show, and there is in the future the 
chance to travel to Canada and the Far East 
If you feel that you can organise an office and 
have file ability to make decisions along with 

Salary c£8,000 plus 
Alfred Marks Recruitment Consultants. 



Transcon, a professional services firm near 
Baker Street require lively well organised person 
to set up and keep us in efficient, good order. 
Also co-ordinate work of secretarial staff and 
assist with general secretarial duties. Salary 

Call Maurice de Rohn on 01-486 9527 for inter- 
view or write to: 

Transcon Ltd 
11 Bingham Place 
London W1M 3FH 

We talk you listen, no. 
You talk we Iisten. ves. 


An excellent op por tun ity to use your administration, 
co-ordination and Typing skills. Your fluency in French 
and English will enable you to liaise world wide with 
both suppliers and customers. This responsible position 
offers WP training, total involvement and a salary of 
c£3L500. Call now for more details and an immediate 
appointment. Pfease contact Lesley Goodchild, Alfred 
Marks Recruitment Consultants, 251 Chiswick High 
Road, '.ondon W4. Tti 994 5588. 




Internationale Bank sueftt etna gepflegte . 
Empfangsdame/TeMorestin mtt fflessend 
Diese abwecfemgsrwchs Position fordert Btk«z- 
baretecheft und SSrafcmasctiteenkenrtnsse. £7 ,000 + 


Sne Internationale Fimta audit ehB ertahrene 128+J, 
zwetspracHga Sekretarin fur eh* der mnopaischen 
Abteflungen. Textverertjeifongskermtrtsse^ und 
Franzosisch wfiren von Vortefl aber Engfische 
Kurzscftrift 1st erforderSch. EltMJOO 4- Vortsfle. 

01-236 5501 

tke SST rawuf 


For smaH irvefy office of Property Company n Chelsea. Some 
audio /receptor writ Tad and abiMy 10 me own ntoaue mantel 
Good salary. 

Please telephone 01-352 6768 
Or write with fufi career details tet - 



Required by busy architects office. Ring Linda 
01-370 3129 or apply in writing to 

Stefan Ztns Associates Ltd 
71 Warwick Road, London SW5 9HB. 


\*Vh powered Secretaiy aid hraomJ Assstart rend red te Manager 
Orator, abb o bte charge o! small and hdy office :N E^ropeny and 
knestment Company in Cmisea. Efficient secrettral state essBianl 
pks me aMty to use Mena. Enstart salary. 

Please telephone 01-352 6769 
or write wSft fufl career details to •- 
Lodge House, Beaufort St 
London SW3 5AJ. 




Someone brtgtt enerysbc 

and vHmdow. who enjoys 

working esparto! 8 Bran 

w* be welcomed by the 
Associate m charge of the 
country houses department 
of this prestigious young 
firm of surveyors. Audo and 
snorogrra arooooow 
(90 /hh speeds) bur as 
there Is frequent contact 
with efients. an excelent 
telephone manner is equally 
import an t The • 

mactunen, has aoractiw 
offices In the Berkeley 
Square area. 




TO £9,008 

When you are a secretary with 

a very up-market aetata 
agency hi Ms part of London. 
Me never stands stH. The 
young team which deals w*h 

lethng Us cenamfy mrk hart 
but the day Is fun. tern they 
need you and your 
skas to help them. Youl need 
to son) good on ine tele- 
phone and look smart when 
they occastonafiy la you loose 
on a property visit. 

i i 




WI cEWMOOneg. 

GW has a world-wide reputation for the design and construction of 
platforms (Drilling Rig* Production Vessels, etc) for the Offehore oil industry. 

Vte currently have an opening for a first dass Secretary with some accounts 
office etperioice and die flexibility to undertake a variety of tasks, working within 
an exciting small-office environment. 

As well as providing a secretarial service to Senior Marketing and Technical 
Executives you will assist and work closely with the Finance Manager taking 
responsibility for general accou nti ng tasks - purchase invoice control and payments 
administration, voucher coding, data processing using RC_ bank account 
reconciliation, etc. 

You should have sound word processing and general secretarial experience 
and take pride in producing work of a very high standard You must also be able 
to demonstrate a good appreciation of basic book- Jceping and general admi mstra- 
tion. It is equally important that you have a bright personality, 
organisational ability and the maturity to handle this varied and A 

stimulating position. |8| 

In return we ofte you an extremely pleasant working ifil 

environment togaher with a highly attractive benefits package. m I 

Please write with full career details to David McMillan. W ft 

Gotaverken Arendal UK Ltd. 25/28 Old Burlington Street, BBafl 

London Wi. or telephone him on 01-499 9944. *1 «SaB 


Berkeley Square 

Interested in joining an expanding oil company 
involved in an exciting Emuta'million oil and gas 
project in the North Sea? 

We can offer exciting opportunities to four 
secretaries with excellent typing and shorthand 
skills and WP experience. 

Aged 1 3-30 with a confident telephone 
manner, you must be flexible, well-organised and 
diplomatic, and be able to liaise effectively with 
external contacts. 

We provide attractive salaries and benefits 
including a year-end bonus, BUPA. LVs and an 
interest-free season-ticket loan. 

For an application form please telephone 
Miss Patty Comyn on 01 -499 6080 ext 270. 
Alternatively, send your cv to her at Total Oil 
Marine pic, Berkeley Square House, Berkeley 
Square. London W1X 6LT. 




c. £10,500 + benefits - Holborn 

BUPA Hospitals was farmed in 1 977 as a wboDy-owned sobsidiaiy of BUPA. In 
ihai short time, we have established an excellent reputation m the world of 
private health can. 

Our Executive Director is currently looking far a P A/Secretary. An important, 
role within the organisation, one that wffl involve hot only scheduling * busy 
itinerary of meetings dealing with influential visitors but also handli n g, m uc h 
of the day-to-day corr es pondence and co ns i de r a ble office a rtiMnigna iori. . 

Quite apart from the obvious excellent short h and and typing skills we shall be 
looking far a mature. (25+) well educated assistam/teaetaiy who is not only 
calm, efficient and flexible but can also demonstrate act, di s creti on and the 
ability to deal with people at all levels. 

In short, it’s a job for an energetic and experienced secretary, someone who can 
command a good salary and ben e fits package. The salary win be reviewed after 
six mouths and benefits indude free life assurance, subsidised staff restaurant 
and interest free season ticket loan scheme, together with free BUPA. contribu- 
tory pension scheme and mortgage subsidy after a qtudrfymg period. 

IT you are interested in this fa s c inating and very rewarding opportunity, write 
with a concise cv to: Shirley Smeaton. Personnel Assistant. BUPA Hospitals. 
Dolphyn Court. Gnat Turnstile, Lincoln's Inn Fields, London WCIV 7JU. - 
Tel: 01-831 2668. 

We're a successful 5 year oU Advertising and PR Agency. 
WS're gro wi ng fast and we have taka cflqj clients. New busi- 
ness and a move to new offices means we need 

PA/SECRETARY. To work for two advertising Accotxtf 
Directors who handle the agency's most important accounts. 
We need an Intel li gent. continent and determined PA who can 
become totally involved rn the business. You must be wilfog to 
take on responsbilty and become effectively yore ba s se s ' 
Account Execttive. Fast accurate typen (we have typewriter 
and WP). Advertising experience will be nopfil Salary around 
£8.500 pa plus bonis, depending on age and experience. 

RECEPTIONIST. To look after clients, handle the phones 
aid help the office nn smoothly. Some typhia. Youil be a 
brijft t outgo in g personal ity with a helpful, positive and pleas- 
ant manner. Reception experience useful. Salary around 
£7,500 pa plus bonus, depending on age and experience: 

to both jobs prospects for career devefopment as the company 

r fs are excellent If you'd like to jmi our lord-wotting but 
foam, send yore CV with a tetter to: Miss Fiona Lister. 
Marketplace. Bedford Chambers, The Plaza. Covent Garden. 
London WC2E 8HA. 




£11,500 + Excellent Banking Benefits 

If you are a secretary with P. R. or marketing experience and if you seek 
the kind of challenge that working in a new environment wonlri offer, read 

Our client b a major U.S. Bads with a fast-growing international 
investment division. Three new Directors have been brought in to create 
a department and they need the help of an energetic and gregarious 
person to develop and market tbeir fund-management operations. Plenty 
of scope will be offered in organising and attending conferences and 
seminars both in-house and external, and in producing new brochures. 
The successful applicant will possess secretarial skills of 100/60 min. plus 
die confidence and organisational flair which such a job demands. Age 
range 24-32. Please telephone 588 3535. 

Crone Corkill 




21+ and enjoy a busy environment? As secre- 
tary to the Personnel Manager of a City, 
banking Group you wffi answer those etern- 
ally ringing telephones. and handto admin +. 
pensio n s. Shorthand needed, ^WP-tretining.a #7 
fered. • - • ; 


FINANCE 011,000 

You ere ftvety, firm and cheerful with short- 
hand and WP skffis. . Working as a secretary to 
an assistant director of a large City bank, you 
respond to pressure. Subsidised mortgage.’ 

You can work on your own initiative and have 
an easy going friendly pereonaffiy to fit into a 
smaf City insurance underwrit in g team. 90+ 
shorthand, WP training offered.. - 


ADMIN £11-£12,000 

You shout back if shouted at in this small 
West Bid firm of headhunters. Busy secre- 
tarial job + ati office admfri, with lots of efient 
and applicant contact *A’ levels, shorthand + 
WP wantBd, early 20s-30’s. 

CXy 377 8*00 West End 4397001 



CHRDUnt Kino 


Are you an experienced secretary with WP sidDs 
who would Bke to earn in excess of £11,000 pa? 

Then join the Caroline King Temporary Team 
NOW and enjoy a variety of assignments in afl 



An deal position lor the ex- 
perienced. professional 
Secreary who enpys an ex- 
ecutive i ole without the 
pressure. Assisting at 
On-ctot /Partner leveL you 
nVI be respon sible to jSi 
the conWereol vert within 
to Battened Ism of con- 
sulting engineers. A 


35 New Broad Strt-rt, London EC2M 1NH 
Tel: 01-038 3576 Tclct 337374 Fo« No: 01-63C 3?.1G 

Dew a nc ln g a ppo in t m en t in fMfrmavteig young company. 

TTwresponsfoA ktes of tfe santo appointment are widely drawt and include the s u pervision oT a 
ream of word pmce sao r and pho to type s etting operators to produce d o f ad high quatty reports 
to dght d o BJnee , foe selec ti o n and purchase ol office equfomera, lumteire. consumables. ate 
and reaufanarx of own staff. The successful applicant is Boaiy to be aged 27-35 (as this is a 
young teem) with pro fessi on a l supervisory axpeiianca and the abtitty to use and to train nit on 
the modem equipment and to keep abroad of .technological advances. Strong l ead er s h i p 
quafitiea, the abttty to motivate, assess priorities and tnalnlaEi consfatenlly high etandsnfe under 
prolonged preeareo are eeaontiel. Initial remuneration Is ne goHah l n C13JI00-E1 5.000 and good 
company beneffes. A p pfi ca tions In . strict confidence under re ference OSM293HT to the 
Managtog Daector 

£10,000 + Mort. Sub. 

As Peraonal Assistant to this d ao egan tae d manager you 
wM use your admbt skits to the ML An expanding ml 
vay successful company they offer an excetieut salaty 
and padaga. 55 typing needed. ; 



a weH 1 

A Director of this muttinrekmal company seeks a well 
educated young sacrarery to gnat bte vWtore, arrange 
extensive travel ad hold the fort in his absence. Excel- 
lent career prospects and s o be te nt M benefit pa ck age. 
100/55 shills needed. 

NOW and enj 
areas of Lorn 
for excellent ; 

and enjoy a variety or assignments in aB 
of London. We also have a great demand 
cellent audio, copy and switchboard skills. 

Lots of opportunities to go temp to perm. 

Please telephone Brenda Stewart TODAY for an 
immediate appo intment 

please tefephoae: 01-499 8070 

46 Old Bond Street London W.1 . 

mart and regular hours 
dose to Victoria Station 
make this the ideal position 
if you teal time more to 
Be tin wort d Witt good 
shorthand and typmp wife 
■alt Pnefia Price on 
11-834 8318. 
iA ^Q^ Ofe 

Secretaries It Secretaries 

PA to Group MD 


Our client bears one of the most 
prestigious names in UK engineering. As 
Secretary/ PA to Group Managing Director 
you will deal at VIP level, handling 
board reports; telephone liaison; diary; 
travel; confidential matters etc Poise, 
confidence and high professional 
standards are essential. Almost certainly 
you will have experience at a similar 
senior level. Skills 100/60. Age 25-40. 
Please telephone 01 493 5787. 

Gordon- Yates 

Req ui tmew Cocahano 

FASHION PA TO £11*000. 

tflgh St fashion chain seek a mature PA for the Mer- 
chandising Director. In this prominent position you will 
be combining PA duties with running the office and some 
aspects of Personnel. Aged 28 - *5 with mbi 90/50. 

Super position for someone wfao enjoys organising and 
inerts ticStovolvement As PA to tius extremely busy 
MD and energetic personafty is essential together with 
100/60 wpm. 


Not every position we hanctie sports a salary Uw these 
above - collage leavers and 2nd jobbers can also take 
advantage of our extensive portfoBo vacancies. 

Urgently needed for assignments NOW. 
282 Regent Street, London WI 
(By Oxford Circus) 01 434 2402 

Tasteful Temping... 

No hassles. No let-downs. Just plain, ample, 
high grade temping. 

A tasteful package of top jobs, elite rates and 
thoroughly professional service. 

If you have sound skills and experience, you 
should be talking to The "Work Shop 7 . 

Telephone Sue Cooke on 01-409 1232. 

Rn nlfmwnt fjTntultaitN 

£11,000 PLUS IN 

Tired of the tube? We'll pay a top sec pa 
(with s/h) a west end salary to join our 
small team in a hectic incentive & confer- 
ence travel co in chiswick. Our horizons 
are international and there is plenty of 
scope and job interest for a well groomed 
bright lady who enjoys an informal atmo- 
sphere. will tackle anything and have oodles 
of charm and diplomacy to handle clients 
and suppliers. 

CALL 01-995 1511 NOW 


To run small weH known Pimlico Rood shop. 
Ability to sell and organise day to day adminis- 
tration essentiaL 

Please telephone 01-730 9136 
or 01-352 6955 after 7pm 



Assistant to Arts and 
sports writer with heavy 
schedule based in 
Clapham. Proficient 
W/P. Encson Computer, 
typing, s/h. Tubs, Wed, 
Thurs or futi time. Non- 
smoker. 01-622 6990 

- f-T ~ ^ . 1 rt . fc • 1 ■■ 4 . -1 *rr ( 


Three top calibre secretaries are required to work at 
Director level at this rapidly expanding French Bank. 
All three positions require impeccable presentation, 
excellent secretarial skills and offer full involvement 
in an innovative and progressive environment with 
good career prospects. Candidates should possess 
poise, initiative and good organisational abilities. Full 
range of banking benefits, including mortgage 
facilities, offered. These positions would ideally suit 
candidates commuting on B.R. Southern Region or 
the Tube system. 

^cfoclfm £Blcwn 

Bank Recruitment Consultants 
57/59 London Wall, London EC2M 5TP 
Telephone: 01-6284501 


This is a high calibre admin role for a 
numerate Secreraiy/PA, ideally with some 
badqgtound in basic bookkeeping. The 
company operates internationally acting as 
consultants m risk analysis arid securiiy 
Discreet, reliable something Of a 
perfectionism you will keepadase.eye.atL 
purchases and sales and ensure die stnoodt 
running of the office. Excellent typing 
required Age 22-32. Please telephone 
01-493 5787. - - . • 



£9,500 ° 

Large ‘blue chip* agency seeks well-groomed, confident 
R4 to MD. ’forking within a lively; stimulating 
environment you will enjoy a high profile admin role, 
handling top level client liaison and co-ordinating 
diary; meetings etc. Ideally you will have a background 
within advertising, media or PR. Certainly you will 
require at least 2 yrs* work experience plus good audio 
skills. Age 22+ . Please caDO MOT 1232. 

i Recruitment Consultants 



PA for Head of Client Sendees of large Ad Agy. 
Responsible for Sec recruitment etc. Relevant 
ad. exp. nec. £11.000. 

Personnel Assistant req for leading Ad Agy. Re- 
sponsible pos. requiring initiative and good 
typing. Graduate or A level standard. £9500 neg. 
SH Sec with organisational abilities for MD of 
Idl Management Cons. Plenty of scope for per- 
son capable of dealing with all levels of 
personnel. £10,000. 

Ring Maggie or Val on 636 2116 
31 Percy St, London WI 


Take advantage of our excellent NEW rates and enjoy the 
ace opportunities we can offer you cm our fast-moving, busy 
temp team. SMBs of 80/100 sh or autio, 50+ typ. and 
age 18-25. you wottid be a winner with us. Call us 

437 6032 


A AacovTMeNTcoMuiswmBM^ 

Executive Secretary 

Herts : 

We are leaden in the manufacture of DIY prod- 
ucts and are looking for an experierad secretary^ 
to come and work for our Managing .Director. 

hi ad di t ion, to the usual secretarial lUb yoo 
most be capable of working under pressure and 
hearing with the smooth naming of the office.* 
Rn o rilent communication ddOa . and jpride in' 
both, work arid, appearance are esaenbaL 

We are ofibring a first clan salary and be nefi t s 
package mefanmg 25 days holiday. 

To apply send a brief CV to Jerry Butler, Per- 
sonnel M a n ag er , Polycell Products Ltd, 
Broadwater Road, Welwyn Garden City, Herts. 
AL7 3AZ. 


i H M > .■ 


Secramy raquosd for Gen- 
eral Surgeon ired August 
Medical experience pre- 
farred. Apply fe«ntmg.wrtti 
CV. to: \ 

Kate Foil 
134 Haitoy Street 
Lomton WIN 1AH 


For sec retary to phi friendly 
team vi International Com- 
pany based in attractive 
Wert German town. Must 
have axceflsnt French and 
good German. (German S/H 
an asset). 

Send applications to: 
muter a N ate nri a nn OK. 
Ltd. tint 9 Western Centra 
Western Road Bracknell 
Berks. . RG 12 1RW. or 
ptione Jackie on 0344 
489571 for further dotofe 



RsnoBrtJ oostop to a briu&t. 

mom secYHary 23+. 
UnbiMEd potato! as yov boss 
wll iJaegaa and enoiw you bi a 
bgb praowww n» asiw. Stoe 
SH. good tveara WP 
egeMoea Baaumti ethee a 

rtease cal fin Wee 


with seaefanat background 
needed tor brilliant bio- 
chemtst in W6. £9.500. 

TARY wttti driving licence to 
ntsestinq oosoon in Fifi- 
baro. £9.000. per anrun. 

Please phone 
Carol Wtsby on 
01-946 4424/ 
947 0319 or send 
C.V. in to: 


26 The Broadway 
Wimbledon SW19. 



reaured tar Srtes Oepwt- 
ment of luxury car 
showroonre in Mayfair. 
Knowledge WuCTaprocase- 
ng an advantage fan not 
essential - crarfitng «gn. 
Good salary end w ohang 
conditions Rmg Patna a 
Rant on 529 440*. 


Prestjolous Merchant Bank to dly urgently seek an experi- 
enced Secretory with ttoent Swedish or banish. Ewatient 
opportunity to uh your languege end enjoy a lop szAvy end 
excellent ben e fit package. 

Foxleigh Rec Cons 
01^80 5522 


. . . ilO.OOO pa NO S/H 

MimOoui opportunity tor PA in iDtematiozial Co. Lots of 
edminiWYStion sad digit limkm. Wurtd writ 25 - <0 yext* with 
good Oping. Bca iaifaU r converted ConnUr Estate. 


01-734 “6266 




tin you fedareslad r atwrt W ng? 
Do ire mm i doflengti? 

Vta ■ waff tieirts a usque eppomnity tor a tatotit fenaEMIc SH/SEC 
(80/S0U VtwH be mnlved in til specs at the ft Dept ol a test ninfnq 
trareUMl Amnsng Agency, tt you an- keep tv yaul be « vetoed 
raemocf at ths e uccesato tom and wM non to timtofe 

CaH Annabel on 01 734 2567 

Stella fnj 
V Rccnritment 

< fth 


Has a ta a t a ea r d part to as 
enartoo Inway an wtt tod 
byosbccb el wat w w end 

Band to an MMy Otoe yen «4 

sd a toancol package M a sgti 
to yOL 

Ptiooe, or rod jo* CV. n tort 
MeW tot Ptotiw._fakwfc.3g 

HeaKtogi RH4 - RAwl SW84PF 

01-736 5503 




seek outgoing secretary. 
Lots at attnm and ctiam con- 
tact. Good Mlephona 
manner and triancair parson- 
Stity to work in doe toWy 
ream atmosphere. Audm 
55 wpm. Excellent salary. 
Luna Brand 01-402 3Z7S. 


mnawmtM itwatcrncr to 

ce.soo rrauireu nv vnaa 
irrruMnvni ronmitMirv lorai- 
m n wi Gnwrai enmnH 
dubrs. I I n oon with clients and 
•Wicnh Good typing weeds 
and rKCtifml coYnm un lcjuon 
•Lilt, wrtul Telephone Ol 

pares area Lawyer Loti reports 
and work dmundmo rare and 
army Cnrellren ftmHiiv 

SI Star PtYir Mainly roraorate 
work al hull leiel. inj- iraer 
H A iawL WordMm. Some 
s H warm. frjrndJy aUnos. 
Cad Mana Reed. OflMe Anprts 
Hemnimcni ConsuBanis Oi 
*30 2531 

ADV CT T toim. WXAOO no SH. IT 
you hue a Btiflhl buMdy per 
(OnMMy and MUM «ttoy 

wortono. lor a rHent nantfiiito 
Dlrenor m this wi am« nn 
rouM be ta-you. EbcrrUrru typ- 
uw and pn-iemanon essential 
logritier svtin uie aouny 10 onl 
auopoera e« 
Aor22+ PUwnll Aldmre 
01*09 7838 Banwa Media. 

*•»£« “WOW1 W«» 
End TranieT nnn’s Om. Mnor 
Lowh'. fnendly Una so anal 
opport tor 22 a*yr om. LW 
■ and oU kt unto - Cau new 
Hulwaon. omee Ansel* R» 
rruttmem Consuuante 01*00 

••• Mi jy 


AOMM/SCC re* a< m _ 

•JSg™5» cohSSSj 


OOokKnmno c«? '“Vtoenl 

w «wjsai[ * 

’ '!■< » .; (V, Hi ' 



M t^S . 

5* m *« :, : 



tt® } soo + riirt 

«w» imautv r,.-c^ -- .„“ "■ 

■** *mu®« •-■ *v,f<- ? r 

ttttllfiE LEAVER 

* Slrtfc-i- .< -\- -.-,... 

*"* -3rtv v*>: • •■ 

*#f: fi> ■Xki4 

«* *rw* fcrtn- 

i a liM 

► ^ ^ . ... 

n- ■* ~ * l 

< *• ^ . . . 

"ei *:m 2 557 l 

> ■* 

: M#**** 1 T- 






*v>' 1 


Whether in the French or Swiss 
Alps, or on the Costa del Sol, 
Worktown International can offer an 
extensive range of leisure, retirement, 
or holiday homes. 

Europe, our French properties 
range from small studios to luxury 
family apartments. 



Leisure (Properties 

From small traditional towns to 
internationally renowned skiing 
resorts in Switzerland, we have 
superbly constructed chalets and 

If you seek the sun, we can offer 
typical Andalucian villas and 
apartments all along the Costa del 
Sol - either close to the beach, by 
the golf course or up in the hills. 

In delightfully constructed resorts 
set in some of the best skiin g areas of 

Whether as an investment or 
purely for enjoyment, we can cater 
for your requirements. Contact 

us now. 

9 Parchment Street, Winchester S 023 8AT. Tel: 0962 53335. 
Telex: 477 272 WORKTNG G 



is still in 



Mow with 




We would like to make it absolutely clear that the 
John J. Palmer who was arrested at Heathrow on 
2 July is NOT connected with the Amarilla Golf & 
Country Club. 

Our John H. Palmer is still in Tenerife welcoming 
prospective buyers to this most exciting and 
comprehensive project in the Canary Islands. 

Fairways Villas - Four Owners £15,950 
Detached Fairway Villas £49,000 
Beachside Apartments from only £23,000 

Enjoy a tranquil garden setting, 
tmmles fromMarbeBa and 
Puerto Barm. ADD Wrnpey quality 
ami reHab&ty —marble floors, filed 
kitchen, 27ft lounge —and you've the best 
value in MarbeUa. Now PLUS FREE golf 
in the sun, April 86/July 87. 

1 Bed, 1 Bath from £39,000* ;“ £f 

2 Bed, 2 Bath from £50,000*' 



For sale Jewellery Shop 
opposite Casino Square: 
distributor of prestigious 
makes of watches. 
Excellent non-oxabie 
turnover, interesting 

«| letting income. Inspection flights ever? weekend. 
Please telephone fora brochure. 


021-643 7025 (24hrs) 


Beautiful villas with private 
gardens and pool £38,500 

colour brochure Tgfc 0789 293111 

cost* no. sol unctnrr 2 n s 

bedroom vinos for me in MUat 
close Puengtrota and MaitwUa. 
prices from £42.000. For free 
colour brochure telephone 
Home-link hUnalkMI Ol 402 

SIMMY CALPC. 2 bedroom MUfl- 
mrrH. mm line pool boo with 
murin' i dK tue and thing 
room. fuM rin bathroom. Nice 
balcony. £21.600. Telephone 
0981 281 115. No agen» 


CLUB ■ S Tenenie. Apartments 
A t rltas front C15.9SO. lO mats 
from i he airport, exreUem facu- 
lties le. beani-«eiinft-bawl» 
ndtng -2 poll courses and much 
more. Tel (24 hryi or 021 6« 

Write to: BOX B73 

1\a 3 : n J TT7T U J J.T: l.-fTT 1 

ALGARVE - Villas in Country settings fnn £35250 
LANZAROTE - Gn'teerf recta] apes. fim/23000 

TENERIFE - Community of villas A apes fin £20000 
IBIZA - Superb villas &m £64000 

Kenning Atlantic 
18 Hanover Street London W1 

01 499 8313/409 0571 (24 hrs) 


Gram fa* SaHo IM wtnld m*a 

Ural Md-Mna or Ittm nvest- 
ment 113 year ttc ETtLOOQ. 

L0T/CMONHK .nr Dures. O* 
tarhed fully fiimMied house in 
exrellenl condition- Standing in 
I hectare grounds wdb stream. 
3 large beds. 2 baths, open plan 
lit Ing room, drawing room, and 
well eainnoed kitchen. Asking 
C8S.000 Tel: France 65248306 

Property Finders 


MUDOfiME Period ccamtry 
home. Tranaull setting. 3 beds. 
2 baths. 2 lounges Swimming 
pool raft pond. Barn. Oarage. 
£79.500 TeL-0703 769706 


Wa can m you tarn and 
efloit by faring a house or 
ft* to your speci f i ca t io ns 
from tUMOBlvi jrty 1 % 
+ VAT and tar company 
tenants mstirw to spend 
£300 a Reek pfos. 

WedoftB "legnort' and 
nffintHta ^ s hownflyOBthe 
propertes at yov ennve- 
nanca vatfa a pasooafaed 
door-to-door service. 




SENIOR SECRETARY with good se cretari al stalls 
in audio/typing required for the Registrar of this 
multi-faculty Cortege. Usual secretarial duties me. 
initiating own correspondence. Investigations or a 
statistical/non -statistical nature, routine adminis- 
trative duties. Adler elecfromc typewriter arri£L 
WP. Salary on scale: £3.981 - £8.467 + £1297 
London Weighting. Generous holidays, season 
ticket loan scehme. excellent conditions. 

Applications, includl 
dresses of two i 

full c.v. and names and ad- 
dress to. The Registrar, 

(1165509 VII IWU iuivww- • . 

University Cofteoe London. Gower Street Lonaon 
wSrToiSa? 7050 ext 289. Closing 
date: Wednesday 23rd July. 

l 1iii l r1liiV.'. , Ulii-.Vii l JL>,UV^Aft r .U 



We have vacancies in ALL the above for young, 
bright college leavers with good secretarial skills 
and lots ot initiative, who are looking for their first 
step in an interesting career. If you would like 
further details and/or a copy of our free guide for 
college leavers, “Bridging the Experience Gap", 
please call Lucy Lutyens on 01-581 2977/2947. 


TBjEPHCHf 01-581 2977 2947 

£10.000 EC4 RMtly Inlrmt- 
ing 10 b win, lob at < m »Ml IP 
be maw. Profit »har*. LVi. 
Good hoi,. Call Mara RewL 
CMlict* AngpK RrcrukfMfU Con 
fiullanls 01-430 2S31. 

bid Bankers. Suit alert 23-24 
yr old wuimg m learn. Urgent, 
can June Kay. Office Angels 
Rerrul intent Ooraultanli 01- 
629 0777 


Plot 2JI0 at 3 - buikfin* 
425 m». 600 metres from 
beach. pooL Gasoil heai- 

GOGtonoMtar Place, 
Icad fl B , WlH SPE 
Td: 488-3632. TdeDc236W 


GODOLPHM ROAD W12 S minutes from the Central 
Line, an immaculately finished Victorian House. Dou- 
ble Drawing Room with Study annexe. Dining Room. 
Krtehen/SWng Room. 6 Bedrooms. 2 Bathrooms. 
Cloakroom. Garden. Gas CHL Ffti €197^00. 

IIASTRO ROAD, W14 A very pretty flat fronted house 
ta one of Brook Green's most attractive streets. Dou- 
ble Drawing room, Kttchen/Dining, 3 Bedrooms, 2 
Bathrooms, Conservatory, West facing Gdn. Gas CH. 
fitted Carpets. F/H. 2197m 

01-602 8611 

\1 \KSil C\' tv 

Quiet cut da sac off Al- 
exander & Modem 1st 
fh- mews flat, in good or- 
der. Bed. recapt. 
taVdner, bath. e/h. gge 
aval to rsnL 121 w toe. 

RMDotffl mm n 

Bright 40i to at facing 
west, dose ahops & lube 
in exceHent cond. 3 beds. 
2 baths, recapt. U/dinar. 
g e/h, lift, carpets. 118 yr 
fie. £179,000. 

Tet 01-727 9811 


|L JOYCE )\\ 

Bagmi Geogbn toe on Watt ade 
pnnan giii sq. S vtfi toAxMig 
accowL ob 4 an 4 Md s. shwr 
ao-tutB, tons. data, ttru' 
renpLfll W- bid taniy i So. m. 
utl m. Mat fldo. 

OB2JM m 


rmiii sou Mans is an 



Hova n FULHAM 


k NOT vU you M ehen 

you nal the gantoi M m hm 
tor sals. H does need senw 

tor sak. It does need some 
modemt o aon . dot eafl us today 
for more into. 


ing. large terrace, nrase 
prices £141.000 or 

THn*wr Olt • 34 *6 2* W Id 

r/T PJL lo Ctiftftinan CTOOOktl 
Tu»-Thurs only 1 Stnclly prtv 
work on correso Call Robb) 
Roomson. Of He* Anflrta 
RecrtMimmi ConwHunfc Ol- 
629 0777 

SSOnlOHBl Smart, well 500 
km rKmuonU iwepwoml 
pmon FYnuy tor wui com- 
pany wittt luxurious offlees in 
h'mqticsomfp**- 900 • 6.00. 
Good tatary. PiniMn ncpcrl- 
cncr rorfrrrpd. Please rtog 01-, 
884 8863 Mo Agencies 

PARMMOUSCS Deeding imo» 
bon. Easity ctuwertpd to 
deUgtUful country mubncd 
■adi itr and labour avaKaMei. 
Breath UUfW views ol noun- 
bins and cos* line of Cotta 
Bianca. Wide Choke «*ne %uuh 
tine*, oransr and lemon grot es 
etc £18.000 • CABjDOO. Phone 
While Propelled Lid 0523 
899344 t 24 hour answer 


f™iSved in .11 .spa* 

Oppertunity to persue a stockbroiong career. 

Salary £7.000. 

Phone Miss Bnnsell <»» 01-588 6066. 



Chairman and Financial Director's PA at young go- 

ahead City, based computer co. is taking pregnancy 
leave towards the end of July for 4/6 months. We 
are looking for a temporary replacement to hold the 
tort in her absence. Must be teteligem. hardwork- 
ing. enthusiastic and completely trustworthy. Good 

YOUNS I* -A. lo Asst. MD 
casoo ary Bank win, usual 
porks. LWs phone work. Some 
personnel actitmes. PMI 8020. 
Call Sylvia Lan» Oince Anoeis 
Ren-utimenl ConsutunS 01- 
430 3631 

5TMTFOK0 CIS Per fu n tCT and 
OasmeUcs company needs 
Secneiary Admiruttraior tor a 
Utely. Meauni fh t ironmertL 
Saiary negobabte. Age 26-36 
Tet: 437 iS64 Maceuin N«h 
UtmUituml Consul lank. 

MALLORCA. Secluded toy 20 
mms. wm ot Palma. Outstand- 
ing panoramic v»ew&. 
MaUorqum style beach apart- 
ment phE marina berth. 2.3 
bedrooms Pool. Teams. Park- 
ing. Com nearby. Perfert water 
sports Director's family home. 
Never let. Impeccable. C33.7EO 
inclusive. 10483) 39346. 


Tel Jackie on 247 5901. NO AGENCIES. 

25-55’lshaDie ie man imoortam , 
and busy recepoon area of Hal- ' 
bom-Org. No switch or typing- , 
Well educated and presented, 
excellent ides hone manner, 
lots of charm and capacity lb 
retain it under pressure. I 
c £9.000 12 yeartv reviews). I 
£1 BO LVj per day. 4 weeks 1 

wiin magmftrml view over- 
looking yaimina marina , and 
habour. Choice of lovely beach, 
es Only £22^00 tor gulck sale. 
Tel: 06284 6746 or 0378 


100% to El 50.000 
95% ID £500,000 


R e mort ga ges to £500.000 
Non Status to £150,000 





2 bedroom hmoy flat 
with balcony overlook- 
ing water in new 
quayside development, 

hilly fitted kitchen. 
Mooring. £120,000. 

Tel 01-515 7742. 


THE MULME. In this ttoSgMui 
a w a rd vanning d wel opmqnt 
UnmW s a to a mn or S/3 
bedroom houses & 2 bedrm 
Rats. Long toes. £67250 to 

Ol 386 9367 

01 445 94U arts greeds 
less 5 brs 

the stud, as - person for 

buw switchboard, typing and telex. 

_ _ m nci 4003 

Ring Loma MacKinnon 01-351 4333 

PRIVATE sector AKY ecto.coo 
+ barn- benefits wealty wot 22 
+ with protesao na back- 

around, iniiaine ano good skUR 

l of Semor AdmirtMTalion Min- 
aorr Wease nn9 or send C V. to 
Sim or LyMlT fan*** APOtt 
42 Ta\wwcti a. London WC2. 
Ol 836 6886 

SEC/ ASSISTANT DfUrr manag- 
er with good sec and admut 
skills to act as learn leader. 
Mainly Pa cC 1 0.000 Phone 
Ol 588 9851 Ann Warrington 
Sec Careen. 

MR. fringe bens. Joyce Outness 
Ol 589 8807 ooio utec Cons). 
SECRETARY 2&m who welcomes 
oetegahon and can compose 
own lenen. org anis e own 
lunrtieL \tsu sites etc. will find 
a mche wuh Partner City Pw 
ertyCo who neeas lull support, 
pood IVOutg. audio and a little 
shorthand. Pm . property exp. 
usetid. fast moving and unerest- 
tng scene. rXiO.OOO pa ♦ 
fringe bens. Joyce Culness 01 
589 8807 OOIO lR«c CtmSl. 
WELL 0MUN5EU Pa Sn ear- 
ly 30's with as erase shorthand, 
super typing- wta anioy pamet- 
pation in busy We of MD City 
Adi ert&me Grow Demanding 
role lor an altogether person 
whose range much exceeds the 
normal secretarial ciiO.OOO + 
(nnge benefits. Joyce Cunett 
01 589 0807 OOIO iRer Coral 
PA Oifire Admbusiraior to Ar- 
crmerls for smatL busy Central i 
London office: WP yass an ad- ! 
lanLage. post regiww sell- 1 
mottiauon. initial lie and 
nexuuiity salary Dy negoiia- 
lion. Personal applicants only. 
Tei. 01 523 1133 I 

uirty nenonauiy tor memi- 1 
ing and demanding position. ] 
Enlhusktfia. onMtne and I 
Frmrft S H at- an e» French 
M T standard. £10.000 ♦+ 
(Banking oenrfllsi Mrrrow 
Emp. Agy (Language Special 
el! i Ol 636 1487. 

NORTH LONDON - Audio secre- 
tary. 30* tor Ftnancr Director 
ol me nr ro. Siari supennoa 
and WP training are part of 
your oner. £9.400 * banian 
and fi weeks homtays Call 377 
8t>00 icitvi or 039 7001 iWest 
£nd>. Seerwanes phis The 
Sn-rrtanal Consuilanis. 

OFflCC ASMM lo Ct 1.000. Car 
it eu 1 (unmon that win 
dm hop your admin skills oier 
a broad front. With your own 
recporaibiiibn. you win be on 
the way to an nee position. 
"Skill! 90 S6 wpm. Synergy. 
Ihe reCTVttmml egnsuliancy. 
01 637 9633 

TELEVISION £9,000 ♦ Aug re. 
slew Tno leading TV co b 
seeking a young PA 10 become 
intoned m promouons and 
prou-rts. Witti lots of pdmm, 
you wiu need mi name and 
skills too 60 wpm synergy. 

. the recruimeni consuHancy. 

- Ol *37 6S33_ 

fng” mdllinwie 

HoSS^toJOinsw "OL 

Rerrultment Cor*uMft» 

629 0777 

AUDIO SCC E9O00 Fieri Si BUB- 

V SS^FAsrmAUiW op nir > ?, , T 

brigm. educaied P.A 
SSI* Bell, an Sylsia wng- 

Oti.ce A.^eBRe^rniegl Con 

sunjflb Dl'4S0 2301 

njL SIX Maytair 
ConsuKani » wi 

. slan FawuMhM 

orras. demanding- mu 

pons ot Ph°f r 

Lang, oifire Angrts JTSS. 

ScanoiRNto 0« -430ZS31 

.. „ salts mmor mboo 
V ictoria- Faoious Wow 

SISS. CaU MKHeie KottOWJ*”- 
4uliani$> 01-629 Q 7 ** 

s^nd « •JssrsK 

function i^^S^S^TSwn. 
aqrmrnl and sl»» 

Lots of iniuaiiiFWJ,, 

too eow ron-sriigy - u*^ 

cnnuwni consul tano- 


MfuiA' AT ^ KlfllW 
sec dulies. Wntogfej coed 
55^09 The 

fashion 25SSSThand» iw 
attend ^ 

own m- lull- 

your » 0 , WQ 





! S»«5."SSS- 

JUly f^ l-^ roi.nn. LOIS Ol 

»5Wg j-BSS 
sns ^ssrs^ 

7001 JPP secretarial 

PU» _ Tn * 


10 c,0,X Jn?oiTrs moniionnq 
,nrarrrni^""" 60 vivm * 


if -Saaas 

Kcrtwnffvr con»ulta»it 

wiin a minimum of i year? 

Agenry evperwnre reowred 

pup io tsiaii«»>" *n small 
upmarkrt sprcMlist “smev 
Deal with own (MjfifOJio o( cn- 
mils. Lnioue **6”“^ 

murwinwi r £15.000- C*fL 

Slrullon 493 8676 

CHARITY £10.006 - cmduaie 
Serreun- to hrtp organise small 
, (nendh offlce in Central Lon 
i don. Sima Boyd-carpentrr 
Limned Ol 629 9323 

rrf | good Kyptsl. PO tfM y 
«rhooJ M\er. U> win Word 

Stsstssskw » 

402 2063 

senaulc PA w,m nuPnl 
Arab ir » souow in toetH 

fluenhal MWJW- WJ 

al wpm r«i d. an d»i 
SvnertD. the 

scdlano’ Ol ^ „ 


Lrgenily neH» mlelligefll en 

i ihiwasuc college leaser. w wort, under prewurr 
. gsfw> ot numpur manual. 

MWWdlr sl* 1 . TO C 7.500 pa 
361 9329 (iso aaeulyi 
TARY U) £*.pnri Manage! « ,m 
ro Rusu- S H. high lane con 
tent, will d* mndMln e. GD 
r- zmi'cv mna n stt CB.000. 
Merrow Emn A®_ 5^ LanB 

Speriaicosi 01 c^6 1467 

SECRETARIES lor Arcnllecis 

■wiMfn permanenl A IW* 

Br>‘ Cons. Ol 734 0332 
SECRETARY.’ PA required fw 
London wme Meirtiam. Swa 
nexiOie houri Telephone Ol 
022 7437 

SEC A»ST £9300 Busy Chancery 
Lawvem. Audio IV* Bonuses, 
i Call Marta Read. Offtre AngeD 
RerrunmeM GntsuOants Ol- 
430 2631 

RELEPnONtST Typfs lo help re- 
mining lam. ideal mid SOyrs. 
C7-O0O* Phone Ot 588 9861 
Aim wamnjwsn Sec Careen 

CHARITY SEEKS Avslstanl Sec 
rrtary lo A sweats Director. Mm 
i year vr rw«»fnf* NiiflW- 
ale. good audio ivping and WP 
knwtnage C 8 - 20 C Apply m 
u Tiling bs- 16 July 10- Satnai- 
un Appeal* Of nre. 3 Hocnton 
_pi^rt»-l-on(lon WQ 4LZ. . 

m^wstrahon PUW - 

C8.SOO Good ooponuidiy for 
erperumryg 2nd morr. Fast 
I y Ding nemilal Ring Caroline 
Walimgrr on 01 4866051 Stafl 
introo unions inec Const. 
ran* domes me An rroutm 
Secretary AasolanL Based in 
W«i End Salary neg For iw 

WME & SPOUT* Co. nm > Mar 

krting See 90 SO. Train on 
w P . 20* Busy + cnauengmg 
entire. C&000. Call Natalia 
TED Agy 01 736 W67 
SEC. NO S.-M. £8 600 19+. Live- 
tv sant oi lice, srnei bon ♦ e*c 
prrto and prowecis Keystone 
Ef«P A«- 251 2081 
calibre Sw PA sough! for » 
reel or of small, tvell^uanrahed 
unr-imm ronsuiiancy. Sate 
admin ronienl me supervisory 
duties Comnuunenl. dethcation 
and imramry are essential 
Fast, accurate audio typing *6e 
required Age 25-40. Please M 
Ol 009 1232 The War* Shop. 
TRAVEL TO ClILOOO'cmne sec. 
25 36. wim immaculatr pr e sen 
anon a 90 BO suns, for 
Marketing Director in SW1 
Travel no useful. Call D» 
Wjrtrn Scruples Recrutoiient 
Coraunana 3 BO OBSz 

London Property 


HADLEY WOOD. Georgian style 
S D house situated in tree bind 
cut de sac. 4 Red* (2 en luttr 
shwrw. Lge bathrm with corner 
bath, (tote aspect lounge wiin 
Adam style fireplace, dining 
tn. lge modern naed toichan. 
downtalrs wr. gge. partdng tor 
2 can. 120 n gdn. Exceflent 
decorative order inroughoua. 
CISWW) ono. Senous pur- 
rhasera only. 01 441 1545 

And get the benefit of your equity 

installing Central Hearing 
Refurbish nieni of your property 
Extension of your property 
School fees 
Buying a Car 
Going on holiday etc. 

(No fees payable) 

open plan 2nd. 3rd St 4Hi floor 
aaataoneur. Sunny, extensive 
views over heath a London 
rood ops. Double mxpuon. n 
Oilmen. 2 M6. study, en suite 
Bathroom. WC. stunning glass 
conservatory & roof terrace. 
Gas CH. Entry phone. 94 year 
lease ( freehold management 
company. £148.950 TN: 01 
485 3152. 

tluylnq a house or an 
awtrtmenTta London but 
ran'i spare the unr and 
cl loci? 

Let (he spcctattst 
Act lor you. 

TcfcptmedQl) 603 9391 
Teton 697121 


A supcrii detached double 
fronted boon. Ideal for s 
family, with 6 bednu. 3 
bathn ra. dnetini no, dmiue 
no, family lining rm, fitted 
totcheo/mcik&st no. cellar, 
GCH, carpets. 70ft West fee- 
ing garden. Freehold. 
£295.000- Vanstons. 01-736 
9822. open 7 days ■ week. 


Eauslte tarnHy soul 
with sirden. locaietf n Regency 
Skicco homed pragerty dose 
coital Loottoa. knperaoiB am- 

dmon thrauglwuL 3 teds, huge 
recent, fmsd tatoen. 2 tatts. 

gdden. Gas CH. 125 year lease- 
taU. £188500 tor q«k sale. 
Wear today. 

01-289 9035 

No agents. 


Large garden flat, double 
bedroom, reception 
room, separate kitchen. 5 
minutes from tube. 


Tet 01.731 1380 
after 6pm. j 

opportunity to aquae a drHgnt- 
ftd. interior *ygM. 
immaruiatp I amity houw over- 
looking South Park. 3 4 
bedroom*- 2 bath. Double re- 
ception. french windows to 

r Harming secluded garden. 
C 2 15.000 F H. 01 736 7924 

FULHAM sws. An attractive 
mod nouw nr Hurt! ogham, in 
good dec condition, with 3 beds. , 

Haiti, awe meg. nray ihwi i 

■Ml dlmnq rm. cellar, gas CH. 
carpels. curtains. burglar 
atem. garden. F H £112.000. 
tor mark sale Vanstons. 01 
736 9822. open 7 days a week. 


DM fronted hse. 4 mil bedrm. 
93 It redeb rtn. 1611 rerep rm. 
SSlijais dining rm. via rm. lge 
baihrra. enormous boarded Ml. 
cx». mrrtleni decor. Rewired. 
reMumbed. etc. Gdn. El 12^XX> 
F H Tel Ol 5604151 XI 40Ba 


One of Europes leading Mortgage Brokers. 
15. Berkeley Street, London W1X 5AE. 
Tek 01-629 5051/2 TELEX 2837^ 

TELEX 28374. 

RESENTS PARK ladttOrtitl A 
freehold residence, refurtnsned 
& ilmsned to nwnesi standards. 
3 4 Rerep Rooms. 6 Bed. 4 
Baths. 2 Kits. Sauna. Gym wiin 
Shower. 2 Bairomre wiui views 
of (nr park. Car parking for 2. 
mpieqiaamg. Hfl 6 tudy carpet- 
ed. L79WXXL Bairstow Eves 
Ol 431 2328. Sunday Viewing 
01-486 6767. 

LITTLE VEmcCDettghtf M period ' 
house beautiluiiv renovaied lo 
the highest standard, retaining 
ormnai features. 3 Receptions. 
3 bedrooms. 2 hams, sauna, 
tartan. German uimen. con- 
servalory. nttio garden. | 
Freehold C299.000. View T* I 
day TCL01 286 0364 

HYPE PARK W2. Sefevtton of 
newty modernised flats in Bow 
Iron led period buHdlng over- 
looking Hyde Park Ind CH, Ull. 
video cm phone 2 5 beds. I 2 
rpccos. fc and 2 o. 99 yr Be. 
Cl 75.000 Mamullam: 01 793 
3676. Open today 2 -4pm. 


mrae Matds V* 1 st floor. fangtH 
batoned. (aiHy flat 5 moms, 
btdwn. tatmooffl. shower < ctoafc- 
room. My coimtded to MOW 
snnanh. fWe ovtoag fitly 

7B yeai few. 


Pruts szs too Agents. 

TriepboaK 01*938 3238 


2 n fa i iw n mB 
* EroksK mm on tiro 
ton U tup ssarty modem 
Mock wdi narOB foyer and 
egress Its 

Genial to Hwta Part. Keaslnpai I 
S hotond rant 

NWS virt. Fam Home, ong 
Feats 4 Beds. 2 Bains. 

ConvertaMe Loft Close School. 
Tube South Faring Gdn. 
CI42.0O0 Tel: 01-457-9645 


8 Hotord Pane. 

* Seconds fra m stops 3 0/ fi 

* VfeM entry system 

* Large reception room 

* Fully feted locbn/tLarea 

* Two double tearooms 

* Lutanous fled btHmom 
It Bttsny & flMating trieus 
■k 24+r palsrage 

* Futrtsted It rmwed 

* knmedaely wjdatte 

* Ideal Bwsmi prroefly 

* fl3BiOO Sffil [72w lease) 

* Can (01) 727 8037 Sway 
or fOG2B) 75001 Weridys 


Wight and swnous totally re- 
lurtushrd lowre ornund floor 
nal in ims most prwuqjoos posi 
inn rtoif w My* esflt and 
Knlgmsondge Dtmng ttUL 
term, krt HIM rm. 2 b«H. 
nalh. tWrohUMl waned natn. 
Lne of Sauare GBWm. 
CI67.S00 for 60 year lease. 
Pototi & CO: 01 499 9876 or to 
dm 328 6S21 969 7745 

slaiidinti views arm Hide 
park. A slunnnlng luxury flat 
wmrn has superbly destwwo 
and urrnraicd to lughHi std 
Mag dwe rerep. dinmg rm. 6 
beds. 4 baths. (Iks. supefWl' 
«hhp kit b'lasi rm lui 24 nr 
porier Long he Pnrr on appli 
calnn Packers: 01 7E4 445S 

ninq and spanous nal ioiaii» 
rMurmsheri and interior de 
signed lo Ihe Ihflhest standard. 
Dnte aspect reeep with inierrom 
amino rm. la ui o'faH rm. 3 
dwe beds. 2 lux baths. Shower 
loom, elks Un. 24 nr Dorter 
C350000 Parkm-724 4455. 

vperulitp in roofMential prop 

rrtv snacch for clpncs wtsflmg 
to buv in rw* M Cl 00.000 
Appomlmml*. made at your 
convrtneiKr In sirtcieu confl 
ckiicr. * + VAT ctxmTMuon 

rhaige only Trlrpnone 789 
SS<M Monday to Saturday 
LITTLE VENICE, W9 Beautifully 
model inVd llat wiin arress to 3 
3Jir gardens 2 DUe Brdrmv. 2 
Ui-vuile Balhrms, Rerep. Din ■ 
Had. KU. Lease 123 J-cars 
Share of F H £197 500 Sun I 
daw 9 302.30 870 4703. 
Weekdays 493 9941 
EAUNO VTV urge Edwanhan 1 
house surt com 200 fl rear gar 1 
d*n Mam- ortgina) fraium. . 
Freehold £250.000. Sole 
AgrnK. Howard Estates 01 
289 OlOfl 6555 I 

2 bed iial nr lube, enormous 1 
rmv. must be. seen. LiOODOO 
I h Open Door 794 6601 

HYDE PARK W*. SppfMuS newly 
modernised 2 no floor 5 
bedroom rd nal in aaiei garden 
souare Large rerep. 3 beds. 2 
baths, rite, mod mi mner. LHI 
• 127 VY he £195.000 NetWJn 
Hearn Ol 937 3811 

HYDE K ESTATE 2 bed mats m 
Uus tBiHUP devetootnenl Mod 
ku A bain Rerep to secluded 

pels palio faring woodland set 
ling Cl 35.000 met CH. CHW. 
under around Him A com 
Cdm iddvrLae 014029856. 

2 nd door IIM newly return, lop 
rerep. 3 dble beds. 2 marble 
baths, rite, fit kil Inri Idled 
cupboards, quality carnets, ngm 
tilimos. drapes & much space. 
Uft. poner Lease 180 ye ars A 
share ol Freehold C235.000 
Parkers. Ol 724 4455 

W. RHCHLET K3. 3 bed. tnr hsr 
■n tried area. Hear lube, shops, 
schools, golf course C9I.OOO 
F HOU Reply to BOX B86. 

perb Ratsea Ground floor 
Studio. South West being & 
overlooking Garden. Studio 
Room. KiL Shower Room. 29 
vrar lease Ctrl ,000. Chester 
field « Os ot 581 5234 

Period House 400 Sq fl Draw- 
ing Room. 2 I (inner Rerep*. 4 
Bras. 3 Baths + S C Utt. Well 
Horfcrd garden. F H 
C7 10.000 Allen Bam & Co 
409 4010 


Waido Ave Howe In need of 
romplete remod pnsenife- com 
or Kmg e rooms, kit. barn. WC& 
smell garden C125.000 fYec 
hold Brechin Management 
Tnj 736 2065 

; VAST UN MO O E RHIS ED maraton 

flat nv Oimpo ana now to Hoi 
land Park. 2 enormous light 
irreptum rooms with Sw bako- 
nv S not ihp nedronms. 2 nd 

l llnor IUI. 9b icarv. 1 195.000 
01 32) 5244 offirr hours. 

Seiertion or period g 
Houus a Flats nose City and 

: River U6 C250.O0O Phono 
lhDm%*lK Thr Number One 
WfH In Dockland* 79Q 9852 

CodriBBeri ob next page 

Bk* m 


■ . ■ ; ■ ■ THE TIMES WEDNESDAY JULY 9 1986 


The Blades 

Lower Mall-Hammersmith 

Luxury Riverside Apartments 

Spectacular views from every floor, Traditionally 
built to a very high specification. Foil security 
system. Folly fined kitchens. Working fireplaces, 
Two bathrooms. Double glazing. Central he a tin g. 
Balcony or patio to every flat, Individual car 
parking space. Lift 

Prices from £ 144,000 

Sales Office Open Thins- Mon 10- lpm and 2-Spm 
Tel: 01-846 9885 

FAIRBRIAR HOMES LTD. 9 The Parade, Epsom, 
Surrey KT18 

Telephone Epsom <03727)41033 



i t7 :l 

i ’• ' 

W~ ■ • - 


«: r i . ‘ 

. r 


Too floor mansion flal on Brook 
Crrrn Jlfl receW -S beds 
Ml break rm. bam. cloak. uUH 
ly rm. study area, balcony, 
communal gdns. g c h. 9W ST 
be C1.S5.000 Martow* Hum 
mg 4 WerNeV 01603 0281 

city euapnis m ! w n« 

wttn iim i lews and l err ace. 
Mod wesllp* develop, with pci 
sale parking. LHI5. Porter. etc. 
W 11 Ik Offers around 
£175,000 Frank Hams i Co 
01 J87 0077 


CLIFTON PLACE W2. Except km 
al com erwon Of period building 
in ewilenr position. Ind CH. 
\ tdeo entrance phone 3 beds, 
t 2 receps. k and 2 b. dl,. W 
yr be C26S.OOO Macmillans. 
723 3075 Open today 2-3 pen 

FULHAM quiet VK W 3 bed. 2 
recep. unroac A light A afrv- 
lolly mod hs*. o-ng leaiuies. 
new roof, new oak kitchen, sun- 
ny. s.faclng. 3011 garden OCH 
£100.000. intL new carpels. 
Tel. 01 736 1872 

• MORTGAGES. 100 % advanced up to 
£ 120 , 000 • 3M x main income plus* ixsecondary 
income • 2 ¥* x joint incomes taken • non status 

• REMORTGAGES For any reason, eg; 

• Home improvements. Business Reasons 

• Educational Expenses • Large Leisure Purchase, 
(boat, caravan, etc) • second House, tux ex’ 
Overseas; • Matrlmonal settlement 

• Consolidate existing Borrowings 


• Shops, factories, etc. 


SW7 Freehold Mews House, dou- 
ble fronted wun full roof 
terrace 3 beds 1 1 cn suiie show- 
er i. bathroom, separate WC. 
law reception room, lilted 
.kitchen L23QOO. 01 938 1025 
■oWtc. Ol 589 B60J home. 

Giovjuane , 





01-623 3495 

Ms.Tja;i' 3r. 

iMMOORfOSCD Westminster 
flal. South facing. Fine slews of 
»g Ben and Smith Square. 2 
bedrooms, large living room, 
permission lor second bath 
room Long lease £155.000 
Tef. Oi sot 3310 

CLERItlMvmi. BCL Selection of 
2 bed flats m new conversion 
with ind gas c. h. fined Ml and 
paih Low service charge 999 
yr He. From £80.000 Frank 
Hams 4 Co OI 387 0077 


Lira Spacious Flat. tag Recent. 
S beds. OCH. Oak FT ktlch tan 
appHanres tncl. FuHy TUed 
Balh wc. Many extras £79.500 
92 yr lease. Tei.Oi 3BI 8138 


Conveyancing by City Solicitors 

For buying or selling your home in the usual 
way. we chaige £280 (+ V.A.T. and disburse- 
ments) for prices up to £60.000. Please 
telephone us for a quotation on figures higher 
than that. We can also help you find a 



TELEPHONE; 01-248 0551 

HOLLAND FARM Wl* Magnifi- 
cent 3 bed. 3 balh. garden Oat 
Secluded gdn 66 x 50 IL CH. 
long lease LS1&000. Alev Neil 
01 221 2000 

am flow maaonette. 5 beds, a 
IMIfH. 2 recepc . cloakroom, ter- 
race. g c h. communal garden. 
A Meal at £.175.000 Tei. 01 
602 2746 i eves alter Ti 

Wl Upper Montagu SI. 2 ad Min- 

ing F H I Med family hses fur 
sale together or separately In 
need of further moderntsallon. 
£260000 ea. Moneys 01-723 

MAYFAIR. Modernised flat. 2 
bed. 2 bath, double recep. lux 
t lie hen. 8U> floor, lira Work, 
long lease £290.000. 493 
5336. 493 3393 iTl 

MAYFAIR. Quk-uw totaled P b 
nai in private mews behind 
Groveiwr Sq. 2 dbi beds. 2 e s 
baths. Al rerep. ktl. rfks. por- 
ter. 69 rn £245.000 605 5*50 

TWNKLL FARM a storey tor 
raced lew. 1 2 regents. E 6 
beds 4 or sep basement flat 2 
cuffs. 2 wr. OCH. gdn. FTtoM. 
£146000 Tel. Ol 272 6926 ihl 


A £250 fnchonv* few corns tfw Sato or Purchase of frsohoU 
RestOental Property anywhere in Engand and Wales of any value 
up to £100.000 and E3S0 indushe* Me covers any vafc» exceed- 
ing that amount 

Mortgage assistance it required 

* of everything Out stamp duty, search fees end Lend Real 
lees where payable by Die Purchaser. (Lb. no more lor Vi 
Please phone tor (Mate, and quota lor tonahoids. 

mnuui & c&, solicitors, (§534 55329 ) 


American Financiers can find peace and r e laxation in a 

defeghtful home wtach we have been instructed to sel at 
Moor Park. Herts, becking on to the famous God Course and 
with own btiaid room. (Onfy 25 minutes from Baker St. and 
so easy for cMdten to reach the American School). Their 
wives may hke to know that m addition to the wide nel and 3 
intercommunicating reception rooms, there is a large up-to- 
date kuchen/bteakfast room, cloakroom, 5 bedrooms, 
dressing room. 2 bathrooms and much more. Grounds of 1 
acre with garage tor 3 cars, hard tennis court and own path to 
fhe J»h lee. £575.000 Freehold. Osteite from; 

28 Elizabeth St, SW1W 9RF 
01-730 9112 

How a DIY dream 

For those who are horrified by. house 
prices the simple advice should be: Don’t 
buy a house. . . • ■ 

But there is an alternative to that 

By Christopher Warman 

Property Correspondent 

building if ndt 
personally. • - 


Jin* 55 





defeatist solution, which many people 
vunv.iH find even less nalatabte: Build 

would find even less palatable: BuSd 
your own. , , , 

It is not for all of us to take on the role • 
of architect and house-builder, but there 
is an increasing number of brave souls 
prepared to put time -and money - into 
building their dream house, as a new 
book on the subject Building Your Own 
Home, by Murray Armor, explains. 

Official figures from the Government 
based on VAT returns, showed that in 
■1983-84 there were 8,168 do-it-yourself 
builders, and 8,953 in 1984-85. Thai is 
the total for people who build for 
themselves without employing a builder, 
and it is estimated that a further 700 
bouses were completed in 1985 by self- 
build groups, and 1,000 more by small 
businessmen such as smallholders, 
nurserymen and fermers. 

In all, probably between 10,000 and 
11,000 new homes were completed by 

Most popular in areas that 
are near industrial towns 

self-builders in 1985, putting self-build- 
ers at the top of the league of house- 
builders , above the likes of Barnut and 

Mr Armor writes that self-build oners 
great savings — up to 40 per cent on 
builders' prices — and this leads to an 
assumption that they build for them- 
selves because it is the only way they can 
own a home, get out of rented accommo- 
dation or escape Irving with the in-laws. 

But Mr Armor says: “This is very wide 
of the mark. Any new property, seif-birilt 
or not, is iar more expensive than the 
cheapest existing housing in any area, 
and self-build is most popular in areas 
adjacent to industrial towns where 
Victorian terrace houses, with good 
restoration and capital appreciation 
possibilities, are available.” 

What it does offer is the chance for the 

self-builder to get the house he warns 
within his means, often, an. expensive ! 
house brought within reach. 

- At this year’s Ideal Home Exhibition, . 
several “house kits” were on display. 
Valhalla Homes’ Hazdlon house, for 
example, provides three or -four bed- 
rooms from the flexible kit, costing. 
£23^500- The house would actually cost 
£59,000 to build, excluding the price of 
the land which could '' add between 
£15,000 and £40,000. 

Another kit, from Fotton’s Heritage' 
Cottage range, provides a four-bedroom 
bouse that would -cost about £50,000 to 
complete on its site - this includes* the 
£19,000 for the kit 

The level of individual involvement in 
self-build varies enormously, Mr Armor - 
says. At one extreme a ,man may. 
contribute 1,000 hours of manual labour 
as a member of a self-build group, while 
at the other a fanner or businessman . 
may contribute only management, em- 
ploying workmen for the building on a 
direct labour basis. This invotvmnent, in 
cash terms, means a saving of anything 
from 1 5 to 40 per cent on. the- market val- 
ue of the property. . 

The saving is not simply .the builder’s 
own profit, or the value of the self- 
builder's own labour, although -both, 
contribute to it it conies from a different 

wiifpajnf fee of about -ypex centofibiL 
finished' cost of *t& ; 

building costs are; ltke^, - throngh aa. 
architect, to beranytbin&frora afrpepceut. 
to (00:per cent higher thart those of t^e 
self-builder. > -r . - 

. For the sdf-buiMer the Ixiokijnwides 1 


it through, to ■: completioni^^pcfeidSI® : 
buying a ate, deciding- 
dealing wi th the local authority, '»ud:5t 
gives .a series of case histmes- of ; 
successfully completed - homes "to, reasr 
sure the dQ^ % 
It involves a lot-oFhard wort butMr 
Armor insists that tfte socret tstitoipugfr 
project planning, after wbicfr^tlie can - ' 
structionwork « ahaosfcfith^-.^:- > 
An airimeppcA and bisr wifetiynsg'm; 
.Gloare^iershire bought a nadaodc^ejt; 
to their own house m £ro^500 m f984^'- 
They ptlirhased a bouse kit from the: 

; firm-D & M fbr £25^45,.and ^e totaf J 


is»-s j- ■ 


rtcrs; 2 ;:. 

cr ■ 


Sffdsr - asR 

aid now has 

cost breakdown for the building, includ- 
ing overheads. -fees and cost of borrow- 

ing overheads..fees and cost of borrow- - 
tng, which together can add up to 
between £10,000 and £40,000 a house. 

For the sdf-builder the first difficulty 
is finding arid then buying a plot witiThis 
own Hinds. Once bought the tide to the - 
land can be used as security to borrow 
building finance, through a bank or 
building society mortgage; but it is .very ' 
difficult to borrow money to buy the plot . 
in the first place. 

The seif-buihfer musti-by definition, 
be involved in the management of tiie 

cost of tbe house; indnding^jfixbres and 
fittings, wai? £66,406. , .. *.•- . 

* The couple cleared th e site themscives, 
demolished the old building andtfidal] - v 
the painting, ttsmg subcontract^ fOT all 
the trades. Com pleted, the fronse hds, 
been valued , id bkween £10(X000 
£12O,0Oa - ;; . ; - v: * 


matiy timre. The wftdfe . process starts 
with finding a plot, and the book. 
indudes a list of selPbniid groups; about - 
'to start, and a listof 34 total authority . 

«<-■ T% ‘ * nfir i i i n 4 % ' n ifTR iin i ll 



throu^KHit Britmn wram are offering 
individual plots fOTSaJe. ' 

individoaj {dots for sale. ■ - . , 

. Budding Your Own Home is, available . 
from bdokshops aud libraries, but 'the 
lists of avaiIaMe wttb tlie^bo^c . 

shite, costing £7.’ - .. .7. , .... . 

■Slices ct: 

«r.i :::*?* 
i SEfC/’-V. 

T»f-c«s s : 

!ss if" :err. 

BSC-' "* C s 

lasree 'See 
tarx-^s. a r 


Esse* *- 




FsHa** s C's* 


mm tnm wm. sw * esisjm 

Man imactm pom mat mti Utaa taonq gntta don to CMsn Grew 4 
Stone Sq 4 beds. 2 oaths, tfawiig itn. Wkib im. study. Ml CH Puss so fU 

SmE Amo. SW C13UM 

HI qwetesi man sadUed W»»i sral boose m mate nuUftU oil Flood 9 
ckisrtoMsninMs Ptanmg consem to add u enstng jaaimaUun m bod. 
toft, diawq rm. ka SOTn Of. FhaU. 

Hum g M dns. suns ofijn 


nm am m. wm i«m 

UMesBhwndwtt lotto Sooth tone bay dlhs broad Vtawflnboasiowj 
a mid Menor. tte h®b cainaRl. «■! prapartMiwi moms rt »l*li ranto *3Ht 
doang nE 1 31ft UkMfl ft hniy nn operan oMa good and gntek 5tad£ 
2 taBa. study. Mum order. CH FbOkL 

Soxnus 3rd Or numan iw wfh HMst laemn now n eadral Mcanon cbm to 
FiAlam W. 5 teds. 2 latte. 2 reaps. W/b fei or Oft Caretaker. CH. 91 yK. 

o*y« svdns. sn tsaum 

Unusual ft attracbve rasorntto on 3 Are al gaaoa Vuwen housa wthbeauttui 

Utel tacHM garden Cock up garage. 4/S teds. 3 Whs. |1 cn Cuuj. shonor. 2 
■ recess. W/b tasi rm. CK 40 yrs 

Chelsea Office 01-352 1484 

!!■■«*■•* Atom. SUM M38J0I 

M a pm* posaap m talngham. a beaubte wm hW tamiy house wm gr flr 

granny flat S beds. 2 baths, chon. 2 kMdy recaps, sperb kd/dnag rm. CH 
GeB* Partang Ganta FboU 

Cedar Partang Gante FteM 

Of«*k Straet SWS C12U00 

Ipbt ft HMoms bouse wdb Wen tang sank* 3 beds. ham. a* level dramj 
rm. tewg im. M. CH Fluid 

FuUmn Office 01-731 4223 

2 tote, study. M nn tinier. CH. FtekL 

HMmM Park. VH t*5JM 

With *e ntenftd (nwrtow of the gaunt ftsorrf one of 8Mn Hetonv 
nranuons. a 1 ted Hal mb up drasstoo otl a ImMid dramng m. me! 
appoinM ka ft hath. Esc onto. CH. 170 yr* 

oooa'MOTY eunZTiXr, tegete. Tteta dJTin ta'rt I'inS 

pnterM Mock sol South of tto Mgta SI CH. Lift. FWat 90S ja 

beds. 2 baths, stwrmr. 2 maqs. suSnj/pbyTm. U. dnro. SiawiacL Bakam. 
kenss n Udbnke So. CH. FtnkL . 

PtmhfMge Sgon. W2 E23IJM 

4 large ft beaubU ft* an me »« flr ol a detached skno-ftifftef house 
seiiiSnj « «h access to PeaPrUtaa So Bardens ImarcomnwatBrn dnrog 
ft dnug ims (34' n adl 3 teds. bath, cferm. kd/btea nn. CH. 9B4 yrs. 

ShnpxaB 3UML SW11 C1BUH 

A Vidaron hoou n eacMfrt onler wth a garden Oden to the West, a lew mnutes 
m Iran CtapbOT JMkhb Saw 3 beds, recap. W. teBV CH rhok!. 
Ctaphn tern. Sl» S2SJN 

Swerb Grade U kited Georgon home ratsiwn maiy ongnal features cvwkwtaig 
the Common Easy access » die Otr 4 teds.? recess, W/b'iasl im. bah. dkna 
Carden 2 garages. CM S/e studs flat. FW4 

BMttttmi. sun tsuso ft esusa 

2 wen modemaed n own ft ooputa area yea aM (teMslonn Rd. Gr flr 
recap Mh. tt/b fast rm, bath, garden. 19 flr recap wto to area. 2 teds, hath 
CH Long leases. 

Battersea Office 01-228 01W 

PUtfl 5WI rajp 

5as3ww«'iBi'asisrsa , 5£sas 

Pabo ft Terrace. CH. 115 yrs. 

■MniM. Sufi eimuh 

AdSSSrt IM ei a qoW Mm tenree n ERon T ewace ai d aa b Rh a. 2 hwh. 
tethrecep. Ur ft dem An mnsUig prwxrV ft fli®M eftarader. CH. Gaqpe. 
55 yrs 

Me mb eml R nazjm 

tkH ft reasaty modanacd 6th flr flat in a free fatadc ctase re ConraoWA VRage 
ft tStle Areb. 2 due teds. bath, recep. u. ML Porter, lift 

'Mayfair Office 01 -408 0055 

Wandsworth Office 01-871 3033 

JoknD. Wood& Co for iht sale and acquisitum of house and flats in Central Londoiustracumil Surveys, valuation andgeneral advice on r es id en ti a l property. 


' OofloMIul 2 bed maisonette. Ex- 

cHhmi romintrMi pn% al* 

qatm*. CH. Jong be. £85.000 
, Ain Nrel Ol 221 2000. 


nyn fiat .Tasteful new ronier- 
Mgn F F KM GasCH New Lie 
£65.000 Tel: 01 226 8179 

PMUCO Small lot* Root studio 
flat on pteMint free lined Sf Nr 
tube shops, dure of F H 
£46.000. Tel OL 828 6715. 

NEW LUXURY J Bed rial. Gun 
. PUrr. wanning High Street. El 
Lliaaoo Tel: 0836 246240. 


Faring South over mark. 2 Dole 
Bede. DM- Keren. L'Mra mod 
Ui. 49 sears. £145-000. Sun- 
Jdys 9 JO 2 JO 870 4703. 
WerMm-4 499 9981. 

LARGE PERIOD Family hse. In 
quid residential si large rooms 
4 oarden. el Dtsiiict nne tube 

Gwswfck W4 £276-000 T 
Hoskins: 730 9957 iSunday 
«4S 33071 

Stud to flat on GF wrui 
Ml Diner. Bathroom. Sen WC- 

SW lor LNMOD^nd fir m in 
■Mod tons Huge iwew dbte 
bed. e-s baih. kll break rm. 
shower rnx. 965 yrs. £139.500. 
HOLMANS 01 570 6781 

, Charming pdUp flat. L shaped 
Inqe din wutTlge windows. dU 
h«d. to kll. o s parking, to Isa 
069.000 01 262 0521 leiajl 
ABBEY RO NWB. Soactous 2 bed 
newly nefurto cons, lux kll A 
baih. 090.000 Howard Estates. 
Ol 289 0104 6565. 

A UNIQUE and imcomenlMaai 
studio hse In NW1 2-3 bedims 
del ached, freehold patio, qa- 
raqr. £275X00. Ol -95S 59d6. 
i bed rood flat. aim. swimromp 
peal, solarium comm odns 
£95 000 Finch’S- Ol 7365503 
CAMDEN ROAD. Large 5 bed Hal. 
beautiful features mud he seen 
'Ga$CH.sfttmf<Mn £69.950. 
01 607 9191. 609 5532. 
FULHAM SWB. 2 bed newly 
cons . spill le\el mats gar. CH 
Long He. C79.000 Howard Es 
tain. OI 289 0104 665S. 
Superbly spacious 1 bed flat 
icons tnr Riser Musi be seen. 
£46.950 ana. 01 943 1171 


6th Floor (fiffl.4 bedroom ftre, 
2 tape convnncating recop- 
bon rooms. 4 bodraoros. 2 
badirooms. lags kdchen. im- 
pecubfo deem, cornmimaf 
ganfeo and parking. 146 year 


01-603 7789 after 4 pm. 

Brtqhl. newly decorated. 
Hi ligate Cottage, dose Vo parks, 
lubes, shops 24 - Recep with 
trench windows to pm ate Sun 
n> terrace garden. 2 dbie Beds, 
titled kll. balh. OCH £150.000 
S Abbott: w days 493 8040: 
He. W'end 221 7904 

cious 4 floor 2 bed flaL west 
lacing balcony oitr tennis 
court- long toe. £168000 Alex 
Nell Ol 221 2000. 

much hanging spade A storage 
CftS.OOO L H Patrick Brigham 
Ol 741 9384 «7 dayik 
Hon block 3 Dhte Beds. 3 
Rents <2 inieiroronumieailnfl'. 
Lpe KIL 86 k-ears. C2 30.000 
Sundays 9 302 30 870 4705 
Weekdays *93 2091 
SW7 Stunning MAS m new lux. 
ran Recent, tilled kll. 2 dMe 
Skx» wrlh r, balhs. conserxa- 


SW3 Irrnnar nrwty mod gnsd flr 
IU in well run Mock. Pris . Patio 
reran. 2 beds. ktl. balh. dk- 
ronrm. Cdns. tow o oorogs- 
C H. 116 yr*. £143.000 
HOLMANS Ol 370 6TB1 
ASHLEY Mansions SWI. S bed 
Modernised flat Qo CJH. Uti 
Vld-enrry Ph CKme .lwbe._W 
End. Theatre Etc C895w Td: 
Ol 828 7378 

CMS WICK W4 Atiracitie spa 
Clou* I si Flr Gdn flaL Full OCH. 
fH kit. 2 3 beds. 1 2 recep Ex 
reilenl dec ord^ E7I.SOO 95 
yr LV- Tel: Ol 995 8132 Hm. 


■ Lately spacious modern 2 bed 

bowe will, garden £120.000 
lor ainek sale. Hey cock A On. 
Ol S84 6863 

refurti 5 bed coni, ige recep. lira 
ftjtn. ensutre stumer. luUr m 
led Ml. Cl 20000. Howard 
E-Oates. Ot 289 0104 oE56 
- Corner led 2 bed flat with large 
roc cp and dining area. Larne 
garden. £149 960. LP-F 

Emma PI nr. 938 2222 
PARK LANE 'Off* 4d«l imesl 
mem lu* 3 Bed.fMt Oto 
Rerep. 2 Balhs. Par tef. Lilt 98 
years. £185.000 Canopy E* 
lalrs 631 011 I . 
fled semi, g* rage. 22811 south 
west garden, mer iron lege Ol- 
fei-*- £295.000 Tyw 

.CMmaaM I Cn 

bed r opened rials convened to 
high standard From £58000 
0(10. Telephone 7B9 8396 iT< 
MARIA VALE Bright spac 3 bed 
ski mats Larne run. period fea- 
tures. gc h. long he £160.000 
Open Door 794 6601 
bedroom flal with magnlfienl 
west facing balcony ets.QQO. 
01 229 3769 

FfMLICO SI Cearpe's So Lira du- 
plex 3 bed. 2 balh penthouse, 
new k all appliance* Patio. 
£296.000. OI 892 0908 
Court* WI4. 3 4 Bed charming 
lownhouse with gdn 3 pkg 
£130.000 01-676 1896 iTl, 
WL Lge 3 bed flal with roof ter- 
race tn need of some attention 
£186.000 ono L-P.F Sue Bat 
Ion- 938 2222. 

FULHAM. Spacious 1 bed flat ad 
brand new. Fully titled kitchen 
£66.000 Finch's- Ol 736 6505 
■UUOA VALE W9 Immaculate is* 
floor 1 bed Hat. sunns- baKony. 
C63.O0O Ol 286 9862. 

NWS. Lira 2 bed bakonv flat new 
tom £89.950 D Terry. Ol 
625 4567 Open today lO-ipm 
NWS. New com 3 bed odn mats 
tutor in pie receifrm. £165.000 
01 «?& 4567 ,T) 

i*ilh garden quick sale 
£238000 Seekers 794 0600 
««, THORPES ANK ML Tenanted 
freehold £52.000. TH' 01 221 


Vale 4 superb select wn at 
rials Open Door 794 0601 

bed pauo flat in q utei location 
Close Harrods Bosch kitchen 
with ditme alcove large en- 
trance hall, silling room with 
tut. log fireplace, lovely patio 

lirsl floor flat in good dec order 
wilh cast Sin x 2711 terrace 
overlooking gardens. I recep. 2 
beds, tfressinq rm unity rm. f 
balh. 2tunher balconies 62 yrs 
Lve £176 000 Highly recom- 
mended. Quick Mie required. 
Malverns Ol 589 8122. 

luxury 1 b e dro o m apartmod. 
Air services. O o m pl eiely 
rernoderntoed. £130X100. Ol 
22S 0737 or HePtir M BOX BT8 

B u r Cl BN PLACE, SH7 Large 4 
room 1st floor flat with balco- 
nies Modernised 146 years: 
£170.000. Ol 681 8977 tTJ. 

to summer parlies. Reads- to 
move into. 60 yrs 1167.500. 

KCNSMCTON Charming immar- 
Uiale. 3 bed roomed 2 
Baihroafned Character Mews 
Lodge Fully raoderntseq A 
ready ror bmnedlaM occupa 
bon. 1330.000 Freehold No 
aprnla. Tef. Ol 373 1376 

rung 2 bed Matsonctle Quief 
slrcef IfticikKdldr decoration. 
Carpets and linings nnc kiKh- 
mu included Pm are gardens. 2 
Ooueesier Rd lube 
1135.000 T rl' Ql 623 7365 
■A»i or JTO 297S iciest 

LEXMAM CONS WL 1 bedroom 
1st ro balcony flat. C CH. low 
ouraotngs Long lease. 186 000 
Tel. Ol 370 131 1 I eves gnhrl 

Clan To wm EH 

luxury PerttiQUM msf- 
notiBOo With outstanding 
views over London. 

3 -4 OUb bedrooms, triple 
aspect reception room 
with original fireplaces. 
Private roof terrace with 
psao doors. Vary large 
nSy fitted kitchen, targe 
luxury bathroom. ' 2 wCs. 
In good decorative order 
throughout. Vary Low 
outgoings ft commu na l 

£210,000 ONO 

Tet 01-722 2477 

TOMUEYS WHMrhrdbd Irnmac- 
male largo- than average 3 bed 
toe wflh mature sunny designer 
. gdn Ortfl features, efegam 
recep* rm A lge qurety uied 
klKh dining rm. £120X700. Ot 
874 3469 (H) or 377 3707 (Ol 

mmsm 788 M« 

CLAPMAM. brtgtil and jpatSWis 2 
bed manoneUelniaphMBoare 
of VKlortan houer. large rooms. 
6 mure from Com mon. OCH. 
carpets, view today. 01-627 
2984. £73000. » yr hose- 
Low outgoings 


iremeiy anracove yict semi <w 
hse comprising 2 receps. UK 
kH. 6 beds. 3 baths, cellar. 90* 
gdn. Off st pkng- C4SOOOO. 
Sturgis. Barnes 748 8483. 
PUTNEY taimar 2 bed Eitwadk 
an flal tn quiet rd nr tube. 
Large. Bgm lounge A dining 
area. Mh facing balcony: Pleav 
anl views. TasHfully decorased. 
‘ £92.600 Tet 01-874-5016- - 
ing 6 beds- 2 baths, knw 90' 
gdn. dble gge. immacuiaie 
rood- v. Close BR. tube. 

. £160.000 Douglas A Gordon 
• 01-673 0191 • 

dored 3 bed Victorian Serai. 
Original Features. Clbse all 
Amentiies- Large Garden. 
C79.960 Tel: Ol 778 0762 
w«i aspL.l bed wuh lge rms> V. 
clow lube A Ctapham Comm. 

- C59JSOO. Ooagtas&OdrdbnOl 

673 0191. - _ 


- 3 beds. tge-recepL flrted kit. im- 
mediate boss., v. clone tub* A. 
Ctepham Cbnun. ' £ 
Douglas A Canton Ol 673 Ol 9i 

race. Large 3 bed mafcaneOe. 
Garget, all round. CH.- iao<yre. 

- Lease £90-000 01-622 2682. 

SARNES. Renovtoed Edwantian 
Family home In nice tree lined 
•vireef between church Road 
shopping and Barnes Common 
m easy reach ot City and WeN 
End. Com emeu l tor Airports. 
iheSoutt, and the West 3 dou- 
bt* bedrooms, spacious Hvmg 
area, tor, of Ki-v-d ' otntr cup- 
boards. Curtains A carpels. 
Dtsltwasher. washer/ dryer, 
hob. Neff men. Good garden- 
£169^00 Trt 01 878-6449 


SW UL Immat 3 bed mum * gar- 
- den on Hyde Farm Etuw. 
Silling rm. clliung rm. breakfast 
no. * kitchen. ■ FuHy 

modernised. CKUOO. 01 676 

BEL ORA VIA. Period mews 

house. 3 beds. 3 recepts. 2 balh. 
•al In kuehen. pauo. GCH. 
could be stunning win, a 
laceltfl 56 ym 126S.00a Tele- 
phone 01730 3080. 

vjuoniiu Ground floor flat in 
p b block 3 looms, k A b. L-se 
of larqe communal gardens. 
CH. CHW Lease so years. 
£64JX» THOl 221 0240 

PfMUCO Bright 1 bedroom flat. 
93 vear lease. ESOUJtXJ Tel: Ol 
834 8382 

ning IU floor Hal With balcony 
Ideal lor entertaining. Bedroom 
with bathroom en suite, sepa- 
rate baihroom. dintnq 
room 2nd bedroom, (tiled 
vtirtien. I6s22 fl drawing room 
wilh 3 French windows, nre- 
puce. IKl video entry phone, 
lovety lobby, garden » lew. sum 
rvv quieL immarutaie 
rendition. 62 year leas*. 
C26C.OOO Td 01 J73 6W7. 


KEMIHMGTON WB. Overlooking 
BhcltieM Terrace, a mosl spa 
nous and unusual inwiiviic 
on 3 floors. ThoughUidiy 
modern wed. lull of character 
and period detail Small roof 
irrrarc ogg year lease. Otters 
• around C 325000 01 221 5244 
OUtre hours. 

KtKSMCTOH WB. «s«neraecB- 
raied town house. 5 bear . 2 
balhv S cloaks, new modern 
kiKhen. large garage * addi- 
tional parking. 60 ti garden. 
lerrare. pasta, security tnlcr- 
corn F H. OCH. Imnieiuate 
ORUMlton possible. £480,000. 

KOMINCIDN. WB Newbr mod 
wmi-det house. 5 6 Beds. 
Rj9eo rao-xlTI. CHn Rm 
i2r*16-| kll 1 17%16-|. a BJDH 

i2 ensuiiei Button bar. wine 
cellar Laundry Rm R Gdn 
f Gtif '53H32-I 
£800.500 FH.OIt>751896i-n 

net* ly ennv ertecj matvonetir 

wilh 201 r wcm facina terrace, 
large recep. l.l. ktl. 3 bed*. 2 
balhs. elks, video enhance 
onum- Res caretaker 125 yr* 
be Lilt C25S.COO. Nelson 
Hearn. 01 957 3811 
bed. 2 both, second floor apart- 
ment in (Ms euiiNie award 
winning devekwmmi. Secure 
pafklana setting with own pool 
and totvure coranm 
Tel 062S8278S7 or 827pS7. 
best 1 bmt flal tn misexcli&lvr 
Barr alp. dmeiopnwnl. Selin! 
acre grotmde. pool compimt. 
vid entry, pm SW pauo and 
superb flitings thcoupnoul 
C92.000 W. 106881 23191 
modernised latnfly hgti y m 
ronvettreiti focaaon- 2 gnu 
Re>am5. 3 B«to. S Balh5- Patio. 


RELM2E SO. NWX Studio flal 
wilh ooUshad wood floor, 
strtooed pane doors, and pretty 
recessed bed Sep ku A both, 
very sunny wttn 2 snub balco- 
nies. £55-000. Ol 431 2848. 



BARNES Liute Chelsea S year old 
luxury milage style town 
house. 2 or 3 beds. 2 bathroom 
■ i ensune. bum London yeuow 
nock bricks. Victorian -sash 
windows, gas central heating, 
ion inauuuon. marble fireplace. 
DragTil T_- shaped reception wuh 
bay- window. South racing par- . 
den with superb red 1114(1 pabo. 
integral garage. F H £137.600. 
Tel O l • 878 6031 evenings, Ol- 
677 7213 Day 


taiVbe. ' * 


PUTNEY. Spanoos vie lerrhse. 3 
dble beets. 2 receps. large 
All break, cellar, soun farms 
gdn. all m v good order. 
£122.000 F H. Hugh Henry 

A £47,000 Duplex Two Bedroom 
Luxury Freehold Fla on Quirt 
Tree Lined Jernlnghant Road 
6CI4 Just 12 mmoles rail West 
Eftd A cm- Own gdn Custom 
built kll Fiuod carpets and cur- 
tains. Low outgoings. GCH. 
Details 286 80*0 in. 

UWER C7VLO06. If 5 yr* ago 
you had started an Estate Agen- 
cy selling 'tost One Beds A 
stutiK*. by now you'd have cor- 
nered Ihe market and would bo 
knotting me rwt ip rtHton for 
■VX We did. and we am. 9m 
Studios. Ol 244 7301 


cl oo i h m floor Rar Itvvery pood 
(•mrdffwd order. ' Two double 
bedrooms. kUthan. bathroom, 
one ro t wnkm.reom. 6 muiMes 
Whe mod. a mealt tex. £67 .000 
119 V*» Tel: 01-433 7943 t%W 
or 01-870 4473 _ 

M j .M II I 1 >T ■■ 

i M 

Ill 2 reception 
small nuntog 

*•• ^ 

■■■ ■=* -:*■,*> 

- -- 



£ 9^ 



- "' *. * \ _jj r . ‘ ■ 

*• ~ •■ 'Ji ias-* 

- : ■ , .«ar : 
. ; ■-• 

- _: -■ - 




^ OF F!\A£ 

Road. St J °tui , s Wood; 

which went ^ 16 ® 
buyer, has eight 

gsoraoms. garages for four Rolis- 
R^es. ^naan outdoor swimming • 

J5.|iJ756'nwRoi |, xlHoiMein " 

g^^^Surrey, cost £47 7s 5cL 

New ttw perwcl toll hoiise, bu» as 


ras a^exagmal main reception room 
pna three bedrooms, and stands m half 
an acre. 

Sportsman’s retreat 

■ itie Ham at Wantage, Oxfordshire, ■ . 
is a spacious Georgian Grade llteted 
house in 37 acres — and rt awaits a. . 
sportsman. The grounds contain a six- 
jiote, rane-pin gdtf course, a cricket 
wicket, a.tennts court, an outdoor 
swimming pool, a tack room, six loose 
.boxes,'ana two lakes stocked with trout 
arid carp. One of the six reception 
rooms has been converted into a btHiards 
room. Thetibuse is for sale through 
KnightFrank & RutJey at around €\ 25 

-■ Batttesden House at BatOesden on - 
the Buckinghamstiire-Bedfordsttire 
border was once the stable block to a 
-large manor house. If was built in about 
' 18o2j reputedly, by Joseph Paxton, 

Iwho falter designed Crystal Palace. R 
Was converted into a family house 
and Row has four reception rooms and 
(fight bedrooms. The 12 acres include 
a staff cottage a swimming pool and a 
tennis court Lane Fox andPartners 
b asking for offers erf more than 

Starkey Castle, at Worddhaia, {Cent is, despite its name, a manor house and — 
built in the early 14th century — is one of the few medieval manor houses surviv- 
ing in more or less pristine state throughout the whole country , according to the 
Royal Commission on' Historic Monuments. This Grade 1 listed Bishops’ Palace 
Is dose to the river Medway near the cathedral dty of Rochester, and apart from 
the loss in about 1700 of the solar wing it remains much as it was built. Typical of 
early 14tb-oentnry vernacular design, Starkey Castle contains a splendid Great 
Hall 45ft long and a 27ft former chapel, both with timber vaulted roofs. After 
years of restoration it is now a comfortable boose with three reception rooms in 
addition to the Great Hall, four bedrooms and three bathrooms. The house has 
four and a half acres indnding a moated island and a former oast boose with a 
self-contained flat Jacfcson-Stops and Staff and Cobbs are asking £300,000 

Buyers who book ahead 

Artist’s retreat 

■ Studies erf the Great House, . 
Upmmster Common, Essex, feature in 
many of theworkaof the artist. Lady 
£dna Clarke Hafl, .who tiverf there from 
-1900 until her death aged 1 00 m 1979. 
The house is beiievedto date fromthe 
-latelStticentufy but was enlarged at ■ 
-'the turn of -the centnryandhas been - 
restored in the past seven /Bars, it ■ 
has three reception rooms and seven 
. bedrooms, witn e range of.- 
-Outbuildings including a timber-framed 
• Essex bam which the artist converted 
into a threafire and stucfio.The Great 
^ House stands m five acres; wifii a 
Anther five acres avaSable, and Strutt & 
Parker’s Che lm s for d office is asking ; , 
fbroffars around £450,000. 


New or converted, cheap dr expensive, 
flats and houses in the central areas of 
London are not only selling well — they 
are selling before they are built, proving 
that London is still drawing in people to 
buy and invest in property. 

The proportion of buyers of second 
bomes or pieds-a-terre'aiso indicates the 
prosperity of those whd work in the 
capital, for there is now a strong surge of 
British ownership after years of domina- 
tion by overseas buyers. It must be said 
that this trend is the result partly of a de- 
termined effort by developers and estate 
agents alike to provide buyers with what 
they want • 

Since 1979' Usbome Developments 
has provided small mews-type develop- 
ments '' in areas such as -Islington, 
Kennington and Bayswater, usually in 
difficult sites- The company now'has two 
of its distinctive clockiower courtyard 
developments under way. One is at 
Usborne Mews, in Kennington, a short 
walk from' the Oval Underground sta- 
tion, where in a long, narrow, site 
bound ecLby high walls, '.38. dwellings are 
being butiL ranging, from one-bedroora 
flats to three^bedroom houses. 

The development has only recently 
gone on the market, and some of the 
units will not be completed until early 
next year. However, 33 of the 38 have al- 
ready been reserved, leaving two one- 
bedroom flats and two three-bedroom 
houses; costing from £65,500 and 
£140.000 respectively, and the three- 
bedroom show house -on the market 
Every one of the units has h garage, aad 
the bouses have patio gardens or roof 

terraces, while balconies look on to 
courtyards, and arches at either end have 
houses straddling them. 

Usbome's next development is at 
Mustow Place, Munster Road, Fulham, 
approached through an archway — one of 
the firm's signatures — from Munster 
Road, and containing 22 houses and one 
flat The houses have two to four 
bedrooms, ranging in price from 
£140,000 to £225.000, with fully fitted 
kitchens, as at Usbome Mews, and the 
clever design means that for many of 
them they are “upside down'* bouses, 1 
with the bedrooms on the ground floor 

The gracious Victorian 
atmosphere is retained 

and the living rooms upstairs with 
terraces. The Fulham development 
comes on the market probably in 
September, and the agents for both are 
Townchoice's Fulham office. 

In South Kensington, number 52, 
Onslow Gardens, one ' of the many 
houses on the Smith's Charity estate, and 
overlooking the gardens, has been con- 
verted into five large apartments, retain- 
ing the feel of its gracious Victorian days. 
Many of its period features including 
mouldings and cornices have been 
replaced with great skill. 

The flats range from a studio at 
£89-500 to a three-bedroom maisonette 
at £420,000, on sale through Farrar Stead 
and Glyrr and Farley and Co. 

b fe kmty Btile vfep at feoml dnsa a Etantay, CbdsnWw. 
caaptete Mtfa mdt mi a thaaswd yarn of bsbay. Uonh Ltd 
toe road » trarinari pgiod deretopmect of ouritafing 

A enri on±nm daafaposnt rf iriy roam bones bob at the 
heal Hartn Sana a a kgh standard of Rash ad qufcy and 
lamm ing » cobtori stone ccgtyd with layJifait wawf war 

FREES tow CKL950 to £125JXB 
Data tree TAYLORS 8 Marts! Ptaca, Biabay. 
TattBSW 87051 

oyalMile j. 


A carpeted, chandehered security 
entrance and double lift foyer lead to 
elegant apartments with caretaker 
service to bring a traditional style to 
living in Edinburgh Old Town. 

55 luxurious apartments each entirely 
individual in design and character at 
fixed prices from £33,750-£76,000. 

Contact DCI Developments 
227 Ingram Street, 
Glasgow G1 IDA 

041-248 5181/031-225 2050 

BH.VK LYME EEfilS S be* 

JPafXWt. del hw. in MMMlve 
grounds. Ill OVtSUndUB rteval 
«d posUJort wMinmlCIIBUI 
slews, i balh. new oak kll. 2 ige 
kiiaonm. onto adn. mvplace. 
jew doubfegmuig C H. nn- 
nxcuWf condition- CBV.OOO. 
02974 23BI 

ItnWX. 8 - Drsotl. fipactous 4 

«rd 47u» Cenhay •property een- 
mold Wdm. Large iKing room 
wtUi Qbethan fireplace, polen- 
Waf not garden. OOiS 

£62-000- 0005 

La ne Fox & partners 

with Ry lands- 

l»OTTi(Aonre '2 n«LiandBir-«BaB- 


n«Mb tin*aradg*ilam«!d jrawds «ii wer fronbgB.v • • 

3 RecepBoo Rooro.7 Bedrodroa. 3 Btfiyxm tagrthar wi ft AX 
CEWTURY STABLE BLOCXM—d a c anwl ca rtyard-m fan roMMta A 
part apestnan toe and wBbJuttur polattd . 

THho ScfiodT ilkTBows ' "~ 

l^o Rated Paddocks ■ 


Office: 0295 710502 

JMFOdPSftmE 587 AC8ES 

Stow-cn-ttm-VMd 4 tries, dapping Norton 4 tries 

3 Beceptai Roams. KttctcR. 5 Bedrooms. ^Bathrooms. Renod Cottage. 
Pair ot modem sem-deoded Cottages. Modem and Tradtoanl Fana 

534 Acres Arato. 46 Acres Pasture 
for Sab Pnnriy as a Whole or n 5 lots 

OnanstR Office: 0285 3101 


Lechbde I mde. Fanngdoa 7 tries. Cirencester 12 writs 
BeuiuBy abated on n*er Leach 

ReceotiMi Haft over tfw AW Race. 4/5 Reception Rooms. Games B«»s, 8 
Bedrooms. 4 Baboons 

Staff Cottage. Lwdy Grounds. TwWs Cowl Pridodc. 
h mde o< dodrte bank Fishing J . 


Orwcester Office Teh 0255 3101 • 


Basbgstoka 3 tries. Odtam 5 rates. M3 4 tries. London 48 tries 


qtrntwi n ai unra atled rural posboo wffi exapoonal wets owr me 

swroundtog farmland. _ „ 

2 fbcephon Rooms. Kteffen/Breeidest Room. « Bedrooms. Bahroom. 
EB&fent OObdirigs. Afirectec Gotten. 

Lm4m office: 01-499 4755 


Banbuy ID tries. (Word 14 tries, London 60 tries ' 

The raafenty of THE FWTWELL FARMS ESTATE. Near Bteestor - 
T«o Patlod Farmhouses on Mb stone toteeMep raft Poten- 
tial 4 27 Acres. Pair ol Cottages m a denohed Cratage. .Modem 
artriubfings *itt 22 Acres, fariocks. Acoomnwatioa Land &_ Grade 
Two AraOteund horn 1 to 94 Acres. Netonrits Paata rih 6 Acres on 
Rtw Cherwefl. Water Mesdows. Fraeteri m h Vacant ft e a taai 

toriwry Office: 0295 710592 

i-.l-HNilfl ]i|fT 

Ciwicester 7 tries. Chetertam 22 tries 


3 Recejtoon Rooms. Ktoheo/Brealdast Room. Office. 5 Bedrooms, 2 


6anging. Santa®. _ . 

- Han] Terns Court Paddocks. 


Cireaeeste Office 0285 3101 

li Iti! >j' ' i'i: 

CheBentam 7 tries. Broadireit B tries 
4 Receptor Roams, 5 Bedrooms, 3 Bathrooms (T en sute} 
Coach House rath gaage. Gantea 


Cfreacester Office: 0285 3101 

IIM' 'J \m uu: 

Mnchesns 2 fries. M3 Motorwa y iw mBes 


With sp a o o us accoBHnodadon m a sreieih p ot aoti 

Tint gaUeriad and varied reception hat, 3 reception touts, diming room 

4 batbroomsi 

tetegri double gange. garden and grounds. 


■tachester Office 0962 69999 



cottage: ' Erased rear 
&den. Rrf: FB 128 

17TH COjTWr 


A ridaonal range H thri 
m5 ares vnlh ooen m*S v " 1 W 


Ngwh w y 4 tries. WltH ilies ler 20 tries. M4 7W tries. 

AMOST ATTRACTIVE PEHI00 FARMHOUSE trth good oritiritaBS and 

.arfi-snrjr: Sj w .m 3 5 i«» 

aed LaceNx 8 Partaers Brttb BytaoOs 

-Tefc-0082 59999 


i s tries. Reading 8 miss. London * mtes 

Situ^t in a «aiy imsptri naai posttw rath supab was oter we 

*m. c*. ».>-««■* 

Tmttiwl Ban». Frita8W«tags.iaqtotahto* 

* I*™™ T * Mr 

smilafi^ Ifi* Fex & Partaers with Bybwis, 

City Centre M trie. 

HOUSE USTH) GRAOE ■* wtth a most aflratsw waBed garden ariiiiung toe 

' 3 reception rooms, garden room, strata. Utchen. cetars with taundty room 
7 bedrooms, 3 Pta Dom s (2 adjosangL Sri ureame ft L 
Garaong tar 4 cars. 

Beauajiy kept waUed gsden. 


Wxckester Office 0962 69999 




WCfl sreoad swrotMtd by atsanive unspoSt coutoyside 

3. Recaption Rooras^5_Bedn)oms^3 Brinons. 

EroeBeM Stdt Cocage 

IfeCM OritoUAgs.' -Exceptional Garden Paddtria. 


Mit Ageits: Prams. Basn«stafce 
14 28775 ael faM Fax & Partaers with 

Bftaids, teran . Office 01-49B 4785 . 

Ascot 4 tries, Loddon 23 rates 


OritooMog the Tarara 17B> Seen ■ Wmnwtfi 

3 Raoeoun Robtb. KiKtaVBnatat Room Root Tense. 5 Bedrooms, 

Dressing raom -3 Bathrooms 

Garage Bock with superb Srif Rat/Guesi Areimo. 

Magntaant RsEad Swming Pool and Sana. 


JeM Aflrats: Chaeceders & Co, Smapdale Tet 
1898 201 $3 aad Luc Fax & Partaers wtth Rylaads: 
01-499 4785 

PARKER w <r 



Between Fast Grlnstead and Tunbhdge Wells 

A superbly situated residential farm with 
some of the finest views over the High 
Weak! countryside 

A defightful 17th century farmhouse. 3 bedroom cot- 
tage. useful range of modem and trarfettona) buildings, 
compact block of productive arable and pasture land, 
Woodtend for sponing and single bank fisting on the 
River Medway 

About 189 Acres 
Excess £585,000 

Lewes Office: 201 High Street 
Tel: (0273) 475411 





Small estate with historic period house and commercial 
{arm with magnificent sea and coasta] voeros- 
Prrndpal house, including annex wing: 4 reception rooms, 

7 bedrooms, 3 bathitoms. Hard tenniscourt. 

Rum manager's house. 

Comprehensive range of fannbuildings including modem 
building let and produdngasubstandal income. 

Majority of the land suitable for intensive arable aop6. 
additional adjoining 124 acres held &omdieNadonaITfust. 

B The Crescent Plymouth Fll 3AB. Tel: 0752 666555. 
SAVILLS, Salisbury. 

60 Milford Street, Salisbury. Wilts SP 1 2BP. 



MagriRceflt Views of The Cobb and Dorset CoasQtes 

A umy South facirfQ Chafe! BwgakM. Mai Hokdw/ltenrBmBnt Home. » a 
uMQae above saafrtn soason enpymg parlous iflhanrrec vtews of Lymo 
Hops Bay. Porch. Hal 21' living Room, Dmng Room ftmd Iftchen. 3 
Bedrooms, Masar wm ovsuae Badtroom. Second Bmroom and separate 
WC. Gas CH and pa» garden. Stone's mow trora beach and lewi walk own 
can n. 

Offers in the region of £98,500 

Enquiries Lyme Regis Office (02974) 2155 



KF's.Ott'N.En FOR ot ' MJT> and mm rinaHt ronwfc v d. nr nan 
tWiiMir ibis hue no* Mm wu#mvsJ asihreca hnon Ordop- 
awni M ihc-lkhai H««" for IW5. 

Suprtt* uiuaicdfKvdr Ihr Run >*on. dw ftns node qualm at 
tti-n »Vrrt ot davya aad euretwa Fa lure. iBdude rgA>4meawlid 
bin*] foKfim. luvun hnnriKirm »nh nn»iainc uhn, aad Borneo 
rtuanOL Tnr mamu'min mrtkm voir huiMiaf ft*el anda dritaAiral 
bmhucnJ cnutts»re> ptfludiw deupitnu uraiBmap. vreeu tte 
itrudam uJ miuujnxiif ihem. > icio# a eswnial ra aa appicciaaiaa 
nl Uv 4ujbl> nc mlrr 

Brochure from: 


Saks rtflLx. I k'unhaoxr ' oon. (innr SincrL Bath BA2 APE 

lft BSfiiezsi mm m waot 

HMfOUt PnJteWrtJPTc.H- 



CONffBt HOUSE, HBEbOKD £173^000 l» 

-&4ra«g a Mttias ■■ qten are«k londnwri adm me ot 

Hereford's meat r j- - n : rtnni ctf nto ategaid WRA 

madam yearn Mgrata «a>wWa -teat** b- 

- p la ninw Mfoiri wa r mi - rmw i nS N fo . Fri SCH, wm ai t 


Wiftpwm rigb wNritafo 3 +t& to®aori 

m tfon. 

THOHOat HWBOIO (04323 56141 


17 mites renin! London. 33 minutes Moorpie. Access M2S/AI. 
Superior country residence sa in 2 acre pounds. 3 receptions, 
gud). 4 bedrooms. 3 bathrooms, luxury kitchen /breakfast room. 

militv room, euest anneaei double e&regc. sweep drive. BBQ 

complex- Heated swimming pool paddock. 

Offers ia the ngiea £500,090 freehold 
For details ring Ahtn Randle & Co 


A highly prestigious modem residence with a huge indoor . 
s wim ming pool complex. Master suite. 3 funher beds, extensive 
reception are» luxuftocdy appointed. Superb (hied kitchen, 
landscaped grounds. Ample parking. A property wd! above' 
normal standards. M27 I minute. 

PENYARDS country properties 

696260300 01-491 7868 


A detarhed atac-Wk haase outerenri to the IKWsai the outskirts of Tettoy. irifa a iwai taped 
raa fc i in approx. SU hu at sarere earicaa aad pwMortn Entrance halL cloakroom. 3 reception 
rooms, kitchen, aiiliiy and domestic offices, 4/S bedrooms. 2 bathrooms, single p as se nger lift. 3 <«r 
garage. Formal gardens of approx Jl* acres aad 4 acre paddock. Detached collate with 2 reception 
rooms, kitchen, bathroom. 3 bedrooms, garage and garden. Considered suitable ror a smaB oumog 
homo, subject to ptenmng pcrmissioa 
£235J08 meMaTsale Agtats. 

OXFORDSHIRE, Chipping Norton 

A tistri Grade II neBow stone maaar hause in exeetkwl cnadWaa Ijrias tea waited and weBwaoM 
pardea of ap prox I ana. Entrance lobby, large bafl. cloakroom, drawing room, sitting room, dining 
room, fully fined good quality kitchen, riwnwtir offi ces, workshop, large garden level studio. 6/7 
bedroom*. 2 dressing rooms. 3 bathrooms, boxrooro. heated indoor swimming pooL Oosc to the town 
cent re. yet not overlooked and enjoying long views. Inspection recommended at £Z2SjgBL Sole Agents. 


Are iM wi CUnw MtliiwtataifoniliwthdtewdkwBlirfBunhMd c sw wIi Uhnte 
town ranter. Drawing room, dining room, bnakftat room, fully fined kitchen, hah. cloakroom. S 
bedrooms, darkroom, bathroom and separate shower room. Oil fired central heating. Detached guest, 
couage. Garaging and gardens. Often in the regia* of £J7MBi are tarried. Sate Ageae. 

OXFORDSHIRE, Arize Norton. 

A reijr Owe ssaae-%a2! eaMtey borae of Gearata s*j*r epiroiag > snperh Matraw garicn aatta of aora* 
2 acres. Entrance halL 3 reception room kitchen, utility, cloakroom, wc. master rone of bedroom. 

Entrance halL 3 reception room 

luxury bathroom and dressing room. 4 further bedrooms, shower room. wc. Oil fired central heating.- i 
Double Ch i ft uihtTngs. Gardens of approx. 2 acres. Often lit the region ol QggjOgB sre iirited 


A I9tb Crateuy fanabaare aa the oatskirts of this bcamM medterral CstswoM town. TTie bouse stands 
■n a superb rural position in about 9 acres of nveraule pasture with aboul h mile frontage to River 
Wjndrash. 3 reception rooms. 2 kitchens, office, dairy, 3 bedrooms, bathroom. Ombtnhbqgb Ganieus- 
of about I acre. 8 acres of pasture. Single bank river fishing. Exceptional opportunity for improvement. 
Ror Sate by PahBr Aacttea aa JOffiJiRy Ittfr faulras prertMBly suUL IVira Caide aad pwwtara ftura 
Sole Aatas. 

GLOUCESTERSHIRE, Nr. Moretoo-in-Marsh. 

*■ Bata aad reccM blah fifty i— ri a l af a CatewuM asst ban <a a rural toeaHoa tm rbc. 
rauskifte «f a r fflaa. Vestibule. haU. silling room, diaiag room, fully fined kitchen, cloakroom, shower. 

3 bedrooms, 2 bathrooms, oil-nred central beating. Garage. Small terrace. I dead hot may /weekend 
cottage. fltUN Freehold. Offers tented. Sale Agents. 

OXFORDSHIRE, Northleach 

An aU r atfi ee and highly ra a ret d ea t natural Oi tswiH tar rata built tetfce tradhteaal arm «d 
rnrapritteir aurancc lutiL auiag room, brae dining/kiicben. 3 bed ro om s, buft ca a . Central beatings 
Garden and parking space. fi&OOO FreeMd. Sate Agents. 


A chanting detached period cottage te goad raaAtea located aa the aulsfrarts of Ihteatucfi sough* ate? 
ritege. TW property la ra a Mi a U ed af normal a t on e , under a Sionesfidd stone steietl roof wtib -parthr 
double glazed leaded light windows. Sitting room, dining room, kitchen, bathroom. 4 bedrooms. Oil 
fired central heating, workshop, coorervaury. SmaU g arde n and puking lor 3/4 can. 
ms* Freehold. Sole Ageae. . . _ 


A boss i ot uu t iiK and pw B tlata t ly posftteacd Wei baBt goBery t a awM te g af a retag shop (213 x. 
I6’4L office, stockroom, ckaknom aad parkteg tec 2 cars, together with a 3 bedroom detached 
bongatew with targe ceonyard aad aarate garden. Tltc bongaiow requires certain improvements. Ibe 
resuh of which would be a valuable retail outlet with separate living accommodation. Often based an' 
£MJoa Freehold. 

High Street, Borford, Oxfordshire 0X8 4QJ. Tel (099 382) 


Thomham, North West Norfolk 

Hunstanton 3 miles. Kings Lynn 21 miles 
Fine Manor House with colourful mature Gardens in picturesque coastal village with 
views across the Saltings to the sea. Entrance and Reception Halls, 3 Reception Rooms, 
Study, Kitchen and Utility Room, 5 main Bedrooms, 3 Bathrooms, 10 Artie Rooms. 2 . 
S/c Flats. Ol CH. Garage and Outbuildings. Stabling. Heated Swimming Fool. Well - 
stocked timbered protective Gardens. Kitchen Garden. About 3 Acres. 

Joint Sole Agents; Chilians, Mayfrir Office Teh 01-499 4155 

and Craso it Wilkin, Hunstanton Teh (04853) 33131 

Litton, Near Wells, Somerset 

Bath and Bristol 14 miles. Wells 7 miles: 

Fine residence buih mainly in the 18th Century set impressively within a marine waited -- 
Garden, in quiet position.' Entrance Hall, 4 Reception Rooms, Kitchen, Utility Room, 
Cloakroom, Baler Room, Cellars, 7 Bedrooms, Sewing Room, 2 Bathrooms, Separate 
W.C Gaming, tabling, Workshop and Stores. Gardens and Grounds of approximately 
Vi Acre. For Sale By Tender on 16th July, 1986. 

Wells Office Teh (0749) 78012 

Qmterae, Near Warminster, Wiltshire * - 

Fine 17th Century House well placed on edge of this popular village in mature Gardens. 
Reception Hall, 3 Reception Rooms, Billiard Room, Cloakroom, Kitchen, Scullery etc. 
Cellar. 6 fiisi Or Bedrooms, 2 Bathrooms, 2 second fir Bedrooms, 2 Attic Be dr ooms. Oil 
CH. Gardens of approximately 4k Acre. Offers m the region of £172^000 
Wells Office Teh (0749) 78012 

Lansdown, Bath, Avon 

Outstanding detached period residence originally built as a Coach House. Restored to gn 
unsurpassed standard. First das residential area; 4 Bedrooms. Bathroom, Shotoer Room, 
-superb Drawing Room,- Dining-Room, -Beautifully fined -Kitchen, Cloakroom, Utility 
Room. Gas CH. Many features, v, Acre of Gardens. Offers invited for Freehold. 
Bath Office T«fc (0225) 69511 

■ 1Z7 Mourn Spreec, Mayfair, London WlY 5HA, Telephone 01-499 4155 

AhoA London — Wotminaer. Kensm*jcvi. CMm- Arundel Bath. Canrafeurv. Edmlugh, 
Haropie. Outed, Wdte Btarem, Dubai. Kinax. Sharph. 

FOR' SALE' B Y'A UCTI ON at 2.50 p.m. 0 n 30 thjuly, 1986 



beautifully presmed maud castle, set in 13 atm 


□□061^8347187 [©j 

St JamesSSQuara Manchester M2 6DN G££=a 

QROUYt BtlesPUR te BItplf PggQQ 
gl jaflU te UTOTfrmiyG 

<1<MLEY<KX ■MeTMraicUHe’Hruc 26a «wr*%Sw . 
loaonffl# 3F*t»Hi»2XlOfeiM 2S9tS6Gnir»rG 


tOnMUd WOBcLCSMdIZiSOUffteea 265 >io™w*B 

(OVER 67?) 

Want to free 9ie capital Bed up in your boose 

For details please contact: 

Mr T. Lima, J.G. INSKIP AND CO. 
Chartered Accountant* 

31 Goldiiigtoa Rd, Bedford RRK40 3LH 
Td (0234) 40511 



A rare and inreeprooetty - a peacelulj y stoa ted g^tage wttfi at 
atfipmg area nt ornate takas, paddock arip«ari : M27Minnuies. 3 
bens. bath, sama room, dong room, farmhouse nteften. unty. garage, 
ki a)C neaiy 5 acres. 

psmno country PRommes 
21 Soetecste Street 



CANBHTOCC rerrai tninnse built 
2nd ton door flit in (fork bkr 
uHlinu. 1 roue station 1 miles 
nh centre 3 bed*, larw 
siltinq dining room with WHO 
doors on to *nutn lacing hare 
ny ruby filled kilrtKii with 
hob and o»« CCH Oarage 
[75 OOO to me all curtains and 
lilted raeprts 02?J 211997 

vniritl siilagr. set in nlab 
lishcd 1 arw. a im$. 3 rtrtv*. 
3 allic DlK. 2 halhrms. KJIrhm. 
garage, morksnos. utiliis room, 
slaving, out buildings Grade It 
Ltsird tlOO OOO Cambridge 
Cure Trt. 103941 700261 

Souin of NorMirli Silualrd on 
Rner on outskirts of small hit 
lone tout!, for hnrk and Ulr 
liani Ran comnwd Enclosed 
coour rourtrard and mmdr 
gdits C73.00Q 0370 86304 
WANTED old uiuociored nroo m 
suitotk A brdrnis *. Some 
land In srrlnflrd go ». 
xittaw ciooooo C1MOOC 
nail now Tali Ol 381 0892 

SUFFOLK. Nsrui fosuirti 1 1 
imJrs. Looking for a omulnr 
hull oik railage? wnal Bruer 
than this knrty modernised de 
larnrd oak bfoiwd gem we 
oiler Min 3 rm. i? tngtrnoohsi 
kit. 4 beds. bain, ggr '< acre 
gon Rural sboi C&d-SOCfc 
Woodrork ft Sons 16 Arrade 
SI. Ipswirn Trt 0473 S45G0. 

mil 4 B rounirv hse. sen tUll 
ant. iiuKcod gdn. bam. s tables 
anx 2' ■ acr Caaie Rnutg JS9 



spanAus ranrtuHv rammed 
17ih C railage 3 bedroom, 
garage, aiuartne '< one gar 
den In the region of C 74 .OOO 
lei Carles Colne 2774 


Market near toaodunuar Fine 
period Milage Muse w«n I7«h 
O-iiiurt origins A Georgian 
proportions. Luxuriously ro 
start! with 2 fine reems, fully 
filled Uirfien. Rinsers aury. 
util ns . 4 Beds. Bam. Alllr 
Rooim. Gas CH. Pari dWr gUZ 
iim. dhie garage walked garden 
Oilers around 020000 Ref 
WM 456** Abbots ToL 0728 

M QUIET VKJ-ACE. On riser 
Debra with sailing Canllim « 
miles woodbnage. 7 rmtw. ips- 
„ nti Del 1052 bouse of greal 
r run after bum In oldrr style 
Some rooms. btoM*d._ .Oak 
doors, floors, leaded un win 
dous wc 4 ccr. elk. Mi. 5 beds, 
(tardwng for several can. Ma 
lur gdn ol iuK under '• acre 

_ LL30.000 SOM agents .wood- 
rink & Son 16 . Areadr SL 
Ipswrrh Tei 0473 84382 

Hr LINCOLN Cainedrai CB9.00Q 
Di- Mod 5 Bd Hse Sport Pb 
Rm. DbCr Sm Gdn. Pkg 8 rat! ; 
Hod von | Lan Hands 50213 

soanouN period Milage house 
wuh poiraiial annexe A waMed 
garden Only S nun* drive from 
Kelvedou Station. 5 Bedims. A 
Reren Rms. Gas tired Of. for-, 
mrr roarti house £136.000.' 
ftairrtow Eves. Country Homes. 
CnebrnfOrtl 102451 358232 or 
Keteedon I037bi 71818. 

COLCMSTOt Luxury 3 bed- 
room bupgalow 7 years old. 
bathroom enudle. shower 
room. dMe glared, utility room, 
ml r n. double garage, tenuaeq. 
mature garden 1102.900 OOO 
i rirl carpets and cvtlaroi Tel 
<02061 84 3547 

TAQE funs mouernned wim 
very nreiiy garuen. ft arte oui 
el and secure surrounded by 
irees and larmland yet 10 min 
CoklM-der Sin i50 mim Liver- 
pool Sli. 3 beds. nth. new luif 
dide rerep wun exposed beam, 
-uge C7g.950 Tel: 0206 
272805 or Ol 628 3736 

LUXURY Del Bungalow 3 4 Bed 
Spar Arrant S« in OMtSteitie 
rnlrs' m Dedham. S mlColrties. 
for. London 40 mins. £88.000 
Onlrk Sale- Tel 0206322642 

weSTCLVFC-ON-SCA 4 bd wnd 
Stone's mrow beam. & mins' 
wit sln -tarpew. curiam OH 
C65.000 SouUmM 3S3 9Z8. 

Cftiritd ob next i 



led light windows; double 
glazing; energy saving cavity 
waB insulation; traditional 
construction with 10 year 
N H.BJt insurance proiecuon 
and. of course, gas central 
Seating Gardens landscaped 
-by award<wifffilflg contractor. 

Prices from around 

OPEN DAILY 11am to 5pm. . 
Baymans Wood. G(3n(ham$* 
Road. Sb'entield. 
Brentwood. Essex. 

Alfred MHUpine 



Landn 6 ard liimlw lor rnten 
slonrMI PrellV HIW CS9.750 
078081 4I9H. 0080 891581 O 


outstamdinq ootswcmuo 

ilnno home 3 Ms. ? recein. In 
• ■ acre. stone outouifding wwi 
restored and In a Madly rural 
salualKm In «ouin Ctow«w- 
shine M4 9 miles. Offers 
Invited. Drier guide £120.000- 
El 30.000. Pihjnm. Bond 
Chartered Surveyors. 9 Marvel 
Pharr, Fartngaon. Oxfordshire, 
ref- ICW71 22-122. 

• COTSWOLDS in Slow -on Hie 
' Wold Handsome townMuse. 
> Mil. 3 Ren. Kilcn. Ollars. 3 
■ DW Beds. Bath. Gas CH. Large 
i workshOD. Lovely S. lacing gar- 
, den. All recently restored 
. Ollera on ill 10.000 Martin 
EIIKX ARICS <0451 > 40119 or 
’ 31813 i Sum. 

MULE QUEEN, Upteaflon. Near 
MS &-MSO. 4 bed douse in need 
of repair Ldrge garage. approx 
3 jrrev ol land Wonderful 
countryside Tel Mliwerwurth 
1 04527 Si 216 

detartied houses emit from nai 
ural GmswoU pone oo small 
dev rtoomeal of lO. now avail- 
able at Lonfftorough. Nr Stow- 
on Uie-wofd. Prices from 
£89.650. Pari exchange loamy 
available Contact Tne Sales 
Depart menu Robert HHctnn* 
Builders Lid. The Manor. 
Boddingian. Cherienham. Gto* 
Tel. 102421 68694. 

Dean. Semi-rural sening. Prln- 
n»al ponton of stone country 
- dome in Umbered Harden. Hall 
■ tiouin Lounge Dininq Rm. 

. Modem XII C»*m i Bed* 
'Batumi £58.000. COLES. 
House. Ross-on-Wye. 0989 

COTSWOLDS Wiuitn Royal Trt 
a note Dehghllul 5 bedroomed 
I maced mew* type rofUM*. 
spacious acconunodaucm. Oaf- i 
Ian hitmen, vnall Harden. 
Lntnruied parking £39.000. ' 
Phone Stroud 04S36 6972. 

GLOUCESTER lO rmiev Charac- 
ter 17C Inn. 25 ft lounae. 
inqlenook. study. 4 bed. mied 
ktl break 2 balds- 1 ensullr W 
acre, oulb turnings, views Srv- i 
rm Valley immaculate 
£68.500. Dean 23681 




14 miss. Suoert) 5(6 bed 2 
year ok) house set 18 acres 

01 paddocks. FuBy insured. 

2 on-sut bathroom. Direct 
access to woods, conwdw- 
abto potential. 

£3154)00 am. 
0202 822963 

BARTON ON SEA - Modem exec 
1 sly le family house. Master bed 
wild shower on suite 3 further 
■ beds 3 recepls • pleasant 
surrondmgs i Z m«e sea f 2 
■ mile nation- Bournemouth -Wa 
tortoo line. Offers in region 
£84.000 (nr quirk sale. Tel. 
Bournemouth rG202} 21836 (Ot 

her hours). 


2 bed Bungalow. Spectacular 
and unmiemipied sea ■ views 
Of whole bay Unique and 
Lnni ailed position Often 
Required lor Quirk Sale. 

TcH: (02021 707 607 

MR. SHAFTESBURY. individual 
tux ivy detached 3 bed bunga- 
low wild defamed annexe 
secluded 1 3 acre Superb 
views. £89.950. Tel: 0747 


18U1 century 3 bedroom col 
Imp. fully modernised, unique 
opportunity £49.000 Freehold 
Tel 09392 2648. 

-DORSET /WILTS Borders. Ptcmr 
, pique Detached Country 
_ Collage overlooking Village 
Z creen ana with splendid views. 
' in peaceful village bdxl 
“ Salisbury Shancdbury. SKMW 
i ImuII. well thaimed roof.iucety 

• decorated 4 Bed* Bold Urge 

• U\lno Room. Dim nq Room. Ml. 
, large workshop Garage, good 
. Garden £70.000 Poseesston. 

Ideal for rdiremem. CHAP- 

• . Agnus for wen Covmiry Prop- 

erlies Tel. 0747 2400 
‘ MEOM VALLEY. Oeganl Geor 
‘ man village house set in 
' beautiful grouiufc PI 1'i acres 

• and witmn easy access of Lon- 

■ dOn and South coast, a 
» bedrooms- 4 reception toons, 
a auUHnidinas and garaging- Of- 

• fers mv iled -for Ule freehold. 
» Apply Weller Eggar to. 104201 
„ -82601 

. DORSET I in mac Del individual 
. -Mr 4 tiedrms 1 balhrrn. 1 en 
" note shower Lounge dining 

rm KtL Study, caoak nn 
Gomevalory. work shoo, studio 

games rm. Dfrte Oge £82-000 
• ono Tel 0300 20188 
men! of 8 luxury 4 Bedroom 
oefaehrd houses barking onto 
PKiurnaue BKhiQMoke Canal. 
Prices irom £133.000 Carson 
3 Co. 78 Park Slrre I . 
Camneflrv- 0276 62912. 
BRAND NEW 4 bed traditionally 
(null es show home, unfum. 
ready lea- irnmedlalr omipalton 
In Romsev. HanLv. £70250 
Contacl Cofm W’nghl on Chan- 
dlers Ford i04215i 00907 
HANTS village nr B Mokr M3. 
Modmilvd 300 yr cottage S 
room, lounge. D room. Kdch 
en. L iiHly. nooks. 3 D beds. 2 
B Rooms. C.H. Double Glared. 
Cl 36.000 Tel QZSO-862S9I 
SHERBORNE. Chonomg 2 bed 
sloth- raced coftage style houses, 
near reime Last lew available 
ai tai.soo Senior & Godwin 
Sherborne 812156. 

MS. 4 bed vM hse. en suite *ep. 
dm rm. uht - db gge. sect ill 
lagesrtung. 6 mk> BaHngMok* 5 

KU1M3 £96-500 Oa» 781731 
brd. 2 nalb. 2 lye tm, lutly fi- 
led mi b-tasi rm car. Gg<*. w 

HEHLf o m UHWt Fine South 
lacing B W liMOr <yk- house 
Superb views, adtotonog Nat 
Trust land. 4 bed 2 reerp. 9 
bafh. garage, office. Highest 
spec througftoul- many fea- 
lurcs. 'saerr ideal mreal 
rNiremcnl or family home. 
£86.000. TH.056886 224 

imposing Cnmnai Res. River- 
side village in outstanding 
rountrvside 3 Recepboos. 5 
Beds. 3 Balds. Aiur Rooms. 
L'sual Offices CH Large Car- 
den River ironiage. nswng. 
£75.000 Cooper a Green Est 
A4rnh. Fofchuren SI. Ludlow- 
Tel 3721. 

Farm. Egdon. Spffchle y AI- 
tranlvc period restueore 
stand tug In 7 acres of b eaublid 
gardens and grounds. 3 recepk 
S beds, outbuildings. Ideal lor 
Equestrian pursuits OMemover 
£130.000 To viewlel 10905661 
3»l Agents Andrew Grant 
woreesfer i09Q5f 24477 


Large luxury Airfillecf deugn 3 
bedroomed MPHI level bunga- 
Mvv. standing In !*■ acres of 
land Near river, new stables, 
landscaped gardens BeauIHul 
rt£n(ry side £80.000 ' Ur fur- 
ther detalll. Tel: 05477 211 

faring cnunlry cqaiagc In ktylUc 
selling 3 rec.. 3 4 beds- 
bulldinas. garden paradise r 
acre. Oflers £69.500. Ref T. 
8979 Rtissen. Baldwin A 
Bngltl (09841 810666 

3 MLS LUDLOW Dei. Collage. 
FuHy Mod . 2 DWe Beds. CH. 
Fit Kit. Wardrobes. Car n ets. 
Pm Sh racing Gcta. iy»9-CK» 
Ideal Hoi Rei. Tel 058 474 603 


Time. VkL period semi de- 
I ached collages Tefalnlng many 
ong lews in miMI old quaner. 2 

& 5 bed propeThes- London by 
rail 3* im«6 Pnres £62.9504 
044282 6661 open 7 days 
tis- dining rm. study, ktlclwn. 
utility room. 4 bedrooms. Tel. 
CHL38 364038 


SCENIC W -KERRY, modernised 
cottage on 2 acres ovenooking 
mouth of River Shanno n 
£32.000. Tel Deborah 01-428 
1568 or write Ray Knfgni, 
Ardagh Causeway. Go Kerry 
lor photo a details. 


A line Grade I Listed period 
farmhouse wflti 10 acres n de- 

S Kemsh couVrysUe. 

bed mW en sw» bah, 5 
runner beds, farm)/ bath, 2 WC's. 

A reacts, farmhouse latch, sort- 
toy. uttrty rm. 2 attc rms. 
cellarage. C/H. Me Gge. Ssmv 
mng pool All Weatfw Tams 


5H0REHAM. An elegant ground 
float apartment m sptendid pe> 
rtod mansion amidst riverside 
communal grounds ol 3 acres. 

providing spacious aorom Hall. 
3711 drawing dining rm. exten. 
mi ely lid kit. 2 dMe bedims, lux 
bathroom. 62ft varandan with 
paved lerrare beyond, garage + 
parking. Offers m Uw region of 



Northwood/FVmor (10 mtefi 
Heathrow), unqua attraenve 
house. 4/5 beds. 2 ige 
raceps (1 spto level). 2 ad- 

|oming kits with built-in 
ceramic hob and Neff 
Circotherm oven. 2 bath- 
rooms etc. Walled patio 
gartan. trees and shrubs. 
Dole garage, immaculate 
condition. £190.000. 

arid semi 3 bed. 2 reccp. lux 
kil. brass ni bUirm. Cottage Can 
GCH £79.960. 01-896 6167 




In excepkoualN quel sedated pq- 
sMfl. M dose stops, bam m 
John RadditlB HostrtaL soirth (ae- 
on. ouaetod. grade 2 toted, 
skme house. buR about 1700. 2 
recspwns. Ucton *d baUmom 
pba wr. 4/5 beds. Gas md Aql 

45 R square nM ovdsn, 

access M4Q. £150.000. 

access M4Q. £1511000. 

Tal 0865 69108 or 514426. 



£89,000. Det. period 
cotL 3 Beds, Srtt Room, 
Draw Room, Fit KH/Br. 
WC. Mod Bathroom. 
GFCH. Landscaped 
Gdns of fifth acre. 

Teh 0993 5616 (T) 


Nesting n (be Hotel Gitunds, 
facing Dm famous Oueen's 
Course. Eteauntuliv furmsned 3 
year old 4 bedroomed de- 
tached house. Ail the 
amenities ol the lovely 
GUneagfes Country CUi 8 4 
Goff Courses. Freehold. 

Tat 81-467 4784 


Modem detached 

bungalow. In atrractive 
rural selling. 3/4 
bedrooms. Salmon fishing. 

golf course, riding chib all 
nearby. Ideal family / 
retnmeni / hoi Way home. 

parking. Offers kn Uw rrgMm or 
£.125.000 inilKM lor Hie leaoe- 
hold. Tel Owners Ollortl 3993 
or Pmow 0732 45121 1 

IBOyrs old. 4 beds. 2 l»U». 3 
nmiu. dining rm wiiti spiral 
si air leading lo cedar bar. CH. 
good decorative order, parking, 
£145000 Tel: 0732 883046 Oij 

■orrHSHWE. Coimie. 

OrmMln 12 mis. Perth 20 
mis Detigniful detached stone 
built house set in large sunny 
mature garden. 3 recnMon. 5 
bedrooms, known, bauiroom. 
uffirty room- cloakroom and 
WC. CH. Garage. Oreewiouse 
Otters over £90.000. Scon 
MoncreMr «h) Dove Locklun. 
119 BruntsiwM Puce. Cdm- 
burgii. Tek 031 229 4612. 

LUXURY Exec House. Tudor 
Style. Spacious. 4 6 beds, 
enmulc. 3 tec. superb kllctwn. 
landscaped gdns. ■>f acne. Nr 
T Wells 60 mins city. 40 mins 
toast. Ex schools. £26.000 incf 
all finings 08926 64564 lor 
romp details. 

UM5POUT RURAL Coastal vfl. 
lane, detached ounqaiow. close 
Golf Course Easy across Deal. 
Dover. Canterbury. Comment. 
3 beds, garage, gas CH. aitrar- 
Lve garden ana view. £68.000 
o no 1 0304) 367267 after turn 

ML MAIDSTONE. Bungalow op 
downs. 5 beds. 2 bains. 3 
rereps. «C. large waned gdn. 
pool, squash roun. garage. 
£99K FM <06221 858004. 

■IMMACULATE Qdn FU. Bromley 
1 2 barms own porch A Garage 
KAB carpets, curtains KemaSO 
£49.995. 630 6750. fast Sale. 


hr* Kings v. quiet sunny ler- 
race callage. 3 beds, living nm. 
kitchen, baih. work shop, paiw 
garden, needs modernrttng. 
£12.960 T <4.0 1 764 8951. 
STAFFORD Mod 4 bed del Use 
conv M6 canal mooring views 
dble gge Ige gdn rvn pen GCH 3 
recep 2 baht £80K 0786 69076. 

SCOTLAND - Overlooking the 
Gamorti. An exceptional wop- 
erty comprising 4 reception 
rooms, knehen. study, utility 
room. 6 bedrooms, bathroom, 
shower room. Garaging. SuU- 
able for recreahonak 
rammrrruf or insOluuanaf pur- 
poses. u.- acres of denghftul 
gardens wilh private snore 
acres lo I he loch. A rare oopor 
I unity Offers over £90000. 
Further details from Staler 
Hogg A Nowtson. 4 East 
Princes street. Helensburgh. 
G04 7V7A. Tel: 0436 71 131 
GALLOWAY - on the beautiful 
South West roast ol Srouand. 
18 miM irom Dumfries, superb 
Luxury Sranduiai an Log Bull 
Houses lor sale 3 nraroonts. 
siliingroum. kilrnen. bauiroom 
loeauy uiuaied an laiuucapro 
aie 400 yas from beam. 800 
yds from 90H course, suues 
nearbv For lull oeuiis wnle or 
UHepnone Barend Pmoetties. 
Depi TT.. Sanoymib. 
Oaloeallie. kirkrudbngnlsnire 
038 778 C63. 

AYRSHIRE. Tumberrv wiilun 
waikino a elan re « Turanmv 
qoH rauru inis superb Oei rnai • 
anw bungalow, sib amKM I 
arre gons. Compnang 2 recep 
lion. brkfsl hiictien. sun 
lounge. 4 bedims i3 ensuile 
bainrmsi family nauirm. CH. 
ooubie garage 3 oulhouses. Oi- 
lers over £80 000 Contact 
102921 286866 iT> 
PERTHSHIRE. Sue Tor chain de- 
lekHRnenl In world famous 
T rewards. Approx 20 acres. 
Planning ptrmiMiow lor 3* cha- 
lets and ancillary leisure 
far miles ideal locality lor water 
skiing, inning- snooting and 
office outdoor punnis. Offers 
over £80.000 KenneOi Ryden 
A Partners. 71 . Hanoi cr Si. Ed- 
inburgh 031 225 6612. 

ST ANDREWS Scofland had 
stone bum furnished flat Town 
Centre Kilrnen dining area, 
strung bedroom. bauiroom. 
C22-OO0 Ph 041 055 2586 Eves 
ST ANDREW* Retirement flat. 45 
Arqyle Crl. Res Mgr- lift- alarm 
rtc. 3aMs A superb ku. unheal, 
view sea. beach, elr Fixed price 
£04.250 0334 76756 lo View. 
CAMDELTOWH Mull Ktnlyre. 
Spacious prtvale 4 bedroom 
bungalow overlooking Loch. 
£47.000 TehOS86 53941 
DUFFTOWN, Banff. Secluded 4 
bed hideaway. I acre, views 
aho 3 derelicts £25X100 F H. 
Photo details 0732 860256 
GLASGOW - Close ro va garden 
festival sue. 2nd nr m. KU Lr 
bed and baih. Oflers over 
£12.000 Tel: 031 663 6689. 
MLLEARH Village 36 rams Glas- 
gow. stone semi. 4 beds, loll 
com . CH. net garage, gardens. 
£600004- KINeam 50273. 
Slone Bran Luted Bunding. I 
Min Harbour. Offers over 
£26.000 Enquires: 0866-3996 
STRACtfUR Argyll, overlooking 
Loch Tyne. 9 yr old del bunga- 
low 3 bearm. igr Ige. kn. duung 
rm etc Derails 036 986 718. 

SOUTHPORT mod del 4 bed hse 
Gas OH. Bum in wardrobes. 
Rec hah. cloaks WC Inge. 
D R- Parquet floors Sun 
lounge Beaui UK ong area. 
Ser odns. g roe. Also 9MMe 
Mock Com amentiws. 
£89.960 0704 68771 
ATTRAC Village Hse Eden Vale 
Nalional Park. Borders careful- 
ly m odern. 3 D B 2 Uh. 3 Rec 
Mai Garden Penrith 62096. 
CUMBRIA storm. Kent Estuary- 
I rumor Del 3 bed. cent hid hse. 
dm qkajed. lux III- Spar Mb IO 
nuns £48.500. 0524 761 756 
ISLE CNF MAN Unique wafentde 
collage, one of a pair. C H . ail 
mods. Garden. Superb views 
£42.000. Tel 0624-814346 
SCANDINAVIAN Send 2 3bdsnr 
Ao8. IO ml w DurhmOiy. 1 nr 
lakes. 2 Hr Edinbrgn FH Cdn 
Gge £26.000 103881 766604 


Renovated larmnoww with m- 
gfe nook urepiare and bread 
oien. exposed beams. 4 bed 
room 2 bathrooms. 4 sublet. 
8'- arre poddork £160.000 
Close to MS and sea Telephone 
0934 72307 

HIGH ON The CMIK-m HUb easy 
reach of Henley and M.aO 
Charming beamed Lrsled large 
rollage In haimei with beautiful 
Slews 5 6 beds. 2 baUis. 4 
rerepts. cloaks showery, luted 
Pine kik-nen. uulily room, box 
room, ml eeniral healing, qou 
me oarage, drttgttlful I am- 
garden wdn hard tennis rourl 
Oflers in the region of 
E2SO ooo Caddy & cuddy of 
Hefllet* Tel. K3491 1 672215 


Channinq dW couaqr. appro; 
200 VP> Old. superb viewy over 
cdUffln-Wr LdCinW*. HUdV. 
farmhouve hli yud rm. rjk 3 
beds 2 bofhs cl en sullel. C H. 
y i«im i acre frins Price on 
aopiirahon. AC Fro« A CO 
10491 1 S72134 Open 7 days a 


Oxford tarry Exmmu ov 

lachrd lamily house A garoen 
\r Best Sehoofs 6 bed rms. 2 
liainrm. Douue Gudnk CCH. 

Dble Garage Extensive Out 

iHiUdinm. Ofeennouse Lovely 
Manfe Floon ihrooghoui 
£150.000 T«. 0865-515516 
LAROE HUH level luxury lw wtm 
% r annexe o'kmklng Oxford In 
| arre close lo M40 £248.000 
lei Oxford 0865 251212 

MENOWS. EbTUOl 20M. Superbly 
reslrd Medieval def uone hse 
Fealurrs Mmslrel'y gall. Slone 
lire, mulled wmdws. 3 beds, 
rerep. lux bam. kit. elk shser. 
OCH. I»dn £69.950 Tei. 0934 

NR TAUNTON 18 C Listed Village 
Prop, reeenlly lenouwd. S 
nedv 2 bo) Its. HR rccepi dm. 
Calk-rv Idiunnqs. Ml b'fOM. 
rinaks dMe garage. '■ arre. 
£98.000 Tel 0823 680447 

BRISTOL Spartans Georgian 
Town home Canwrvahdn area 
£11 5.000 For brorfuirr 0272 
22921 422803 

Baft - I* fee 

Royal Crescent Mem 

ttEstai Georaon Garden Haute. 
UW W, HteDO tP^c o w - 



Witti mdoof swimming pool 
ftJvttc vrtta^ setting h 

Palmer Snell 
Estate Agents 
Tel: 0963 34174 


j. tastefirtly restored 

house on edge erf 

pcnaesoiie vrttaoe. 3 ream, over 
24 ft— 5 beds. 7 baths. Mature 
qraunds Funner 12 acres 

let Dotbom Ream 
(1225 333332} 

BATH CENTRAL rare small Geor- 
gian house. Free hold and 
restored. 2 receolionis. 3 4 bed- 
rooms. 2 balhrooms. CCH. no 
garden. Hose park OUKk saw 
£89 OOOJincv. Tel Bath 64860 
■day i 334215 tevemngyi 


Beams, inqlenook: 5 beds. 2 
baih*. large orawing room. ' ■ 
acre garden. 4 miles Cbdcol 
£126.000 Tel: 0036 850010 



Seeoy cui de sat Easy watt 
shops, sramn. Easy access 
London and aiports. Detacmd 
4 bedrm. 3 racatuL 2w bath- 

rooms. modern one tatchen / 
breakfast GCH DM (pnoe. AI 

breaklasL GCH DM 

Tet Esher 65591 


Bit Wage. A neolv constructed de- 
i idled house on 3 acies. 5 
BMrooms. 3 Reams. 5 Batons. 
Kitchen. Utity Room. Garage. Sa- 
bles. Heated swimming pool. 
Jaauzi Sauna. FuUy alarmed. 

Pnce on ApUeadon 

Canopy Estates 
631 0111 


Defected boose fei pvkUnd by 
Am Thames. 

4 beds. 3 wed* recent* 
aouoie alazed. Italian Oak 

double glazed. Italian Oak 
kitchen. London 18 miles, 
good access M3. M4. M25. 

Free hold £165,000 

Teh Staines 52067 

in uw town? Then ires could be 
ine home for you Caiernam 
Surrey Ouse M26 and rraros ro 
London. Secluded onarned 4 
bed. 2 spaootB living roomy. 2 
Mint. GCH. Near *«* * 
sv nooks. *6 acre prewnlly 
shared wllh loads, stow worm*. 
Mis. mmertlies. biros elr. Ouf- 
Handing vieve*. CUOMO. 
0883 46261 Of Ol 462 6821 

Park Derarnea couaqr. roraieq 
ill a srriuoed OI4( in *i acre 
wnh maiu re gardens 4 beds. 2 
Minroomk 'I ensralei. »«rv 
large luxurv kitchen. 4 large re- 
ception rooms «U in ewilenl 
dei-oralne order. 8 rains from 
BR I2S mins to Londdni 
Freehold Available 
tmniedulety Often £266.000 
03727 44684 <Oi 0932 240796 

MMCSWOOD M25 6 mlm Exec- 
utive 4 bedroom ihhtv in 
ImmaruUMe order. 2 Mlhv 
lounge- srparale dinning room, 
new Wnghlon 

klichen breakfast room, new 
LPVC double qravd windows, 
double oarage, superb secluded 
gardrns Cl 95.000. Tel: Moga- 

ESHER Edwardian semi. 4 beds. 
3 records, fully- rmed Mtchcn. 
bath. IOO ft garden, workshop. 
OCH. nr BR. 22 nuns Waterloo. 
Original feature*. £99.900 
F hold Tel: Of 398 5897 

BATH au island hK) position ad IS 
rml Rst'oi Cmct'rtL Garden 
motsonene. 2 beg. larqe 
kiirhrn breakfasl room, in 
nous silling room. Gas CH. 
rrrmlly complrtelv refur- 
beshed Oflnrs ar praid £80.000 
Pfivole vole Tel .0272 292966 
during eltire hour*. 

OAKMLL SomertH. Bam 16 mK 
Beaufifuilv com Cfwpef. 2 rec- 
lux mi. main bed and ensuW 
6 rm. 3 beds, shower rm. FuD 
CH . db oarage 1873 F Hold 
UMed bdg. 0749 840515 Eves 
and wkeiid* C97JOO ono. 

BATH Cenire 1 mile. Georgian t 
bed. Is* floor ffart- Kit B Hill- 
side view On CH Inunac 
Deror C 38.000 Trt 0225 
W32I2 eve* 


aQ9-3^SEX 2 ml H Healn sxn 
Ladrt Mf 4 beg 4 rec 2 Mb 1 ar 
aw 9 *r fond » «nv* o« Of 
m-n rtra fom sum hse 
r2OOO0QC4ll 0444 416216 



(Just oft) Superb detached 
raatoenco m Vi acre mature 

S u 6 bed. 2 twth. 3 
reepnons. udSty and 
i. m»grtf garage, fin- 
est position. £265,000 
Freehold. Deacon & Co, It 
Station Rd, Ports lade. 
Brtgtaon 0273 418440. 


with panoramic views of Eos 
Sussex 4 Rrrpts. 40' Entrance 
hoil 4 Bednrn. 4CT Playroom. 
Bauiroom. en sidle Shower 
Roam. Laundry. Double Ga- 
rage. -1 Arre. .£169.000 Tel: 
0797 22404] or 0424-420844 
Busfnew Hours . 

HOVE. SWOl lac mg upper mat 
sonelle 5 bedrma. Ige sitting 
rm. RKrtien dhung rm. 3ea 
views. Many original features. 
GCH. Partial dbfe gtaztoiq. 
£46000 9i vt lease -To view 
Tel 0275 731626 After 6 pm. 

LMUfELD PKivesaue village. 
SWMe comeraon. 2 DMe Bed- 
room* Large Living Rooms. 
Gas CH. DMe dating. Crane 
Courtyard Garden. South lac- 
ing. Few minutes shops. Offers 
£136.000. (044471 3205. 

lage of Character- 18 X 13 AUK 
studio with Views across Bays 
ptu* 2 further beds. Mod fltUM 
Kit Blast Rm. Living Rm. 

Full GCH. £42.000 
Tel: 0323 895796 IOI 

BRISTOL. Row Collage. EaMOTV 

in Goroono 5 mile* Irom city 
centre. A house (or someone 
who wants something different 
In rural selling IO minute drive 
Irom Oition 1 8th Century CM 
uor skillully extended ro 
prat tar wet] punned accommo 
diiign wnh many charming 
trainees. Hall, dining roam, 
drawing room, sludy UDrarv. 
breaklasl room. knehen. 
milily WC. 4 bedrooms, ga 
ragr. mature secluded garden 
Around £115.000. TcL 0276 


On favoured West concourse, 
superb Manna views, f . dl 
d guz- elec ncatmg. ents A 
mm. Inge with sundeck. «dHv 
ktl. gallery bed. fftwr. SO y rise. 
£25000 Inc (hrmture. Bernard 
.Thorpe A PUirs. 244 Eastern 
Rd. Kemp Town. BN2 HTA. 
■02731 684997. 

productive i ineyard m a metur- 

permikMon for a managrrff 
dwelling. Standing on a Green- 
sand ndoe with fine download 
views. About 5‘> acr es in all. 
Oiler* in Ihe rvgnm ol £95.000. 
Apoty. King A Cnaseraare 
07982 2061. 

WESTFIELD. Detached 2 bed 
Bungalow m rural lone and 
wilh views over open rountiy- 
stde vet only "u mile from A21. 
Puns pasted (Or compleie raw- 
\ anon Offers ever £33.000. 
Tel: 0435 882445 m. 

WORTHING (Goring Bdl 2nd 
floor p d block. 3 rooms, kitch- 
en. bathroom, garage. 970 yrs 
HP £15 GR £38-600. Tel: 
■09031 49811 <Tl 


• Owrt oo fcmg Chepstow race 
course- Small enuntry estae. 

Specoartar ouftwk - Georw" 5 
fled House, sttit cotta*, statrte 
yard. Swnimmg pool uebohthrt 
aarden. Pasturetend. t? acres 
(opnofl d hatter bodl Were in 
excess ot £225.000. 

Tet Agents 02912 J822 or 
01-629 6700. 

style bungalow standing in 
■mftw h acre pnvBte tendsoped 
gulden, splash goat, tirtl said 
pmtesswnal squash court with 
shower room. 4 beds. 3 baths, 
many kouaus features large 
pool room. 

E130JM0 ojlo. 

TEL* 0792 891615 

CDLWYN DAY. Modernised wmg 
of Country House. Superb 
view*. 3 Bed*. Oil CH. Garage 
£36.000. TO 0492 616161. 

CRKOCTH N. Wales. Spacious. 3 
bed Moeonefte CH. f.r. kucfien. 
lounge- Ouung rm. fnctcan»e«: 
£17.600 107661 770476. 


ffllts/Gos bonier. Large con 
verted snme malctied Haro 

dZ75. 1 nr 10 mms war bora 
Lanoon. Uvmg area 5uti x 25b- 
2no same omened Dam with 
punninq tor 3/4 oec rooms, tt 
am party manageil paroeos. 

OFFERS f17i00fl. 

Lorawn. Uvmg area 
2no same macned 

to we* anynme pnona 
(0793) 766054 

uated in a quwl. favoured road 
note lo a menu ley. a superb Ed 
wardian detached family 
home. lavlefuQy decora led and 
moderntved Ihrooghoui. The 

arrommodauan comprises spa- 
cious reception hallway. 2 large 
reerpuan rooms, cloakroom, 
large w*n fined 

kilrtien breakfad roam. 6 ex- 
cel lenl bedrooms, ran CH. 
parage wllh own driveway, at- 
Inrrtfie ganfenv £198.000. 
Sole agents Bdlinqmml HHbv- 
Cnard Telephone Esher 62323. 
grrarhed rhaiel style house 
wilh separate annexe near VO- 
looe and River Thames. 2 
rrrepfioro. kilrtien. cloakroom. 
3 bed*, baih Ga* centra I heM- 
Iimi. Doutote iiarage Superb 
South lacing secluded garden 
wilh palto and swunming pool. 
Often in evre-M of £20a000. 
TO. 0°32 782870. 

CHOBHAM New Supertar (MW 
viyie hse 3 5 bed rms. I minor 
duuna rm Kilrtien. 2 «i sulle 
hathrim. riaakrm. DMe Glaze. 
Garage, parkuio for al least 6 

ran. m eriookmo farm land. 

£1 19 500 Tel- 0262 B71796. 
RICHMOND Sy Idled Ceorqlap 
Ten me unique rtiorar PenOd 
■raturev CH 3 no* 4 beds Ige 
rerep dining mod IH hil.Charin- 
tnq serl IOO <| gun Around 
C21 5.000 nun Ol 940 2649 
ev no Ol SoO 1 305 day 
SPACIOUS AW art Sougni after 
posiuon 2 rerepi*. lined kil b. 
3 beds, balrgny wilh nver 
views lo bed 1 . palh. ten WC. g 
r h.dlHrgu oae ai ail. Direct 
arrmof* C4RVSOI h Good- 
man 4 Mann 0032 42383 
CMODINCFOLO Guide £126.000 
Qualilv rotuoe in Sw Surrey 
0-1 MOT II IH walled garden. 3 bed 
rms. pro roan, musi be newed. 
1 ml B Rail Godalmuig 2So81 
HASLEMERE Alirarlive Isl floor 
apt New Edwardian nvnersn 
Favoured posiuon. short walk 
Hiuti SI. supeen Inge. 2-hed 6 
C Gar C76 OOO >0428 • 39b6 
•ROCHHAM Surrey. 5 bed semi 
Del oarage C.CH. Lux bolhrm. 
new kiL filled wardrobes, many 
extras Tel 073784 2830. 
GtNtJDFORD 505006 £ 1 27.503 
4B 3R. 35 Mini W'loc Det td 
ward House 4 mhM walk Br 
Mod kil nth reuar. walled gdn 
MNCMLn WOOD. Surrey 1933 
B*rg detartird CbCH . 4 bed 

?rrep dhlegge £145.000 Tei 
Ol 398 3356 after 6 pm 
PERIOD Collage Surrey village. 
30 mm \Kl. 6 bed*. 3 bom*, i 

ensnde kil. 5 recs. gge. mature 
gdn £1 96.000 ono 01642 3674 
WOKIHC Soanouy Modern Hse. 3 
Rers. Large Kilrnen. Lrillu-. a 
Beds 2 Balhs. Dble Gar. 1 4 
Aire £138.000 <008621 7 39 1 3 

SWINDON, Junction 16 M4 3 
miM-*. 17lh Cenlurv mied 
Grade U period nouse. fully 
modern aed. luxurv lining* in- 
cluding Bcckerman Dun 
luicnrn. hand panned files. Neff 
funuiwe. luxury Pol lark cor- 
ner baih room suit with gold 
finings, shower cumraL 4 large 
beds retaining aU onranM lea- 
lures: Inqlenook. flagstone 
rloor. beams «c. small stable 
Mock with p et ii m *>on Mr gran- 
ny annex, small roPPled rourl 
yard, good sized manager*- gar- 
den* wiui supper Parkland 
views offers £150.000 TO: 
0793 34980 Daytime only. 

der Unusual period house A 
courtyard wilh 5 T Beds 4 
Recep* Knell S C UW. Office 
orrora. 12 acres of pasture A 
woodland. 400 yards of good 
single bank (Lifting. Extensive 
outbuildings with groat poten- 
tial further development for a 
variety of uses. Guide 
£376.000. Tet Tim Bales 
i Properly GonsuftanO cross 

der Lnusual period house 6 
courtyard wilh 5. 7 Beds. 4 
Recep* Knell S C (M. office 
accom. 12 acres of pasture * 
woodland. 400 yards of good 
sfitgfe nook ftsMnp Exiesislve 
ourauUdtngs wilh area* poten- 
tial further devetopmem for a 
variety of uses. CUMe 
£375.000. Tel: Tim BaWO 
(Property OousuHanU 0488 



ured of Crowds. Noise. PoMu- 
lion and Crime? Do you long for 
a Peaceful and Friendly envi- 
ronment of OutManding 
humiral Beauty? An lm esunenf 
in llus 4 bed Farmhouse, two 3 
bed roftooes «l« for holidays: 
and Bam wuh PP lor Deveioii- 
meru. wre provide trout needs, 
plus an mrome and inflation- 
proof inveumenl. Pnce 
£165.000. Phone 04* 88 *09 


arres. 2'- hrs London. Mod 
IB324 bed hse Suo^dws. Man- 
agetnenl avail. Oflers over 
£160000. 0639 730828/699. 


FOR SAUL Build mg land, with 
lull P P Norm Voras . near 
Selby TO: l0302< 78T8S4 lor 


SUFFOLK 1 arre hMJond whji 
ooo lor 4 dwellings TO- Baclon 
,O440i 781802 for details 

property wanted 

SUFFOLK Old unrmiored prop 4 
hedrms *. samr land In ferlud 
M poVi. not in UllaQr 
now TO- Ol 381 9892 
WC WISH TO RMY properties at 
present used as fenled arronl- 
modjiwn anywhrre in ifte 

London Area hmwdlain dfji- 
vnm gnen. Tel 402 3664 (Tl 
SNORT ENO Lease Oarjo buy 
moral w Lon don TO 0432 
77*05 Of 0432 275988 



LUXURY HOME, furnished: Ml 
do* Ms: lour bedroom: 
Linunafon. C400 per- week, 
wnir 7 Soulh Grove 
itminqton Hronoshirp 

Homer Hill 






Hampton & Sons 

Sloane Avenue, IxradonSW3 

Luxurious- Apartments for 

in this famous Loudon buOdmg 


.Offered to codipanks (or tfee-firef time 
a selection of - 

Studios , 2 &;3tobm 
apartments. . 

6 Adingtm Street; London SWIAIBB 

01-493 8222 


: . All have been mdivBlually fumishedlj ‘ _ 
and decorated to standards, 

are availaMefoc periods from : . ; J. 

3 months to 1 year.: c- : 

fiiD cdour bradnsRand lettirng detaSs ooitquesu 

. i • 1 1 i i : 1 >1:1. . I i i 'l.liiv. M 1 - » 

estate AGEN' 



2 nxcotont one and (wotoed- 
roofn apartments in tM 
prestigious purpose buff 
mock, dose to Harrods and 
rhe faettns of Kngfitsbrtdge. 
Avabtys now, com. tangrog 
from £350 pw. 

Magnrftoant navirty interior da* 
ragSad ana bedroom 


Extremely conveniently situ- 
ated one bedroom Set tong 
Hamxu. Avadatrte now for 3 - 
5 months, co-lot £250 pw. 

apanmord in this recently fin- 
ished exdusivB purpose bull 
block. Available now co-tot 
£250 pw. 


Super spacious family flat sat 
in dekgtnhrt quiet rastoennai 
part of Kensington minutes 
away from Kensmgfcn High 
Street 4 bedroom s . 2 recep- 
tion roonre, 2 b ath rooms. 
Available now co-tot lyr and 
£700 p-w. (neg) 

"Tl view those properties total, please dag 
Kristbn, Jndttb u Peter n 01-235 9841” 

01-735 5503 01-789 5004 

gxOI-629 6604/^j 


Met ksury. smoous 3rd floor Ital toaM wdi anouK. 1 tee recnL 
■tong rm (seats IQ. tonmo M wtt bmUas am. 1 TV. raomfaudy. S t 
bttk gid tabs « tufa. 1 segh bad. Ml Swwater. Co JeL £750 nq 


Sptoous rtwtor dnMMd lu floor Ital o w ttaotang gam omo r nl og 1 dbi 

reCEpc i drDvrooftLflxreliflttataBnadim. UUbKLitoMiJaanonm 

sabs. into, access to comm ats. Avert 1 yev +. Co let- £475 iw. 



Umar daksad «r a ""< 1 * quiet gramd floor ta ownootang gardens. DU 
raapL Amtnon tat UW tad. toD en Data. 2nd bed aid bath. (ton. Access lo 
conn gdns. And 3 WOW** £450 po metas rent 

Tel: 01-351 0821 


Shvano. rtm«-desiged house 
m qmt nelrad street 2 beds, 
sating rm. tamg rm. study, mod 
M, 2 baOi ms. wdea And now. 
Loop ml tet £45 0 pw nag. 
Superb 1st ft 2nd floor masoneUe, 
newly-cammed end decamd. 2 
beds, sflaag mi mod kdenerr wd 
Mdfoom. And AugaL Long Co. 
KL £325 pw. ’ 

TELEPHONE 01-5*1 22TS 

Pemberton & Ciark 



li(7:-'ii:iW:i8:riTliR:«(W:f , ::i:kAvfi:fiii»'i»Tf':vi«'t. , Ji«r , :«: 

01-938 2311 


Lark Ifar available unfimi phed consison^ ofrS Bcdroo mra 2. 
Bauwooms. Family Kiicficn. Dining Rm. Suing Rm A iark 
Entrance HalL £S75pw- . -N - 


2 Bare avaitabto. mfiai wtah -3 Beds, l Baihromn. Cl«»kiocrm. 
Rcccvieon Rm. WK*ro.£36p^2iie^am4fatiagrf4Bci^.; 
1 Bathroom. Suing Rm A Xitchciv. £37Spw. /. V- L ?s- : 

Scmi-deiacticd hoato in fjuire awMini.. U5flc Sfeng 

KJtcbcn. i Bods.- 2 Bathrooms. Garden. 

‘ i V:r Z ' K 5J K 

lil K< 

neuu smaais. MH—n — hi mrfvmum Kan Hgbta,^ vmi. 
Me. perttcL ante HflMte APNONBIT n area naonoe MMn 2 Ate 
Bads, tarey Bate rem moneL Uk lta nM Ore ta WkMibh RATO On Rm A 

reSrewE muS. ibh^smi in » ol Hgh *. «M Wn»* sutbgto 
msuhspN KftUartT m conreHtf pmod iwoeB. Obtefttom. Nam. S« HC, 
flood Uv ten &-~aN-MGT £135 pw.- - . 


TEL: 01-488 4852 


ST JOwrs WOOD NWS Lge CHELSEA SW3 Spacious stu- 

kre 2 dble bed flat, afl omens, do, newly asooraad. imroac 



corxflooa flOTpw 

SWfl Superb 2 bed FULHAM SW6 Imposing 4 bed. 

hse comptomfy raftattshed 2 beffl ftsa German design 
£22Spw Kteehen nr Bishop Psft. 

ern 2 bed laL 2 baicorees, 
gym. swi mm ing pool, sauna, 
solarium. £200pw 


KEW (Strand an the Green) 
Lux 3 bed town hse nr river. 

01-738 8909 



r Owsk 2 ^(lOM. ? win S.* (3«u. HiD (» 



EjewnFy kn masowiw 3 awtre reanxm. 3 un + Aus. 2 ttccouns 
' andoacs Fu>Mh«lixirta«viiMi mnperrawroeg 

■ manoi FummmO or irtanwMi S70Q par *Mk nca 

DWG LET - - 


I bod jjouno flow BaLflgDBwA • 

01-244 7363 



KENSINGTON Sumy wool -1 
Bed Mae reft Bate & Racep/Optn 
(DM fat (W/ML ClflSfiw. 
CHBLSEA PMiy l Bed Bat h com. 
Retro, n & Ban. Ex Decor. 

uur oiORO s 

Wo art ugmtljr stekng oualxy prep- 
erics lor cennrata 3 d p fc w l e 



- The Eettin-i Agent 




Short lets :r. central areas 
also avail f 100 -S’. 0 DC nsr 
U 1-328 5251 ' — 




KUlBI si, KBrtSDf&TON. 
ExaNtnl 1st door fiat m portusd 
bin*. 4 beds, 2 Wte, raw 
tatchen Fum or unfum . E525pw. 

cournnao sons. sws. 

Weil turmstial and dererand 
masonen. 3 bods.' 2 bafts, 1 
rec. al rtfactoes- E27S 
01-338 342S 

MiUM SWB. Rher vtans. Exc 
siaray 1 bed UN. recep, lot + 
w/d. bam. ten, waff now. £129 

BATSWATBI WZ. Ught and spa- 
oous 1st ftocr mas 3 bed 2 
recep, 2 bath, exc At lat+all 
machs, mol ten £300 pw 

I he Properly Man;ipers 

-;:T' <H-221«X3N. ' - 

Must be experienced, self 
motivaed and able ta work 
without dose supervision. 
Car owner/dnver preterred. 
Exceltem package for the 
_ right person. 

64 Roswyn HU, N.WJ. 
01-794 1181 (flef BT) 

01-223 8111 

I* Piaza Estates 


Lee tec ddacMd hse sei n *i 
acre. Property «"**» ol. 5 
beds. 2 nm. 3 recant- n- 
nwB cortrol dbte «e. saperb 
gan. ganwaor suimaoJ. 3 rrens 
A3, 5 mers’Kjngdixi certre. Co 

"T&'Srrro 44« 

LUX KM FLAT ¥12. Enchant 
mg imulifuUy. luro nrwly ore 
RM wnh ■ It»y floww filled 
rourl yard Sei In QulH rabbie- 
slonnl mewk-'wllNn mins Hyde 
Pk 6 WHl CM. Dm bed with 
muUr aresung rm. sngt rm 
Wiui swflpus hi rtirds. far In 
rm. sea dm rm. luper lit kil all 
marninm. TMrd both wjm 
snwr unHC' rtn wilh rrufge 
free# rr 4 wash rnarhnu- Fufl 
GCH Brand new «f era 
arfnuM linen ihraughaui. 
rullerv rtima 4 rtf TV. 
6 Dhanr A sewruy lacks (300 
pw Go ar- embassy lef prof No 
agenti Wnff Of 979 231 1 

» ■emjmoTO: Uwye dreblr . 
iwplloa. 2 iroiai (i nmkir> . 
Aiornnro kkebnt AnotaMr o»i»s 
01-486 8926 

1.MI i a 

PS! I Quraishi 
U a -Constantine 

01-244 73 53 

BAKEr ffRUT (OfFL \ cry <A| ii ' 

22CL2?* bfa»ek._Ai» 

ffojMwi-anii Shoomng fhert 


rrrea. tat barn Newty-dwarM- 

eajvo tonMhed ffc^ Madera 

JHKII - Few yarns 'Hype Park- 

Lv«i rond Co tang -m: tSJKt 

e« Alia ataftaMri -Jet 

»rkm ox-Tao 

BKQMUY, KENT New luxury I 

Bedroom ground naor flat. 
Own Swimming pool fk lull lel- 
«ore complex Luxury Kiwi 
Bolhrm Lounge wflrt BOUO 
daon lo gdn Parking IKiIiik* 
C140PV. TH Ol 4*4 8447 iTl 

New Luxury hse le lei Wmilo- 
rnirtf. full}- romped innudtna 
linen Hr 1 iwl . 1 retent. u- 
rw . availaMe MM Juft' 
onwards C225pw Tei 01 382 
8908 'Ol or 01 727 0577 inn 

* \\ 



i ... „f 

1 month* r ;, 

All cbsMcd ad *en dements 
** fcfc Pl»ow 
AnwJWftnemsj. The 

***“>». MO** 2 d^pS 
» pofthouw fie SJXWMon- 
** for Wednesday). Should 
to send an advert be- 
toenl m railing please ujdixic 
g?£L°g*™ Phone number. 
CU9T0IIBI sgnyirpQ hr 

^“wptobfcms retain^ 
yo*r advc na«ncni owe it has 
^plea se contoci our 

bv’reE3L™? v “ e LP5E! n,ne,u 

oy telephone on 01-4*1 etOO. 


jw«il Homr tor tlw F lilt n If Vt 

uvwa«*. overlooking Bit a» 
gwncsuH* available. coou*i 
S™*" MUthi.. Pinluv 

g^-^Sg; Dors «-™ 

HAPpUje LIVES for toftrty gw 

lor the National Brnnotnu for 
tor Aged New SroM»rwt 

London EC 2 inh. 

wul. Please Include- a beouest 
to The Manorial BrnrvcMrnl 

- ^ 



'■*** Happy 2 ] St birthday al- 
though tor Mir of leaves have 
£* rww Mown away I auit awai 
tor Orel autumn bnm. Ever 
Vour'& Adam. 



Opened in 1916. the Royal 
Star & .Garter provides a 
true home tor disabled 
ex-Service men and 
woman. Please help us to 
continue caring tor these 
men and women to whom 
we owe so much, by 
sending a donation or 
leaving a legacy. 

The needs urgent/ 


B^LTtWibiwI.aMin iwwaw 


■njnWAft mice on Jury un 
1 °^ »" London. Tmhk 

ton 1 * to Annie irmr iNanryt 
Pnn*. bow a) KlngutiNd. 
Snwiinria after 40 happy years 
u» Sirrainam London, our Hit 
» our mnomt and 17 


rim M 

* torvj distance Regular 
ES*"* tor Wm Cowin' 
' utl loan or stnglr Mn. OL 
Ml OOS6. U 

GOLF nays oreanSrd 
***“»" rmumn Any to 
_ralton. Tet Q79A 872722 . 

Love or Mama*-. 
X**?- ««• Dateline. OrtM 
JPJ 6 **® JWiwlon Road. Lon- 
-«to i W 8 . Trt- 01.938 lOl 1 
■nCAJVAWAY. LMM«n 7 club tor 

22 WiaS , !? 4 S? , “ ,0,M peo * , * e 
w see rwnb monlh- 
WO to. W 7 7994 . 
" 5 ®**® e AOV 1 CC Bureau 
•toiwnnr Aiim in tome n Of- 
fieri nrnonai mien trwv 7 
*»mlry Pt. b|, Ol 499 ?M 6 
S end St . W| 01429 9634 . 
****** CV» Lid professional 
nimrulunt rilnr documents. 
D(UUe ot-ui 3368 . 

prepare fogh ouali- 
y rurrkidum viun. qi -607 


Tiawftuul id Video 


•1-246 9129 


OuaiUM Solid tors £160 + 
lAT ft- Standard oiicunr 
mnw. Ring: 0244*319398 


of flwn. large mirrors. book- 
rasd. ado ft bureaus 01-6BS 
0148 228 2716 day. (ugru. 

ITALY Famny. daughter 17 . offer 
free holiday to 1 CngfBh ft I 
German grt. Tel: 01 946 6728 

mum OF NETTLC 8 CD 17 in 
and I Bin Criuurv rralira and 
reproduction lurnilurr. clear 
burn now on Nrttlebed. Owon 
■ 0491 1 041 MB. Reading 1073 * 1 
SH 17 M. Berkeley. GUe- (04631 
810952 . Tomlum Devon 

< 03 °au 7 i 7443 . 

FWEST uualify wool carpets. Al 
trade acres and under, also 
available 100 's extra Large 
mem tor rnnrunh under nail 

normal onre. Qunnry Carpets 
01 4 O 5 04 S 3 

hlm. chairs, Mdeocarfls and 
Uesn. CMatoquH Iran WUbam 
Tilhnan. Croucn Lane. Borough 
Green, hem. 073 B IS 327 B. 
TIK TIMES 1 I 96 UK. Outer ; 
Idles avail Hand bound ready 
•or presentation also 

“Sundays" £ 12.90 B c m ei nli eY 
When. 01688 6323 . 

Suriighl Cap. Chest. Ces Ml* 
All theatre and sports. 

■ Tel. 821-6016 8286493 . 

AX* Visa Diners. 
BIRTHDAY Due 7 Ch e someone 
an emanai Times Newspaper 
dated toe very day. they were 
bornC 12 50 0492 31303 . 
SCATFiNDERp Any esenl Inc Ut 
Mu. Co* ml Gdn. starbghl Exo. 
Ctyudrbourne. 01-828 1678 . 
Maw rredn rards 
uCdkiwyt and all theatres. OI 
701 8283 . 

CATS, CMEM, Les Mis. AR the- 
atre and span. Tel 631 3719 . 
637 1710 . All maiar credit 
1 * 067 . 1 / FR EEZERS . Otoftm. 
etc. Can you ouy cno ap ci? 8 * 

S Ltd. 01 229 1947 8460 . 
Giovanni. 13 August Sate or 
swap 01 828 6863 . 

BIT. 2 aram Sate. Oonmar I 
Square. Ol 491 2706 



1 ftuniNCR 6'6- Rosewood Play 
er -Grand PUm No 1077 C 6 
| ■ Hoi-rod's approx 1 9321 BeMiti 

I ful lone Cxrelfeidly mauuatned. 
Proirsatonat musrclan's umru- 
ntenf.' Golimars Kent. Offers 
i Derby 103321 671949 . 

London's leading toenaim to 
I new and restored pvancs for toe 
largest genuine oelrcuon avail- 
I able. 30 a Hiqftgaie Rd. NWS. 

01- 267 76 71 . Free catalogue. 
BECKS I LM upright recondi- 
tioned Mark rase LvcrUmi 
Conn 1 1 ton N London Xs 600 . 1 
Trt. 0983 63264 after 4 . pro. 

and reconditioned. Quality al 
reasonable once*. 326 Bngtnoo 
Rd.. S.Crovdon. Ol 688 3613 
HARPSiCHORD 8 * 0 . Single man- 
ual. Brarniwane 1966 £926 
a no Trt ;c 06 LI 638 9455 
PIANO ROGERS Liprtoht. Beauti- 
ful tone. Tuned BST. Stool. 
£ 360 . 04219 2861 



WeYe on the ban with LOO'S 
of planet for sale, or hue 
from only £l 6 om. 


toany Street. NW 1 . 

01 935 8682 
Artdlery Place. SC 18 
01-864 4517 

»* »>'^;in al 

Sir John Betjeman 
General Mac Arthur 
Kenneth More • Doris Smith 

What do they have in common? 

: Paridnson’sDiseasc. 

It strikes men and women everywhere. Perhaps even 
you. Researchers need your help. So do more than 
100,000 sufiereis in the United Kingdom. 

- Please support 

Parkinson’s Disease Society 

7 36 Portland Race, London WIN 3DG. TfeL 01-323 U74 



July 9th - August 2nd 

25G Lowndes Street 
London S.W.1. 

Tet 01-235 3189 

Mon-Frt 9.30 - 5 JO 
Sac 10.00 - 5-30 



Wool mix Beitas fram 5395 per 
sq yd + VAT. 80% wool Heavy 
Domestic Wfeon £1335 per so yd 
+ VAT. Coikapiaa IMS £8.75 oer 
sq yd + VAT A many other great 

112 Upper RRtemd Bead 
Lotto SW14 

Tel: 01-876 2089 

Rn Ktotf pl IMpb. 


FIRST CLASS Pmwn. Kmnrt 
□nb n-*r.lrrrd YwW»htrr Tec 
fur puppie* uo wertfsi. 
undorkPd Lub. £ 90 £IS 0 Trt 
Ol 262 7863 . 


Ham*. 4 bednn*. 2 balm. Ten- 
nK and inhmg avad nr. tnr 
London To Lrt AuguN Trt: 01 
731 6066 . £ 220 p*r week 

SWl POHUCfLanspsiwp* nto. 
Cosy 2 bedroom, lop floor flat 
lounge. kH. rmcrasvnvc ft turn. 
SWVS 3 8 vnevMal X. 15 QOW- 
Ol 831 7943 Ol 671 0476 . 

BARBICAN Exrrtlenl views. Su- 
ppfb 4 bednn ftatto let lor up lo 
3 IMM from July 19 C 400 pw 
0924 496277 or 0484 710687 

M B HSWI W 8 sunny garden 
nau vogue itiaumne. lounge. 2 
bdTV £220 PW. 602 6941 

K Utol W nT OW FM for 4 . 

A\ atkaHr Now. 2 monlto. £226 
6 «r. Tel: 0246 48326 

EMNHURQHr Come for toe 
Game* 6 /or Festival I Central 
Ltofcrv Georgian Home. Sleeps 
4 / 6 . £500 pw. loci. Cleaner, 
rtr Phone: 031226- 2067 
decor 2 . 20 Mans on loot to Op- 
era ft Centre. Avatiaoir now. 
Mtnimuni stay 2 wks Tel: 01 - 

■AYS WATER Ur targe house to 
OUM 4 Sq. 4 bed. 3 bath, recto, 
gdn. TV. video. Avan 18 th Jut 
6 WIO. C 400 pw. Ol 221 0591 
CAMPCN NWI. Charrmno 2 bed 
furnHned flat. Nr lube ft park. 
Avad July. Aug. Sect. £130 
pw. 485 3025 after 6 pjn. 
LUXURY FABHLY 4 bed house 
Hampstead Village. 2-4 weeks 
from 22 nd July £400 pw. Ol - 
794 6610 . 

LUXURY FAIRLY 4 bed house 
Hampstead Vinaar. 2-4 weeks 
fram 22 nd July £400 pw. Oi- 
794 6610 . 

S. KEN Preume Address Charm- 
tog 3 Bed Flat. Lovely RerM. 
CH. Washer. Maid. AMO Superb 
Studio Flat. 01 - 373 GTS 3 
SWl basemen i rial wUh gdn To 
Lrt. Whole el July. Aug.Scgl .2 
beorms All mod cons £260 pw 
mcl. TM; 01-636 4455 
Harroov. lux l 2 bed flu. FuMy 
fumohed. 0932 62362 . 

FOR LET Royal Drrdde Large 
Country House in Grounds Trt: 

Mid-July AugusL £70 per 
week. Tel: Oi 609 0761 
central London fram £306 pw. 
Ring Town Use Apts 373 3433 
Kensington, cm TV 24 hr swbd. 

Itx. CoiUngham Apts 373 6306 . 


BATTERSEA PARK «to prof per 
O R In lux CH flat. £56 pw 
EJCd. Paul 0983 522419 . 


«vs & mb dn*e to tons 
hcadm. SomeHSE cMd placts. 

FREE wntofing In Crets. 
hi Ninety ttwnghni* 6 w awtmc. 

9403 59788 
Apn Alto ATU.M52 


Atonal DcOa i'J 7 D 

FiedOrti F 400 trontxJ £180 

Urn C 3 X jeaun euo 

UamcM E«M Karacf. C 75 

Ammto £Tfi 0 Kul.'Sn £445 

Bto^ok £360 Kimi £350 

UraiDd £345 N Yum £775 

Caro £230 Seed £730 

Colombo £415 Svfl/kW £775 

Ooiusns £270 Tokyo £570 

2 DEMAN STRffT. L 0 B 30 E VT 
Tef n -439 3 S 21/8857 


Sydney £455 £699 

Auckland £415 £745 

JoBurq £306 £499 

Bancfiok E229 £375 

Tgl Am £99 £179 

New York £169 £320 

Los AngrtaB£216 £405 

01-370 6237 


3 m fttotr r ■ - 

' __ 

BELGRAVIA. DeltqhUuBy jtyBsn 
brand new mews house. 2 
rerepb. 2 dbte bed*. 2 wto Wt. 

2311 ■ 

utility room -ft garage.- Long CO 
let C 676 pw.<Soddart* Sronh. 
01930 7321 ■ •>. 

KEMStNGTOH SWS. FuHy torn ST JAMES. Modem 1 bed tlal oN 
s r super studio and 1 dble bed Square, recep. kit ft bath, short 
flaw with open Plan lounge. luv £276 pw. Goddard 4 
. kit dto. baih. com gdns. Co M. Smith 01 930 7321 . 

Irom Cl IS PW. 01 - 7205212(71 


Urgently reouire flats ft houses 
to mitral London from CISC to 
C 2.000 pw Please calf Salty 
Owen or Lorraine Campbell on 
Ol 937 9684 . 

rated 3 bed rial to reni imfura. 
Lge rerep. diner. Ill kiL 2 baths. 
UfL roof lerrace. £300 pw. 681 
5828 ITL 

M/.. 1 - y " '•* * • 

' t . .. 

* • 

rate We havea targe vmmikm m 
luxury 1 . 2 J -4 beorooro na» 



‘ with maul service. Interior de 
stoned and centrally local ed 
Angela Williams 01 268 3669 . 

ajlPHAM dcHgruiui 3 bed. 2 
bain, use with gdn. toed condi- 
tion and turn. Co let pref £200 
pw. Tel 01-688 8711 Day 

Wf—I ranri fully furn 3 4 bed 
house. gasC-H. garden. Co On- 
bassy let From £600 pent. 
Tel: 0274 308291 

CHELSEA Lux dWr bed. recep. 
hit. bath, lira floor OaL 
£200 00 pw. Tel 01 748 8119 . 

MCMCTON Fbmfly Bse. wtut gar- 
den. 4 beds. 2 recep. £105 pw. 
19 July -30 Aug. 01 607 8579 . 

for ail >w Cmirai London 

Batorro ui large flat, preferably 
wkdays only. £40 incf 6 Mins 
Hutitneranlto ft 9 iepherds 
Bush 01-60247757 
BATTERSEA Prof M 03 + to 
Share Lux Maisonette nr Batler- 
sea (fork. Own room. £240 
pern. Trt: Ol 228 7252 
ana Victoria 12 mins. 3 rd per- 
son share flat. ct 30 p.c.m. Ter 
274 0393 Eves. 

CLAFMAM. O R to bngM spa- 
cious garden flaL £40 pw. 
Female ptYferredTefc Chartolle 
01-938 0131 x 3378 daytime. 
E 2 . Prof male n/s to share lux 
flat with l otho-. £53 pw lod 
except lefettoone. Ring Wednes- 
day after 7 pm 01 981 5774 . 
FLATMATES Selective Sharing. 
Weil esuD introductory service. 
Pise frt lor appl: 01-589 6491 . 
315 Brompion Road. SW 3 
HAMPTON IW loo 33 Mins) 
s Fern. N S. 2 fTv Easy going. 
Ptraeanl O R. £116 PCro exc- 
RefV 01 979 0672 
HHU CO. Non smoker, own 
room in roraforunte mab to 
share with couple. £ 4 Sow. Tet 
Ol 821 8881 after 6 cm 
SW 19 Prof F Share house ft gar- 
den. O R. £123 pem ♦ btus 5 
mm Tube. Trt- OI 363 6072 
<wk» Ol 640 7988 irvesl 
Charming bedsitung rms Mon- 
Fn CZ 5 ft£S 0 pw 01 431 0993 . 
CUSWKX prof M.-F to sha re lux 
flal. urge o r. s-pooi. £220 
prm incl. Ol 995 7367 eves 
CH I S WICK Prof person 287 N/S. 
O/R. Comfortable Of Hse. £46 
pw met. Trt: Ol 9940732 Eves 
FULHAM. Sunny and quirt rm to 
relaxed profuse. £166 p. cm. * 
tolls 381 1073 after 7 pan. 
FULHAM. L«» o r « alir mxd 
stud viet hse nr lobe. £46 p.w. 
01 385 6499 . 

2 GIRLS seek stogte room In 
shared central flaL £36 pw. Trt 
373 0410 after 6 . 

HAMS PLACE SWl. Dbt rm with 
balh. Prof person. £96 P.w. 
tart. Ol 684 7436 . 


angle renro 
JoWHs ESC f490 

Utereto 075 £390 

Cwo £150 £?30 

Uqos £240 £360 

DH/Eton 1250 £350 

Bangkok £220 £350 

Douab £<20 

JUre Asian Trawl LM 
1B2/1EI JhoI SL HI 
THz H-43lSs£/fy7{8 


Pam ' fST'N YORK £275 
Fiamhrt E 60 LA/S F £395 
i mr^m (TWO Mans • £320 
sSrobt £325 sngapom £420 
JobtoQ £460 Bangkok £335 
too £205 Kagnanou £440 
Od/Boffl £335 Rangoon 050 
HSifl Kong BIO Cstafla £425 
Please caR 

. am & saw 

■M 38 TTBftKP 

Hues c/am uarno 

Nairobi. Jo’Bnrg. Cairo. Dubai 
IsianboL Singapore. ILL Delhi 
Bangkok. Hong Kong. Sydney. 
Europe. A The Americas. 
Rieimgs TrareL 
76 Sbsflediury Atene 
Loadoo W 1 V 7DG. 

01-439 9102 

Open SumftxT 18 j 06 - 13 jM 

a week relaxing M our prtvate 
beach hotrt. then a week cruis- 
ing on our yacht for £ 360 . tnc 
OL H. B, free w. sports.. I wk ft 
oilier comtonauons post. Also 
fits only rr £ 99 . Oi 326 1005 . 

MOLYC 24 B, at [he wrO-apootnl- 
ed ELI HOTEL to secluded Bay 
of SaotvUesno. only 7 mUes 
from the negani mirmaOwial 
resort of TAORMINA. Price 
mcL 7 jughts halfboard In twin 
room, rrtum agytnne Crtwick 
(Its every Tuesday. Pool ft pri- 
vate bearn. transfers ft airport 
tax- No hidden extras. SICIL- 
IAN' SLN LTD Ol 232 7452 
ABTA A TOC 1907 
I ft 2 wkv 2 renter nobdavs. 
fly-dmr. sad tog. individual 
Himrtn. flights only. Cfurter ft 
smeauta IHghK. AvrtlaMe for 
July ft August departures Free 
brochure 01-434 I 960 or 01 - 
788 8030 124 urn ABTA 

a w CMS rtn £ 696 . Auckland 
o w c*so nn E 78 fL JotMini 
d WC 306 IU £499 LOS Angt- 
leso w £ 215 rtn £ 403 . London 
Flwht centre 01-370 6330 . 
New York £ 269 . LA 029 . TA- 
roflio £209 J-burg C 495 . 
NmfoM C 375 Sydney £689 
Auckland C 749 . Dartab- 130 
Jermyn Sirert. Oi 839 7144 
ALGARVE. Menorca. Tenerife. 
Greek Mauds, villas, ants. 
PcwonMavemas. Holidays/ 

nitoits. Brornora/tosni book 
mgs Vein ura HoUdai-v Trt. 
061 834 3033 . 

5 ® CALL far some of the ttott 
itoah in ftighis. ^arfirwitJ. m- 
leK and car hire. Trt London Ol 
6365000 . Manchester 061 832 
2000 . Air Travel Advisory 

flights e.g. Rio C« 86 . Lima 
C 4 % rtn ABo Smu Croup 
Holiaas Journeys, i eg Peru 
fram C 3501 JLA 0 I-T 47 S 1 OS 
low fame . Worldwide 
LS 4 . S Aftmnc*. Mid and Far 
East. .S Africa. Trayvalo. 48 
Maraarrt Strert. wi 01 680 
2928 Am* ArreptodJ 
H/YORK Miami LA. Cheapest 
fates on uiaeor LS scheduled 
tarrKrs Also transoUantic 
Jharterv ft flights to Canada. Ol 
584 7571 ABTA 



Luxurious VBas waKng ffc- 

Country Houses m unspott 
Villages nr Royan on the 
Mfo-W8st Coast Some va- 
cancies Mid Juty-August- 
Sept Sleep 4-10. 


0273 552454 

rot tapes from as lime as £75 
p w Trt 0226 337477 or 
536761 . 



Active & ReiaYipa 

t*c:S on tnsnc: i )s.e 

pars food ft frgg tons Choose a 
chd> □« «* kswv b» nuRr Oexh. 


1528 / 7 -AUO 

M We dssartw hmrtm . 
MOnsflnf. bbq's ft bop. 

LBUBSCAFE «m i*sa 

81-441 8122 cm 


CRETE ft SWATHOS. Beamrtul 
Wlas ft ms dose u gkraus 
beaches. Some FREE cma puts. 

FREE wextoxfhB in Crea. 
toaMxWy tfTDifltai the suwner. 

i .V 

0403 59788 

cosTCurms on nights, hou 
to Europe. LSA ft most declina- 
tions- DtPtamM Travel Ol 730 

Huge DMVOunts. Sun world 
Travel. 1037271 

26097 27109 . 27538 . 

wide. Cm Edge Travel: abta 
O l 839 6033 . Rin 9 Angle 

USA IT CUB SI ngte. £210 rtn 
Htgh Season Fares. Mawr nav- 
el. Ol 485 9257 . IATA 


Beni Travel. Trt Ol 385 6414 . 

CHEAP FOUNTS worldwide. 
Haymarkrt Oi 930 1366 . 

01-434 0734 Jupiter Travel. 

L.T.C. Open SaL 0753 867036 . 

1111 Travetonse. Abta Atol. 

5 PABL Portugal. ChropeM fares. 
Biygies. Ol 736 8191 . ATOL. 

AUSTRALIA /MZ fr 0679 rtn. 
Book now for Xmas season, nay 
uicr. Otownbus. 10 CuOera 
Cardens. ECS. oi 929 4251 

pean desunauons. vatoxaadcr 
01 402 4262 0062 ABTA 
61004 ATOL 1960 

ic prices Fltgnis & nos. 
rrrFdom Huts. 01-741 4686 . 
ATOL 432 


Worldwide cftMPrU tares. 
Richmond Travel. 1 Dube SI 
Richmond ABTA 01 -940 4073 . 

TUMSU Perfect beaches for 
your summer holiday Call tor 
our brochure now. Tunisian 
Travel Hurrau. 01 373 4411 . 
TURNEY. Lai* availatoHiy. 8 . 15 
July 1 wk fr C 189 . Turkish De- 
Imht Holidays. 01 891 6469 . 
ATOL 2047 


Club and First. BESTFARE 01 
394 1642 . AfOl 1400 
AUS 5 M. HZ.. South Africa. 
L.fLA. Hong Kong. Best Fares: 
01 -495 7 TT 6 ABTA. 

BMl holidays anywhere Sky 
Travel 01 854 7462 . ABTA 
DISCOUNTS lN/Eronomy licV* 
PK Try .us lasL FUGKT- 
BOOHERS 01387 9100 . 
EUROPC/WOI&J) ME. lewefl 
lain on rnarier whedtoed ills 
651 0167 Agl Alto 1093 . 
SYB/MEL £ 6 t 8 Penh CS 45 Ail 
manor ramers to ALS NZ 01 - 
584 7371 ABTA 
SOUTH- AFRICA JoDurg from 
.C 466 01-384 7371 ABTA. 



PnvHB Estate boween Coast and 
(ftps. 8 MIm. pool S Garden. 
Juty/Au9 ffifites tfwn E200pw. 
ft car Wlrora 
C85 pw fcr ? »te 
£138 pji for 1 wk. 

Jeao Harper Holidays 
Tet WarriBQtM B925 64234 
ATOL 1338 

COSTA DEL SOL >20 mlnv Puerto 
Ban to MarbeUai. Super to* on 
warii. 2 1 win aedTRB. 2 baths 
raiulte Pauogdn.s pools, res- 
laurant. super'ntKL Award 
winning dm .. maid service. Fr 
C 200 nw Owner Ol SS 6 
4659 BBS 2521 

COSTA DEL SOL Apartment 
available m beautiful Estepona. 
2 brarooim. weekly maid wr- 
vkr * fro* cor I Luxury vtUas 
aboatadaPlei. From £ 325 . Trt: 
0923 50131 to book now 
COSTA RLANCA. Villa Up* 6 . 3 
beds 5 pool. gan. BOO 5 mb 
safe sandy beaches. Co 5 pp m» 
Avail end Aug- Oi 888 9293 . 
MAHBFLLA. Lux villas with 
pooh. Avail June lo Ort Ol 409 

28*8 \lila World 


/Us* us © Oita supub nRKjrtf! 
pfitfs in gtonosMUAS. COSTA 
DB. SOL, d up » 3)% flseoum 
peak July and August penods. 
Some Aigane ad ibia Sscounts. 

TEL 01 624 8829/20 


EHCRGETIC weft rduraled well 
iraveura 27 year Old is looking 
let new challenges and oppot 
luiHltev nere or aonud All 
remrounle. juagevnom roiisid 
rred. R«rtv K* BOV B 71 
ate with German Honours 
Dn»ir vfrkv rinmovnvml up to- 
Scptomher Reerounn. rlmraL 
or anvihing legal undnuken. 
Jewell Ol 666 6299 




FREE TRIP for anyone wilting to 
wf 33 OurJ Catamaran to the 
hfcdilrtranean. As toon as POM. 
Trt : 01 381 6 Z 43 

CRUISE Turkey 12 berth crewed 

mol or vac hi 2 wks Ir W 2 S PP 
uk fits Whole boai maUatoe 
other weeks Irom. £ 1000 . Fjw 

W sports, h b. 01 326 1006 . 
AU 1 2091 

TAKE TIME OFF to Parts. Am- 
slmlam. Bnnwh. Bruges. 
Geneva. Berne. Lausanne The 
Hague. Dublin. Rouen. Bou 
toque ft Dieppe Time OO. 2 a. 
Cheuer CKae. London, swix 
7 BO 01-235 8070 . 




Wt ca tonajs acPhr a Bra chss 
vtn ewi a tM last mtuts. We 
have pnftzbty the bnest selection 
n the WedietTcnean. on Corfu. 
Crete: Paxes. Alena, South of 
France, fiaty - an Be DeaJi or vKh 
□oof. AH nave mad. some a cook. 
Pnees? From the «f» exsenswe to 
the swprsngly mooestL 


cv Tiuva m 

43 CatfatM areet 
iAKtaSWa 2 ffl 
41- Ml 8851 / 81-584 8883 
689 0132 • 24 If 
■ raefo s e service] 


LUXURY VRJLAS wnn pooh and 
siari toll avail South of France. 
Marbrtla. Alqarvr. Wesl lndtos. 
Conunenial VmasOi 2469181 . 



MENORCA Villas, some with 
ports, apartments, tavttnas. all 
dales avail June specials, hsh 
season from Cl 26 Ctibc HoU- 
days. Ol 309 7070 ft 0622 
677071 dr 0622 677076 (24 
tin) Al« 1772 . 




88/87 SROCHUffiS NOW Otm 
AoMft AmhAB^- 
T* Sssest Oosa On Sk& 

01 785 2200 
Hank Daps. 
0422 78121 
uta ism. Am.iza 

SKI WEST bu mper brochme otn 
now parked wttfi ad the lew re- 
sorts. Sunday flights (beat the 
irafIM-i. and amaangiy tow 
pra-es starting to £ 69 . WngjOll 
786 9999 for your copy. ABTA 
69256 ATOL 1383 . 


S DEVON. Sea. Spacious family 
flat Aug on for 2 6 £84 - £154 
pw 01 - 7940257 . 01-674 6650 


LUX COTT. Out «otdl 9 *26 
July Dev Corn border done 
sea Tel: 028 -881 272 . 


BHASDH RX 7 B Reo. 12000 
tni|e» Metallic Green. T.WR 
Body Kit. Exrrttam ronaumo 
FbH. £ 7 . 500 . Trt . 031 66 S 8343 

944 1983 Guards Red. Mark 
Leather Sports Seals.- POM. 
S Roof. CCH 31.000 nuies- 
Lxrrttanl Condmon. FSH. 
£ 12 . 500 . Tel: 0224 641381 







Fine Jewels 


01-629 0651 


OWM BEACH. ExeeuUve bunga- 
low 1 to 4 -bedrooms, wales 
Ton ml Award. £260 pw 0286 

Mechanisms, dials A cases, 
etc. Also a selection of !8th 
Century long case, bracket 
Clocks A Barometers for sale. 

E. Hollander Ltd 
Tel Dorking 
(0306) 888 921 

Anfiqm Furniture 
Repair & Restoration 

LCF trained. Also, Furni- 
ture & carved mirror- 
frames, made to order. 

Guy Tbomas 
IBS EnglefieW Rd - 
London N.1 
Tet 01-226 7882 


aniuiurs. wumn etc. Tap 
pnres paid for uuallly Hems. Ol 
626 5083 

1840 Mahoqany Bad and 
Ciawfool drop leaf table. £600 
Tet. 02 39 811166 

1930 ’S IMOUSEMAN* RrtKIory 
wile. Iw. 6 chans, panelled 
wucboard and chest drawers. 
£3300 OHO. Trt 0604 405805 . 


THREE TRAINEE Managers re- 
quired £ 7.000 neg- regulated 
earning scheme. Probable first 
year earnings £ 12 . 000 . ring 01 
222 8872 

tlrameev. Ideal kib for young- 
smart, well presented person. 
Some typing ability essential. 
Paragon Language Com 01 680 

trtendiy manner etseniial m 
Imuikni! ttard wortung Co. 
Hours: 8 am • 2 pm or 1 . 30 pm • 


. . . could earn you €12.000 in your first year plus 
an excellent training. £ 7.000 ( negotiable 
regulated earnings scheme), eady management 
opportunities and the backing of a €4 billion 
international group. If you have drive, initiative. . 
good communicative skills, it's an excellent 
career move - take it Phone for details. 

01-222 9594 

CORFU'S BEST- Entoy a quits 
holiday in urapom Kammakl. 
Geergeeus swimming: superb 
v lews: v Utai for 2-6. scheduled 
flights from Heathrow an 
Thursdays: Join tne few - 
Sunscapr Hobdays 01-948 
5747 ABTA. 

CORFU Sunday 1SJXI.27 July + 
every Sun in Aug- Beautiful vil- 
las. f uUy equipped nr lire beach. 
Ex GatwlcV rang Pan World 
Hobdays Ol 734 2662 
CftTTCr. unspoilt wa nd s , cheap 
f|ighl&.v Ula ten lab etc. Zeto Ho) 
idays. 01-434 1647. Atof Alia 
-RHODE* lux apart hob from 
£139pp July 
dents Sirama 0706 862814. 


A vlUa. a port and a beaubfa) 
view Whai more could yoo 
wanes Choose from Tuscany. 
Sardinia or Ravrtlo ■ the lovell 
er parts or Italy where the mass 
market onerafors don't go. Of 
combine a villa holiday “Jib a 
slay In Venice- Florence or 
Rome. Free brochure from 
Magic of Uajy. DW T. 47 She» 
herds Bush Green. W12 BPS 
Tel. 01 749 7449 124 hTS 



LLGARVE. 1/2 Maces With 
group of 5 (ages 20 • 301 tn 7 
bed villa with pool. 2 wks July 
3 Id. £354 pp aporox. Phone 
John Tunorwge Welts 39476. 

Chanty- Alice Chen Dvx Bequest 
The Chants* Comnussmners pro- 
pose to make a Scheme (or tots 
Charily. Copies of the draft 
Scheme may be obtained from 
them i ref: 153728-L1I at SI 
Alban's House. 67-60 
Haymarfcet. London SwtY 4QN 
0« returns and suggestions may 
be sent 10 Diem wtihln one mosiUv 
Irom today. 

Naumal Youth Bureau 
The Qvaruy Commissioners have 
made a Scheme lor Kb charily. 
Coptrs ran Be CMaiaed fram limn 
al St AibanY House. 57-60 
Haymarkrt. London SW1Y 4QX 
i ref: 3061 52-1 -L&J. 



1 lo work as a tumor asusttnl 
tn the Creative DeM and I lo 
work m cavern Handling. Won- 
derful oflkYS in Central 
London. Salaries c. £7.000*. 
Bubbty personalities and good 
sec skats reouired - what are 
you waiOnq for? Call Octavia or 
Amanda at B J Crawfords (Rnr 
Cons) 936 9692. 


able iot M F to operate word 
Processor for group of cummer 
ciai Estate Agents tn gresugr 
ol tires in Mayfair. Hours to suit 
am pm. Good lenns by negotia- 
tion. Tel: GB 01-486 9601 lor 
imlial discussion. 

keeper wanted for 

Photographer* Agents in Chel- 
sea Musi have fnrndfy helpful 
leienhone manner Hours 9.30 ■ 
2-30 approx. Salary negotiable. 
Tet 01-351 >222. 


CFTY sme GAN seeks competent 
barman aged 20-25 5 nay 

wrrfc. Tcf 248 8697 alter 3pm. 

£100 WEEKLY. Expenenced 
nannle required for 2 months lo 
lake rare of one chHd mdstng 
on family yalcfi. Knowledge of 
French refld- Fry SUU Consul- 
tants. Aldershot. Trt: 0252 


87 Regent Street .London wt 
Trt 459 6554 LK Ovepveas 
AM m helps drons temp perm 


MALE TEACHER Si Sport out 
door pursuit expeditions 
hariiamind looking for holiday 
or permanent new challenge 

will travel 01 -692 B266. 

You can now phone in pur advertisement to us any Saturday 
morning, from 930 a.m. to 1.00 p.m. 

This is a unique new service for all classified advertisers in 
Tbe^ Times and Sunday Times-and it costs no extra. 

To book your advertisement phone 01-481 4000. 





Cambridge University tripos examinations Zimbabwe retain 

The following Tripos Examina- 
tion results from Cambridge 
University are published. 

(* denotes distinction) 

Electrical Sciences 

Ctau I. C J A BaOUo. .£■ 

Sleimw and Trtn: S D BMW. 
Pocklington S and Chur: S C S CWm, 
SI Joseph's C. Hong Kong and Rob: D 
A O Davies. Newcastle 
and 71- H: A L E>ana._ Kings S. 

Macclesfield amCcST * nfST’Jui 
Bexley and Enlh Boys Tech HS and 
Tr Hi C M V, - - 

Newcastyle upon Tyne and Down: E 
L raid- Si Swithun's S. Hants and 

SF& ; h a% 

borough HS and Selw: j S FYecdman. 
Unlv C S- London and Qtt J P 
Freeman. Warvrtc* S and Joh: B 
Carter! . Woodhouse & TanrworUi and 
Clrton: R M Hkfdfesfon. Warwick S 

Norwich and da: I S Hay ley . Roedean 
S and Qu: R I G HoU. Denstone C. 
Uttoewier and Calh; C Hopkins, si 
John Rtqny RC SFC. Wigan and Rota 
H J fmrteTSkipfonC3rfs HS and SJdl H 

Class 7 fflvttaoa 1; C S Ashcroft. W R 
CoiL Preston and Joh: J P 

Rear. Stockport CS and 
J udderuaieT Wyrome 

Edinburgh and Sid: M 
castle Manor 

Upper a. Haverhill and 

crSeia. Si Joseph? 

□ Osrln. Unlv 

London and Qui A R Pearson. Oundte 
S and Flaw: <3 E D Pratt. Hymos C. 
Hun and Flo: P Rhodes. Cardiff HS 
ana Cardiff Tui C and Rob: J D 
Richardson. Roedean S and Emma: R 

tThTC M Jbhmon. Prior Pursslove 

King’s: R G Snenoy*. MnffS-SL.f’ 
Wimbledon and Ojun I JSMrtoclj. 
Queen EHzabetft GS. Blackburn and 
Chur: S NPSmlUL Wolverfeyj«. 


uirttui. tt i*i nwuiran«i._**«i wilsi w 

and Down: J N Hodge. Folkes tone S 
tor Girts and Pemta P L Jackson. 
Leeds CS and Magd: S J Linley. Kl — 
Edwards S- Birmingham and masd: c 
C Love. Haberdashers Mon mouth 
GlrteS- Gwent and Joh: HS MaclOe. 

Queens C. London and Oa. N H D 
Mac kiln. SI Paul’s S and TT ig:.R H 
MawSmUh. Oxl old HS and Trtn: A 
M NorxteBedl&rd SfflJ PemtaAJW 
page. Lancing C and Jes: T E Parsons- 
Srtei’iHSSMai S- Horsham and 
Kina's: M N Panon. UnoBoBCS 
and Joh: J T R Patterson. Strabane 

cuu v it 

EaUng HS and _ . — .... 

Plymouth C and Selw: D A Wtmnann. 
in S. Croydon and Ghlon: S F J 

Tusun _ . 

Hindman. CHy of London and Trtn: J 
M GrenfeiL CUfton HS. Bristol and 
Cu: PJ Hotowiua. Loughborough CS 
and Coni: D L Hopger. Hymers Coll. 

soil Fosers 

. Can 7 i l ii ilun a c j Afien. 
Nortrvaropion HS and Calh: S J f 
Qiataway Wrata. Pooie GS and selw. 
B W Farrow. Rodilllan Sch. Wakefield 
and Pembj M B Howieft. canlord Sch 
and Sehv: A J LaughUc, Reddish Vale 
Sch. Stockport and Trtn: S ft Levi. 
High worth Girts sch. Ashford and 
Newn: L J MacdotiakL St Leonard S. 

Andrews and Jes: J A -Memmsb. 
- ..nee WtHlani S. Oundle and Down: 
J E Ousmn. Enom Cotl and Sid: J L 
Williams. LfcnxJetlo Co Sec S and Cal ; 
F b wuson. Weuiertjy HS and joh. 

Emma: A 
Bath and — 
S- Worcester 


SSS2S& ^mS’cjSgi^ii g 


and Christy: H 

Unh and Chur. A D Mcpown. 
Oog. St lawiwcf C&LBage&mana 


^ fSBetogtand | 
Hi-KTMndxO. Rlckm arny ™^ 
and Down: S E 

eraashm Ashe's 

cs and cat; i ■» 

cal’. P A BM 

I. KentC. Canterbury and Cal: 
fynn. St Edward's C. Liverpool 

dan Z dWMonUR j Barker, rams 

weight, william 
and Trtn. 

Uric C S. unw w « «■ mbs i 1 

Rentoul. SI Austell SFC and Glrton: A 
M A RBL St , Mart Convent. 

— netagh S. 

Chan Bedlord S and Sid: S J Coorrto- 
Theale Green S. Reading and Pet: SJ 

Cambridge and Newn: C P Booker- 
nSSJ^ftrieOlrls S. Car^r <dge and 

and Joh: D B BetheU. Wlrral Co Girls 
CS and Cal: M C Birins. High 
wycombe rgs and Emma: CS Boon. 
Truro S and Newn: J M Brant Queen 
‘ Basingstoke and King's: p j 

Jes-. V R Rose, Stroud OrtS MS ana 
Selw: J E Starkey. Bradford B oys GS 
2nd Trtn: A K Tart. Wolvertvanylon 
G6 and chrisTs: E A , Thurtow. 
Channmg S. London and Newn: MR 

Mary's C. Basingstoke and King's: P j 
camue. Bedgebury s. Goudhunt and 
Calh: S K Ctark. Bryanston S and 

A s te ^». p niM^iS s 

Fltew: P a 
Taylors S. Non h wood and Pemb: B F 
□evtin. Hills Rd SFC. Cambridge and 
Qu: P K El u oil RMgateC and^ur. JO 
5 Fears. Wolverha mpton ,GS ^and 
Trtn: P J Fbhbunu Huddersfield New 
C and Flow: a Hailes. > aieley Oomp 

Selw: J Coaiesworth. Carom I 
Fltrw: A J Collins. Eastbourne 
Tr H: n M craven. 

Ctass 1:TB Appleton. Bishop v 
CSand Qu: GArtz. Levtoo Sen 

CBrls and Qiur; N P S 

MandsworOi GS. Birmingham and 
Fmma .A C Bradbury .Si PauTs S and 
Chun R M Cothtm. Abbey S. Rea 
and Selw: RJ Coil Bristol Unrv 
Wolfs, d S Cowman. Latyr 

S andKing’s; Rl Haworth 

ter OS., and Emma; M P Hilton. 
Newcastle usffli TVne RGS and Perob: 

v^tSSmaSw j 

owvn. Rinoipv GS ^n<2 B J 



Cta: J C T 

^ W 'M'Plchimater . 

Merchant Jay*™* | 


St Paul's 

C Holland. St Paul’s Sand Th!l?A 
»mn. »adfieid cm: and Down.- C H 
' . Trinity S. Croydon and CM: R 

King Edward 

TnSSiiS PfKr c :a£ New 

H: J A verity. Leeds GS and Jes: JM 

H: J A verily. L eeds CS and Jes: jm 
B Wallace. SI Gemge s S for Olrrt 
Edinburgh and h&gwn: J A J*alsh. 

§. Camber ley and Clrton. S J House. 
Sevenoaka s and ” 

ins’s;" M E Jones. 
I Joh; MCW Lau. 


id Ctoton: M 

and Christ's: C 

K WOOL wanraiwf Ot >~ S a nd 

Christ's: M J Newman. 
and Sid: M H Moris. GtvnS. EweUand 
Selw: J W L Oltv. Laxlon S. Oundle 
and Tr H: P J Pearson. Manrtvsler 
GS and Emma: D N PeUter. WadW 
Boys HS and Pemb: M C RkU». St 
Albans S and TV H: S P ARlogiand. 
Campbell C. BehaS^and Chur: P J 

^ e M wSSu vworla c. Belfast 
and Jes. 

Gbss 2 Mtet M J AdapM. 

Bradford Boys GS and Pet: R C H 
Alexander. Sevenoaka S and Jes: T P 

si's: M J Newman, wwos c & 

f^Tk 0 ^ H,a 

Tr H: P J .Pearson. Manche ste r Bristol and Jes: J 

umpgni u. owjy ■ ■ s 

R taller. Br oy bourne S and Kims J E 
sfflita HospitS S and 

caui: NAD Siofces. Meronabi Taytors 
S. Norm w ood and Qu: D J walder- 
Maiddone CS and Trtn: G H Waiker. 

BrtSmHS:' Bristol and Jes: J ». 
Bruce^cr^i wSds s. London and 
corn; J M Clegg. Ramey C and magd: 
sl conway ."rgng's S- aud 

Cath: C N Dahms. BexhiU C a n d 

Newn: j R Davidson. Si Pauf>Qtrte S 
and newn: S J navtt Woherhatnplon 
GS and Trim K A Douglas, urauh ne 
convent HS. Brentwood and O^s 


Ipswich S and Trio: A M C W^coU 
I motor S ano jertn OMC Wang. 
9 ailnese Junior C 

C M Davies. Badminton 

Newn: R C Davis. Birkenhe* 

King's; G A Edwards. Gtauafan 
and Qu: C M Elwood. Judd ^ 
Test bridge and Cal: A Fairley. SoMhuU 
SFC and Qu: M A FW 
Edward vn s. King's Lynn 
Forced. Tynemou 

and Chun M H rmuiv «*•»•» wm 
camp S. Ellesmere Port me Cab C A 
Gibbs. SoUhull S and Orion: 
Green. Oxford HS and carton: ■*. 
Grills. Tavistock S and Joh: J A 

ckSmtOL" — — 

Pemb: L 


Modern S 
zrouav GS 

and ChrisTs: J D 
S and Rob: a L 
1 S lor Girts. 
. -L M NPbte- SI 

. 9 for Gfrfs. Edinburgh and 
__ N J Oltv. Skfpton Girts HS and 
TrH: Rj Penney. Bedford Mods and 
Cal: S J Quick. Bruton Girts 8 and 
Emma: G E Rees. Bradford Boys GS 
C at. p j Riddle. Mary Enfcine & 
burgh and Down: R a Sayeed. 
_ — Ingham S and Cal: m V 
Shembekar. Nonsuch HS for Gtrts. 
Cheam and Cta 1C M Slxnkins. King 
Edwards Girls GS. Birnttn^iam and 


and Emma: 


A^aJSSSi." Portadown vam . 'V^*' 

and joh: H F A I exander. LPutaghani 

5iCdJK. r ^AB 5?‘W i g2S!K 

and Emma: S M Turner, ff — U tf tH d » 
Clrton: B M Usseonnn. EXffc^ 


Selw: P M Slade. St Dnn stans Cofl and 
Cal: RL Smith. Alleyns S and — 

1 sr^sticiM 

and ^ Wolverhampton 

and Joh: A P Watt. 

^5 Wotfs: F A M Warn. 

Anglo ailnese Junior C 11. Singapore 
and Sid. 

and FUzw: T M Freeman. tJppmtfjam 
Sand Je*: C P GiroLami- SlPauls S 
and Cla: H Gewelow. St Pm. 1% S and 
Coras: R R H Hardman. WHUngtpn C 
and Pemb: A R L5 IO, S 5 - T , w {? r Hl„§- 
Crawiey and Magd: D R Holland. 
Merchant Taylors Boys S. Crosby and 
jofu RAM Humphreys. Wetherby HS 

and Sid. 

ctus 2 dtvtston 2: SI 
w B R Baker. Tor 

w B R Baker. Torquay Bovs C S and arKj d RHolia 

corp: I P Benton. Q™™ Eltrabeth’s Merchant TavtorsBoys S. Ohaty : 
08. HorncaSU* and M H Jofu - R A M Humphreys. Wetherby - __ 

Brimer. Caierhwn S,anclteta JJH Sid FUzw: R J HurslNorthJaKidon C 

KS. ipswicti and Rob: M D 
Oakham S and Cal. R H Mbi 
Coleraine Acad Inst and Cat: — 
Morgan. Haberdashers' Aske s S. 
Elstree and Rob. M C Murphy. Beffaa 

Royal Acad and Trui: P J Nyirt. 
Maoder. Portman. Woodward. Lon- 

Brown." King Edwagl Vi Canwf 
Girls S and Chur. B A Carr. Bejr_- 
Royal Acad and Cath: J A 
Hjrrogj leGS and Jolt: 

Reigale GS and Emma. R 

John’s 5. Eppino and Cbur: R JMUier. 

S and New H: C S M Lawrence. 
Hampton GS and Qu: J LogarL 
Croydon HS and Christa. A D H 
MarshaiL wivigfl S. CfWdon and 

don and Qu: S T O'Leary. Plymouth C 
and FUzw: R C E Osbome. St Peter’s 
S. York and Chrwfs: L S .Parker 
Keueven and Sleaford Ctrte HS and 

cal: R L Smith. Alleyns S and Qu: w 
E D Smith. Clifton Cotl. Bristol and 
Cta LKK Tech. Cheltenham Ladies 
Coll and Job: H E Turner. Bristol CS 
and Cai: R j Wilkinson. Portsmouth 
GS and Down. 

Glass 1 mwMan Is R E Ahmed. 
Hymen Coll. Hull and Christ's: M J 
Aden. Worksop Con and Orton: P J 
Bancroft. Edinburgh Acad and 
Christ's: A J Bales, York CnJv and St 

SMraras S lWSSs 

Cat: r M Payne. John Cleveland C. 
Hinckley and Fitzw: E J .P yeter . 
Ayfesbu/y GS and Christ’s: CE Perto. 

Edm: R BeU. Rushciiif* S. Nomngbam 
and King's: A WBerrtiwKkt. New- 
castk- upon Tyne RGS and Trtn: C A 

SS&S Gtrts^HS SdRbta LsS 

J Garter. Windsor Boys s artEramz 
m a CJvaiKifirY. Howcfo y j 

■S^jeSrtetopha’S, Egpm C»fl 
and King'v- S 
HS an d_ E mrpJ>L V. 

cu & E L Andrew. Sprtbowood , 

,-tnskte Acad. Qtmow ■ 

a^catP c|BraydwL.Convent.ofaie , 

SST Buncft- Open 

John> S. Epptng and Chur: R IMltef- 
High Stums. Sheffield and Cbur D 
a” 1 PedroDiltai. WUiUUedcm C and 
Chur. A C Read- Wymondham C and 
oUS P M Shah. Christ’ C. Fliitfuor 
and Emma: P W Sheppard. RoadeS. 
NorthamMon and Chur _J. L s 
Skipper. Charterhouse and Trtn: N P 
Sul ber land Merchaiu Triors Boys S. 
Crosby and Rob: B J Towrte. V 
HS and Chur P S van i vror 
S. Lisburn a nd Pet: A P Wlse- 
Gateway SFC. Leicester and Cain. 

C*»«« 1CM Hams. Southend Boys 
HS and Dawn: S J Jennings. Nelson 
Ttiamlinson S. W 1 ta<m and Etaima: M 

KS and Cta: C A Noble. Newcastle 
upon Tyne RGS and Qu: R 
Manchester GS and Ttln^D Porta-. 

Lou^nton HS SFC And C ath: B M 
POwHI. Hymers G Hull and Emma: R 

Ayfestnuy GSand Christ’K CE Pate. 
S. Worcester and J alt: A M 
comp S and Emma. G 

I Albans S and Cath: A 

M Roberts. King Edward Camp HI1IS 
and Rob: SC A Roebuck. Truro Sand 
~ Nttnutorpe CS. 

Sefw: D A semwe. NiatUMrpe GS. 
York and Emma: J ~G jSharpiey. 

E H Kfun . Hirrw i weald t src^nd 
Sid: J J Klr.“- ' '^~T. — 

Treni and Emma. K S Weller. 

S. London and Emma: _ ^ 
Chartn Lamb Prize: R G Stenoy. 
Kings C S. wunbtedon and Chur. 

Nt^jghef Weulngtln Cand Fitzw. J J 
Reflly. Cbmrton S. Hornchurch and 
Chur S W Rhydderch. coedcae Comp 
& Llanelli and Newn: GW RlBeelL 
Maidstone GS and Chur D J Shand. 
Colchester RGS and Emma: RH 
Sutherland. Monmouth Sand Christ*: 
j L M Turner. RkSimond on Thames 
C and Calh: J S Waring. Methodist C- 
BeHast andCath: HE wnktns. Wlrral 
Co Girts GS and Clrton. 

CtttS tJN C Sudden. Tonbridge „ 
and Pet: J M DymotL MUham Ford S. 
Oxford and New H: W M FUfroarro. 
Wellington C and Magd: J H FUrnaO 

Amptefarth C and Pemb; C J Shaw 
Smith. Bradford GS . — " 

Stvephers. penmen _C. , 

and Cta: K Sllove. Dr Ch^one r* rtg 
and Qu: K G Simms. West Park CS. St 

Helens and Emma: J S sum on. Untv 
C S. London and Rob: ’ . 

casDe upon Tyne RGS and Trtn: 

Bond. King's S. Ely and Joh: TPL 
Brown. Loughborough CS and Down: 
N R Carroll. Kings Cotl Hownat. 
London and WotK H Y Chan, 
-'ueen’s coti Causeway Bay. Hong 
and Magd: M V MCtilu. Srt 

ml Clrte Cotl. Hong Kong and 

Chur: P QmjL Urmstcxi Boys OS. 
Manchester and Qu: F Comaish. 
Newcastle upon Tyne RGS and Magd; 
A R H CDTltekL Leeds GS and Down: 
. _ - - I TT 

DavTm. Oakham s' and' PanbTv'c De 
Souza, channing S. Htohgate 

^^ag8g5 gm ~f3 
S2E J rc M,'&’T^S«£“ D j!S 

Down: T .A 

Tr H: H J __ 

C S. London and Rob: N J Tafflndcr. 
Kings C_ Taunton and Cal: S J 
Tomkins. King James’s C, Henley and 
Fitzw: M Ml VerrUL Unlv C S. London 
and Fitzw: C A WaiL Emerson R^n S 
Hornchurch and New H: N A Watlttn 
Liverpool C and Rob: C J WW4 
Haberdashers’ Aske’s Gtrts & etetree 
and Cal: A P WUmshurs. Edinbungi 

g S. Htohgate and 
.He. EastSourae SFC 
Jabbfe. Haverstock & 

Classical Tripos PSurt J _ 

Class 1: T C Borland. Kings S. Ch^ter 
and TT H: H B Freeman, unlv CS. 
London and Trtn: M R Gate. King 
Edwards Gtris HS. Birmingham ia^ 

nwimi v. «d aw" 

Craned an allowance towards the 
ordinary B.A. Degree: V A Davidson. 
Wimbeklon HS and New H. 

Medical Sciences Part 2 

Avad and Jes: S G Wilson. Ukiey Cs 
and Selw: M 8 Wood. Rutland SFC 
and Christ's. 

Class SAP Bathe. Richard Hale S. 
Hertford and Sid: CRD Cooke. 
Portora Royal S and Selw: A G 
Hobart. Coleraine Acad Inst and Cab 
F M woodhouse. Dayncourt Comp s. 
Raocitfre on Trent and Glrton 
Wynne. Oakham S and Magd. 

rton: R K Gibson. Royal Belfast 
rad Inst and SM: P M Clare. Oxford 


London and *C3a; M J Drake". "Eton and 
joh: D P EUtabir. Oxford HS and 
Calh; A J Etartore. Walton S. Stafford 

and Down: W P Fa — 

Stamford S and Pemb: Y . ^ 

Edwards S. Codaimfng and Magd: . 
M Galllmore. Klnftsley S. Leamington 
Spa and Christ’s Sr Goddard, aty or 
London Freemens S and Joh; J p M 
Gosling. St PauTs S and Cat: E C 
Ooyder. Hailey bury Coil and Qu: M 
Griffiths. Bristol GS and Trtn: j P G 

L Domoney. 



TrHPD Elite- Levds LfOtV arwWOff^ 
S M Elite, Wycombe P^S and 

i»d idngV C S Ffchbum. Sovilb 
Hampstead HS and Emma: a aOul 
S tanbaroudh 5- Wetwyn and Gtrton: 

WffC. Cambridge 
and Rob: J I Gorman. Lyeee Francahi 
- - Gaulle. London and Joh: D 

._^%.%- r , v srss ^s^ . 

Favefl Upper S and. Northampton ami 

and loot C: c Y Lee- St 
Manchester and Chur: G 
S. Cheshire and 


En?L V A 

OYeft£fihani arm P°t 

CoWalne Acad Trisi and Glrton, F J 
Hoar Abbey S. Reading and Cbur: D 
EK6l?F»tefS S. shwhoTTie and 
SrtwTz C Jewell. London Lihvand 
Lucy C: L p Johnson. .Qty o f Lond on 

Hatcox. Latymer upper S and Ou: 
Kararl. Rugby S and Cla. 
Hartlm/ton. Bedford Oris HS . 

Newn: A G HenoL Ru«jy S and Cat: J 
P Hill. Erriesbounie S- Dufftetd and 
a a: N Hoggard. Queen Elizabeth HS. 
Gainsborough and Fitzw: P H T Hon. 
Heading! on S- Oxfona and Newn: S D 
Ingram. Lorrto SFG Manchester and 

D Downing. Newcastle upon 

Girts HS and Jwk J R Hodgson. Bury 
Boys CS and King’s. I D Jordan. 
Campbell C. Belfast and SM: A 
siddata mwkMM' Girts HS and Ski. 
bim 7 dhrtrioa I: S A Baxter. Dr 

Tyre RGS and CaL C C Pariu^Kin^s 

Section X 

S. Chester and Jer. S C C Sketlett. 
Seven oaks S and Tr H: M H Smith. 
Barton Peverf] c. Eastleigh and SkL 
CM a riMRon 1: H J W Baker. 

Chat loners HS and" King’s: M Hriotii. 
f mil C S- London and Cta M H C 

nil C S. London W Cta M H C 
rader. Bradfleld C and Ou. S 
Hesters. Birkenhead :S and Rob: S 
urrie. Wimbledon HS and Newn: P 

J M Burton. Bradfleld ~ . — _ 

K L Cook. King Edward VI s. 
Southampton and Calh: L R Da>^. 
Bristol Cathedral S and Tr H: K E 

allng KS and 

Edward VIS. 

CM I: None. 

Class X dk rti — h M P Richardson. 
Haberdashers* Ashe’s S. Elstree and 

Clan Z division CLA Cowans. 
Choadle Hulme S and SM. 

£2?Trtta Pratt. CheKentaon 

and Fitzw: 1 T Redmond. Ks 
GS and Fitzw: C D Roberts. 

S and Rob: A K Sharnw. 

Reading and New H: CA L ._ 
Lough b oro u gh GS and Jk 

Girts S "and Cla: R M Jones. Tregaron 
Ssws. ww and Job; j RKatz. 
W^liSlrtS and ChrtsratS R Kelly 

s and Chur: A D James. Nottingham 
Unlv and Wolfs G H Jenkins. Ysgoi 
Gv fun Ystalyfera. Swansea and 
Fitzw: H J Kemp. Sheffield Unlv and 

Section 3 

Lucv C; L J H Khor. Anglo pit-. 
Junior Coll. Singapore and Selw; C V 
Kitchen. Srarbo! 

A J Lambert. 

Lymm and Joh: 8 E A Lams. Dulwich 
Cotl and Jes; L B Leaver. Exeter S and 

Ester. Netting Hill 
CaL J R Goocwyn 

CM I: A L Sheard. Colchester Co 
HS and Emma. 

T S Kino. Solihull S ami Tr H; S S 
KirKpatrfck. straihearn S. Bdto .and 
Trtn: C J Lo\alL NtaMiorpe GS-York 
and Rota T w Lucke. tofeot es and 
jes; R A Macartney- Hills Rd SFC. 

Trtn: E F Worthington 
and CaL 

Cambridge and Newn: K M Macrae. S 
•— S. St h'«s and Chun C K 

Stun S J Mannttm. ArnoW S- 
Blackpooi and Down: W J McAllister. 

Honours degrees at the University of Bradford 

The following degree results are 
announced by Bradford 

Civil and Structure Egpne artnt - bEor 
1st Clan: A J Kirby: P M Leonard: D 
A Warrior. 

2nd CM til Uk P M Adams D R T 
Atherton: A T Bray: N G Cook: I Gibb: 
P W Head: S J LUOewood: P B 

PA. Lrrigo: P.A. Maridianu MJ. 
Plumridge: A.C. Ramsbottom: A. 
ROSftW* M.N. SldwtfD: N.P. SpartCCK 

RJV». Surgett: HA Swlngler: D. 
Tailor: dX Wade: CJ. Waugh. 

3rd Clitt NJ. Rtchardson: A.D. 

Onto— yp—me mat otutoetM P J w 

Ondttary Degrak W a Braid. 
M w— to—l Eng k leering - BSa 

2nd CM 2nd Dhr R Ait^DJ, Birkett 
A.J. Burnet: R.H.H.Cham A.JL 
Mohammed: J.F.M. OBrien. 

3rd Ctus A. Netatpour. 

pm Decree: a. Askari-Anurl: A.P. 


Ordtoary Degree: BjS. Av«a: Zahra 

gbon— | sdami BSe 

1st Cm jP. KeUlnaton: DJ*L 
Sheppard: D I- S te e l e . 

2nd CM W D— OS- Mr K J. 

McLdian; S P Thompson: D 
Williams: SLR Wright. 

2nd Clan 2nd Dhc D I Bland: T F 
Dawson: HMD Hinchdlfte: C P 
Hurd: J E K’lrkitesa: A J Rawsocu A N 

St^MsTZI^MMlt'j BKwSey: N 
Robiiw—j^R M Rowlands. 

— A 8 Ashcroft N R 

Baker: S K Chan: Anna SHFilWO 
Jeans: N A Livingstone: W Swann. 
GMI and Structural Engtoeering - BSc 
fit fln M K Lamt T C Liu. 

2nd Gtora fit Mr K H Yau. 

2nd CM Ml Dhe S L Anson: C W 

Jnf cm H W Ha. 

Ordlnzry Degree: M S AtMnson: A K Y 
Lam: D Murray: F F Salmon. 

fit Cbtt N Blower: M P Fyleman: D 
Harrison: R M Williams: R J Wray. 
2 nd Clan tst D— C C E Baden: D J 

Greensmth: J C Hardakert D A 
Hesketh: C E Horton. M Marshall: S k 
H SJu. S F Slater: D G Thomas: A D 
UMervraod: SPWheeier S T wuson. 
3rd Chw V L Chambers: P M WrtgbL 
Pass Decree K H B Chau: D P 

OnMnw Degree: n Schotey. 

2nd CM MOleAP BurreUjA N Gil- 
bert: A J Jewshury: P B Powell. 
2M CM— 2ad Dhc n Ahmed: M D 
Find: J M Gate: J„ K Craves 1 
Ho warm: A P Lees: K K Lokfc S P 
Moxon: P Rush ton. 

3n> CM: A p.aroowrM e Ctoytot : k 
J Gray: F V Kong: p K-M Lee. S w 

J.M Lavefle: J LMlUant P.T. Wrighh 
Y-L Irene Yam. 

2nd CM f« «K R C E^eyr N P 
Fraser: T I Spence: R K Warwick. 
Zbd CM 2nd Me H M BWRP S 
Downey: K P Duckworth: A J EIUk P 
J Jeffrock: S Plumpton Wallace: C L 

3ld CtoSfi S J Beckett P M Btdl: S Y-T 


2nd CM 1U Mr A Y M Kimberley. 

Ann||BC] tn rtM StftlflR y — HA 

— d CM 2nd D— M Honour, 
nnnitiii Social studies — BA trim 
cSS8mu of QtoMttcztioo to Soe— 

fsi Class: M Cunningham: D 

2nd Class 1st Dhr M Brudenell: J 
Carroll: J Cole: S Eells: NMD: P 
H indie: A Holmes: P Jones: S 
McAvoy D m add teem: K Rogers: J 
Rough ion: K Tluarai: B Wray. 

2— Class 2nd Dhr J Barker: R Berry: 
□ Surges: G Cook: C DarbyHiire: B 
Doyle: B Grtmn: C Ktrkman: J 
Moroney: R Symons: S wuus. 

3rd CbiK D E HaMhe. 

European Studies - BA (Eastern 

1st Class: K A Taylor. 

2nd CM fit Dhe C A Bowen: CM 
Calfrry: A K Cosier: F Jackman: T K 
Setters: S B Williams. 

2nd CM 2nd D— M E B roo mf ield: D 
L Desmien D L HlnchctUfe. 


Pen Degree: I Bland. 

2nd CM 1st Dhe M E Brown; R H 

Denton: L L Hales: PCS Kirby: C J 
Mansley: J C Rogers: G S A M Smith. 
2nd CM ted O— H Self: R B J 
Blakctnore: B Chandarana. M Comer: 
M Crew: g J Fitzgerald: C R Keyte: M 
Lord: G C Nichotoon; J P Sloan: F B 
wSSniffH warcL ’ MR v wuson: N R 
Modem l —p i— e (—to ) - BA 
IK CM: O R Cook. 

2nd CM fat D— M P Harper: S W 

Haynes; W R Jeffries. 

ted CM 2nd Dhe C J Campbell. 

Mstory/todepend—t Studies - BSe 
2nd CM 1st Dhe M W Holland, 
ted CM ted D— R M Barnes: PJ 
Freethy: J M L Pow rfL P M 


Ilf Class: J Crookes. 

ted CM far «k T R Butler. 

ted CM ted Me C J Culshaw. 

ted CM 1st Dtos T M ArmsDonp: K J 
AUdnson: A M Bailey: H D Barnes: K 

Atkinson: A M Bailey: H D Bmes l 
B Bishop: CJ Btibhfc L J Bloomfield: . 
R Chalmers: J Ootoreave: P - 
Coughlan: J D Camtadam: R < 


HMary/MMes - BSe 
2nd CM 1st Dte R B Chtact A M 
Dornan; j^F^O'Smiivan: N M Riding: 

ted W OuM Ode S J Elliott A 

3rd One D M Morris. 

History / lo a l e lag y - BSe 
ted CM 2nd Dto; E Fawcett F G 
Pinder: E PW. 

Oarraje: B C Doonan: S CL 

C s Dunn: C E n te gtobg mc JJ H arrtc 
A Howe: A Jordan: D GOTooteB S 
M Rattlgan: S M R hodes: D J 
Richardson; I . M Richards on: e A 
Torney: J F Weeden: F R Whwon G 
Wiseman: S J Vetoes: j H Yeeson. 
2nd CM 2nd Dto: AC Bowen: H M 

E u rop ean Stodtos — BA (Wdstton 

2nd CM 2nd D— N.G. Caute: A 
R Fox: Kim V Goodwin: A Grantham- 
Hill: B A Horton: S King: L-Magoga: 
H R.Preece : S A, Reee: S A- Trtm. 
3rd CM: G Bath: KM Campwate: S 
K.H. Chan: T Harrison. 

Campbell: N J daydon: J R Forde: S 
Harris: J D Needham: G J Porter: R J 
Somerset: J R Yarn old. 

2nd CM 2nd D— J C Bolton; J J 
Carter: A J Schofield: P D Turnbull, 
Electrical and Beegwrie teg— tort— - 

1st Claast T J Forrest M G McNeil. 
2nd Cta I at Dlv: H P Berui: D Forsten 
P Hambteton: M. Hobbiitt: J . J 

1st C tosn D.M. Thompson. 

2nd CM lit D— J F-Benn: G C. 
Beddows: K J. Davies: S P. Davies: P 
E. Dick. S J. Ellin: JAL Euglbh: S r 
Kelsey: OLawrenaxn: GJ«._ Mitchell : _ 
M. Morrts-Eyton: D J. Wadd: A. Wetn 
O J. Williams. 

2nd CM 2nd D— J.M. Anderson: p J. 

1M Ctus K Pallwoda: K J M Snape. 
2nd CM 1st O— I C Franks: S L 

2MI CM »d DMsto t J Davis: P 
ntzsiinon: R J Jepps: KFS Leung: T 
J MltclWU. 

3— Cbsc A Davidson: D v Ditffy-. D M 
S Edwards: P L Harrison; R S Roper: 
H S Wlnsianley. 

Pass nines A J btgiesan: S J 
Ktenm B MUh; H M Mil,; C J 

2nd CM 1st D— L 
Haztto: A J Heaton; 

Kelso: P l Mooney: P S Morgan: K L 
Parkin: T J Seaiey: C J Taylor. 

2nd cans ted Dhe D J Brooke: C R 
Burton: S Court: L N Gonda: R J 

2nd CM 1st Dhe K J Jarvm. 
ted CM ted Dhe C H Blow: A L 
Hardy: M T Moore. 

ted Cta fat Dtar Ettzaftetti H Snw. 

Hardy: N Pope: CA Seiby: A R a«w: 
M Thomas: 5 V Thorpe: J A Todd. L 

3td CM: P N A Or-Kam-FaL 

Moores: W S Reynolds: L JE Riactv J 
M Shutileworth: D A stmdeton: s 

2nd CM 1st Me P N Cherry: C P 

Traey. M M Turner. 

ted Oats MOkJN safe 

fst Dhe D L GrtBUhs. 

2nd Dhe K R Gale: E M 
C Ward. 

iS5S?nKS*i‘ a ™^‘~ : “ 

Hopkins: K I Blarkburo: S Pape: 1 
Pringle: J Retton: S Robinson: A ! 
Shephard: B Singh: J A Taylor: 

BleUock: M. Chadwick: C M. FVkttno: 
A M. Greenwood: S Gregory: M J. 
Hammond: p.h. Ho: O.W. MauneK R. 

Lastdey. C_L RosenUoom: B.N. 
Rastron: T. Sanders: S K. Scott; L M. 
ToUerton: J H. Whittaker. 

2nd Cta 2nd Dhe N G Barlow. R p 
Braiko; D A Brown: R P Chapman: C 

P Davies: M Drye: J A Edwards; D N 
George: G D Hinds; A Jefferson: R S 
Jones: J Larkin: S D Middleton: D M 

Murdoch: K Parmar R P Patterson: J 
Pons: P Ridley: P J Roper: ft 
Thornton- Jones: D L Williamson. 

3rd Cla** P C Dawson: J C Irvine: D C 
H Lee; D B Sharman. 

Ondnaty Dev— wtth OMtoMote M j 

Ordln— y Dm A J Baker S R 
Brumby: P M Bushy. □ C C Drabble; 
M Lattt; A M Paid: N C Robinson: N P 
R Selby: A R Sharpe: S P Vales. 

toda s tr i d Tertnetoar - BTech 
THM Due M A J Westwood. 

ted Cta 1R Dhe J s. Custer D A. Gel- 

2od Cta 2nd Dhe I. Bond: P S. 

P li Mtonty - BPtenn (3 ywr untt nno m 

1st CMft: C R Green: W Often. 

* ' Cta « OhnD Bunfbrd: J A 

ies; M J Bho iawl: J L CtaSjon: A L 

Godfrey: P MeOInty: I Mittal: P 
Schwarz: G SflNey. 

2nd CM ted Dhe M D Baker: P Batra; 
LABWK J P Hall: J C Leach N S 
Q Midllns: N Paiel: H 

Ptckford: K M Pinker: J M Riiey: B 
aSh: N A Shah: N M sitverbesv M 
Sweeney: O J Todd. 

3rd CMc S L On. 

2nd CM 1st Ohn J Brown: t Brown: 
K L Clifford: a J Dadds: B Owner: j 
M Hobson: J E Humphrey: ft Leactu S 
Uttiefalr: D J Massey: M R_McRandal: 
J M Noble: M A Russel: H Schofield: F 
Simpson: B Stank; C A Wynne. 

2nd CM 2nd Oho M R amuse: J T 
Hussey. D M McGlashan: R J Moore: 
J M Po 2 orski: C Reynolds: M D Smith: 
R P Tucked: E F Wtoshe: K J Watson. 

Business Studies — BSe 
1st Ctosc N C Carter: S M Holden. 
2nd CM 1st Dhn w l Au: J M Burred; 
P F M Chan: J K Clarice: R M G 
Cyzarz: H Gtttrow; K T Coti: J E 

2nd CM 1st DhR M E Bennett R 
Currid: K R Curson: M del Pftaff 

Currid: K ft — — - — - 

Domingo: C C DoanetW: E B 
Farmery: V C Flanders: C JGUMon: W 
J H Thomas: B E Worm. 

2nd CM ted QhR D Barker a J 
Bazetey: C M Edwards: B J Freeman: 
D G Graham: R M Graham: J 
HaUlwed: R J Hogarth: E.F Johansen: 
J M Keys: c T Lund-Lack: M M 
Mackey P McGovern: D J Newton: D 
J O'Hara -Boyce; E K Palmer; D E 

Newman: C Wand. 


ted CM let Dhe L E Gr if fi ths . 


Sheldon: E L Williams. 

r . . R Hawes: FSSHa HY 
Leung: K Y Lo: K Masters: L R MeUen 
C W K Ng; A J Nlchpl: S E, Nicholson: 

2nd Class 1st Dhe N JCQscR T 
Forbes: I M Grace: M T Heiherinfltao: 
G H LMdle: J M Masters: D MebUT A 
D Mounter: M S Muhanuned: M Patel: 
P V Roach: A L Slee- 

ted CM 2nd Me s C Sarah: L 
Engelroann: H F Gretton: G N 
Hamilton: L L Holden: O Lampefo: S 

2nd CM 1st Mr P K Mimed: H J 
Arrowsmith: N Banka: J A Dtxon: W 
S Eld: C J Fenn: S E Fletcher. S J 
Foulsen C Goodwin: A Hopklnson: M 
K J Muldoon: S Ptdnips. 

LeedeU: W M Mak; C A Noble. A D 
Pullan: J Scott M J Taylor. 

3rd Ctoes: S H Fong: J M McGUL- K M 
C Ng. 

Pass Degree: C Garnett: M V Smith: G 
G While. 

P Mt? 

2nd CM 1st DhK C W Browne: F 
Gorman: K Waterhouse, 
ted Cta ted Mr A N C ar rington: A 
N Gardner. 

tlilIbHU Deans: M Haswm: A 
Kershaw. cPemr. M-Y X Tie. 

Phystoal D s rtranfei - BSc 
1st Ctoss: J Q TftsseU: A K Wood. 
2nd Oats 2nd Dte J L Altrip: A Azin J 
R Tudor. 

2nd Ctoss 2nd Dhe A J Clark: P R 
Mason: A Royie. 

3rd date R M dUs: J Mastcrman: M 
Mtstry: A L Owen. 

mto and Computer Control - BSe 

G Pennington: K E Prior: N Rodaway 
P A Roden: B L Sbah. S M simpsorc 
M S Smith: A Snee: AMH Valera: j s 
weaver: i R winters: M S Wong: J F 
Wooley: L S York. 

2nd CM 2nd Die; A R Brown: R N 
Brown: L A Clow: N R Otasfon: J E 
Desoard: B H Donaldson: D Endlcoll: 
K w p Fung; J A Geers. RW GUI: CM 

2nd Cta 1st Die: O Barra: T P 
Chamberlain: A Fannin: A F Hughes: 
M Page: M T Pearce: L M TugtUvkO; 
R woods. 

2nd CM ted Dhe T A Bedenhanu H 
Duke: A Henary D Menhom: S 
Muoday: R Say 
3rd Cbn h p Mohammed. 

K w PFung; J A Geers. R W GUI; CM 

Long: L A Mercer: a J Noroicroti. k v 
P rocter: R D W Reynolds: H P 
Robinson; J C Stagg: P F Stotan: A D 
Taylor: M R Tay tor. M R Thonffon: Y 
K Vandrlwala: K H Won* C M A 
Wood; K B Wood: W A Woodward. 

1st Ctoss: d m W Riley. G A Tennant 
2nd CM 1st 01 k J D BiacfcweR: D J 
Browne; LJ Goodwin: DS Lawson: M 
Lylras: P A TIIL 

2nd CM 2nd Dlv: C E Allen: R W N 
Bonner; p J Buck; D T Farrell: J 
Isaac: J Kubstok: R W Law; S A 
Newton: J M Wood. 

3rd Ctoss J D Anseil: A McKenzie. 

3rd Class: K E A AbdaOa. 

2nd CM 2nd Dik M C S OecnenlK M 

Hie names of W R Hodson, 
Lancaster RGS and Emma, and 
S C Holmes. Dulwich and Clare, 
were omitted from the Cam- 
bridge engineering tripos, part : 
lb. dass J. on June 28- 

In the University of Bristol 
Honours degrees (July 7) the 
names of R A Cottle, W M 
Darke and P M Gilliland should 
have appeared under BSc, Geol- 
ogy ana Zoology, dess two, 
division one. 

G L Smith attended St Paul's 
Girfs School and not St 
Bartholomew's as stated in the 
Cambridge Historical tripbs, 
part 2. class 2, div- 1. on July 7. 

2nd Cta 2nd Dlv: P W Barton: a 

g'SSSfc? kSSTd KiSSTS S 

Holmes; K A Kemball; a M King: P G 


Clarke: S CEMSI TJ 

Hopkins; M JM Lord: A J Sharp. 

2nd Cta m Dte c 

SSoww: j PjMdonTD J 

M Williams. 

ted Ctoss 2nd Me S Andrew* A 

M Ciassa L J Qslum; G D Salmon: W 
A J Woodruff. 

Pan Degree: s J Baxter. 

Oidtoary Decree: S J Barrow: S X 

Aegrotat Degree: F N Mdkr. 
toto nw attoo Spam Duto e erto g - 

Leverhulme Trust fellowships and grants 

1st Class: M J Alhroi!: G B Buckberry: 
E McGufgan; M Pickering. 

2nd CM IR DM D Bennett: 5 M 
Chaphn: A K SamdanL S Wadsworth: 
T J Wetherau. 

ted Cta 2dd DM K Brevrertoiu A 
Mills: H Mtstry. 

Pan Dtpre: S P Turner. 

CltoArook; M J Greenall. S A HaU: N 
Kirby; G Uttfer: P Lynch: C M Martin; 

‘ dd . a Patel: C RathbonK 

A Smewi: K S Snape: K 

S Thomas: G M Thompson; J Turning: 
j C E Williams: S J Wren. 

The Leverhulme Trust has ap- 
proved the following awards to 
individuals under schemes 
administered by its research 
awards advisory commiltee:- 

OF Asftwin. MPML PhD. reader In an 
and design. . Mkwirse* Polytechnic. In- 

consulianf. sefeeffon and CratnJno of 
helpline vohurteeis: SD Banfleid. MA. 
DPftM. lecturer In music, ketoe 
University, mimcai hiaorv of me 
waltz: GiDlan Beer MA. BUn. lec- 
turer in Enghsh. Cambridge Unfyrr. 
aty. testamencs of women. 16 40- 
914: DTJA BcUetiger. PhD. monk. 

Onflnvy Degree: A D Fra»ff: A 
Mountney: JStevraison: J G Sutcliffe. 

post ed ucation at mealed artists and 
— — . PhD. lecturer In 

designers: GN Bai 

PQTC lWtoP - *« 

1st Ctoss c SchidtB-Asyeman: G A 


archaeology. Cam bridge University. 
pubUcation of Palaeolithic excavations 
at KKihL Greece: Mary E BurkefL 
retired director. Abbot Hall An 
GaBery. Kendal, pboiog 

2nd CM 1st Dhe R tawtt JA 
Broad; R N Brace: J A OMM E J Da- 
vis: S E Forward: M A boUjr. N J 
Jonnston; S F Pearcs D R Warns; K 

M Yarrow. 

1914: DTJA Belleneer. PhD. monk- 
Dovmside Abbey. Bath, exiled French 
cJerny in Entoand after ttie French 
Revotulton: TABooth. BA. .lect urer. I B 
social policy. Sheffield Ufdverbiy. 
uses of social research m poUojnak- 
tog: Lesley v Brattle. PhD. freelance 
research consuJUnL wan-furi g: 
fic+ency faoora related to rooting; CS 
Boggs. PhD. senior lmesugaior. Na- 

antheiminac drugs: A Jenkins. PhD. 
senior lecturer in social and noimcal 
theory. Polytechnic of Wales, comput- 
erization of work - the moral 
ImphCJUons: GD JosIpovlcT. BA. 
professor of English. Sussex Orrtver- 
SUy. Ulerary study of toe Bible: D 

watercolours of End) Naide. 1867 
1966. and a thematic senes of N 
German landscape, watercolours: D 
Fl inn. DSC. terD. origin of the gn eisses 
of Yen. Shetland; CEFom. Scfi.Yws: 
history of science in Artarcnca: PN 

Judge. PhD. lecturer in do tides. 
Paisley College, the British Parliament 
dustry: NW Kingsley. MA. 

Fur bank. MA. al tributton problem in 
Daniel Defoe: Sir John Habakkuk. 
MA. Enoltsli. landed arisioaaah 1 680- 
1914: RD Harkness. MB. BS- BSc. 
behaviour of ants tcataglyphh otcotor. 
Messor Wasmannfb RSHopc. DPMI, 
history of British rocrrtiantate pp t n gr. 
NF Hughes. ScD. cretaceous 
palaeopalynoiogic contribution to the 

lit Class: I G Brazier. J A Cate, 
ted CM 1st Dhn R a Foraey. 
ted Ctoss 2nd Dhe H A Al+Hnat: p j 

and survey of Cumbrian 
Baton. MA. 

University <^Tertmoi- 
etopmem of tdsioricai 
Britain. France and 

(tonal Monument Record fWaiesL and 
or rywf BA- principal J 

and industry; nw Kingsl ey. MA . 
assSlanl arenhist fmooera records). 
Gtoucestershlre Record Office, covin- 
try houses of Gloucestershire: PF 
Kornirta. DPhU. lecturer to Japanese. 
Cambridge University. Aston coffec- 
ii on of eartv Japanese boote; ME Le 
Fanu. MA. tournallsL ctoema _of 
Andrei Tarkovsky. JA UlUe. MSc. 

tost. Cheshire County CouncU. 
|urtais of^ulnai^ Ireiap^W 
Burton. DPhU. head of che mistry 

T H Creenhough: G M Neove: J SzrvtU. 
3rd Ctoss: S B A Tomlinson. 

Pass Degrton P J Chapman. 

Ordhtory Degree: A N Greenwood. 

Mantttasotrtng SMms Eogioe ertng - 

Fuller: A B McDerroott; V M 
OxborouQh: K L Powell: F J Sesrlr K 
j Selkirk; C Tennyson: K H ToUtoay. 
Thfcd Ctoss: R A Hacketb D G Perry. 

SJSSfSio ."Bar* 

PhD. lecturer to son mechanics. 
Hcriot-Wait University. 

2nd CM 2nd Dhe M N HaJrmrzae: J S 

3rd Ctoss A R PianL 

1st CUSS SJ Boulton: CD Hail: SJ 
Milner: M P Heaney; R M Rose: A T 

2Hf CM Itt ns R D Bwa: A M 
Clemens: SD Crisp : f\J Qeiuni; IE 
Word; SD Howe: JP Singh, 
ted CM 2nd ns A. Beadle: R-M. 

A-P. Jones; P.J. Keys: PA Lavers: 

2nd CM 1st Mr P W Bradshaw: P D 
Budd: S A Chartesworth: D Gale: M 
GUUngs: S M Ward, 
ted CM 2nd Otter X Mtowwjl: T J 
Colder: J A Horne: E G Rees: D SMel. 
3rd Class: L E Davn: R E parley. T 
Neighbour: A w Payne: J Skinner. 
Pass Degree: R M B Caigectay. 

its Ctoss: H T Dodson: E A Fasten K K 

2nd CM 1st Dhe D A Atherton: R 
BUgh -Smith: GS Booth; a POaleman; 
N DManUker: E A JejKl | M Lancaster: 
J M Pullen-. L D SmaOman: F J Snee: 
F J Snee: L A Wilkes. 

2nd CM 2nd Die: M L Barnes: D B 

Chapman. MSc. senior lecturer In 
health studks. Polytechnic of the 
South Bank principles of health 
vtslttng In practice: CM Clapperton. 
PhD. aentor lecturer in geography 
Aberdeen University, quaternary geo 
ogy and .geomorpboto^v of Sour . 
America: JC Coubon. BSc. PhD. DSc. 
reader indeed ogy. departmeni of 
zoology. Durham University, con- 
— uences of draining upland areas of 
-—■lain; DC CrooeFi. MSc. Shior 

lecturer In enrirorurvenlal — — 

Essex institute of Higher 

and C Ward, writer, toe allotment; an 
«n 1 mimerii^_and cultural history: 
RJ Dennis. PhD, lecturer m geog- 
raphy. Unlverdty College London, 
ownership and management of low 

ChB. DPMI, lecturer to chemical 

Cranirigh School, attwidcs - 
among school studenLcCC 
PhD. writer, graphic 

PfiC? writer, graphic wmk oF~Str 
WlUlam NicnoSon: C Coney. MA. 
PhD. frr — 

Education. Wakefield, archive coua- 
uon of key contemporary theatre 
compantes/EJ Craig. PhD. torturer in 
ohluSopttv Candjrtdge Urd verity. 


•Mwburgh. Planning tmpbcatic-' — 
rapid residential change 
McFariane. PhD. lecturer In zoology. 
Hun University, comparattvr otology 
of British sea .anemones; □ Mactagan. 
MA. senior lecturer to an therapy. 
Btrmlntmam Poly te chnic, .between 
psycboanaiyste and surreailms: the 

complexes in metathesis pot ym er ln - 
bon of cyrioabsenesiTA Kietz. D6c. 
FEng. process safety and loss preven- 
tion; HH Lamb. ScD. reconstruction 
and analysis of past we a t her situa- 
Uom. particularly met North Sea 
storms: D Losok. QC. nn toter- 
natkmal relations of the Eor n we m i 
Econ omic Community: BC LMMoa. 


Coupon professor of theoretical rtiem- 
istrv. Oxford University, elec t r on 
density theory of molecules and solids: 
RDC Maraon. LLB. souctJor. topping 

out ceremoolea and Utetr or 

Stephanie M Dailey. PhD. pari-Ume 

tecn^ln Ak^toL OrfordUnlvgr- 
stty. Old Bany Ionian tantefefnjm ilridk 
Frances BM Davies. MPhU. setdot 
lecturer in appfted ecokw. 

College of Higher EducaUon and G 
Notruns. MSc. senior torturer in 

NoJ^xns. MSc. senior torturer to 
geology. Luton College oi Higher 
Education, environmental dt«tb of 

pat ho logy. Leeds University. | n vitro 
invest! gal Km of Insulin depend enl 

LOUCaiwn. piiyj* vniwi"« ^ 

^s? c 

esss^ussss. ss^r 1 

in 18UI century Brilarn: BR Dunce, 
artist, black an(J „ IP 

dorumenfauon of early microscopy: 

reader to history. Queen Mary 
College. London. King * — ’ 



sociology- Southampton University, 
end Of American hegemony? PM 
Harman.. PhD, lecturer in history of 

science. Lancaster University, edition 
of the sriendtic letters and papers w 
James Orris MaxweU: JD Hender. 

formerly chief executive. West Mid- 
lands County Council. metroooHian 
government. 1974-1986: H Kamen. 
□Phil, reaiter in htsiory- Warwick 
Unhersfly-. .Counter -fteforRiaaon and 

College. London. King 

S dittos in Charles irs 
•Carmi. PhD. secretar y , and reg- 
istrar Heytnrop College. London, a 

13th century English prer- — *- 

book: Mama.R rankxi 

popular reUgion in Spain; RJ Ling. 
PhD. . reader m history . of an. 





A wide range of management appointments appeals 
every Thursday 

Manchester Un iversi ty- htsiory of 
Roman painting cZOO BC to AD 400: 
Margaret F MacDonald. BA. art 
historian, eaiaiogue rattonne of J Mcn 
whtsltort watercolours, paslete and 
drawings: ADJ MacFariane. DPtui. 
PhD. reader In historical anthropol- 
ogy. Cambridge University- potentials 

DC Ooyder. MA. LLB- LLM. lecturer 
in iaw. Essex University- devetonmeni 
and effort* of EEC comtaWloTi policy; 
Antonia Gransden. PhD. DLJH. reader 

Atnonid utciduc' , ri.w. L| 

in medieval hWory. Nottingham 
L’niverstw. the MtXY of t he aottesMta and m, 
Bury St Ed mumfe . O Oa^ fu&jKiS camerge 
Tolkien professor of Enff toh.lW.rtgg* hislory. 
and language- Qvford ■ age and 

portraiture: Anita 

PhD. lecturer In modern — 

i ti&BSb & 

QuintreiL PhD. torturer in nwoty. 
Liverpool University, the Stuan 
Itouienancy b> government and poO- 
u cs: B Rees. MAT fo rmer h eadmaster. 
Rugby Srtkxw. wewapljyof Sir 
Edward German; MJ Rowlands. PhD , 
reader to anthr opology . Uwversfty 
College London, sorcery accusations 

Y ugo slavia In crisis: protoems of the 
IRSOs: L Macklnnon. PhD. PtWMcal 
meaning of the Quantum potential: J 
Markham. MA. c a reer of James Clay. 
MP: JD Matthews, silvicultural sys- 
tems in temperate, nb-umicsi and 
trowcal forests: P Metres- PhD. ScD. 
OSr. thermodynamics of tou dw a of 
ionic surfacants: je Merritt- BA. 
language. Uterantor and personal 
development in the primary school: 
at mStp. MA MbUogrpahy of mush 
history; the 18th century: Rosalind M 
Mlichtnson. MA. social and Instttu- 
oonal setting of Scottish Qtegttfmacyr 
Vivienne OMylne. PhD. baufe graph y 
of all nction published to. French 

Uon of carbocaUocts: mec hanis tic 

BSc. uie pouttcai economy of W 
Aunnan School: Margaret B Svnher- 
land. PhD. women who MCh Tn 
universities in Portugal: knv 


dramatic win 

IPB & N 

■Solway. Strode® C. 
CmtW 1 ninf 

LORD'S: Zimbabwe beat The 
Netherlands by 25 nna. 

Fn an absortxiK finish neve 
yesterday. Zimbabwe retained 
the ICC Trophy by defeating 
The Netherlands in the final and 
will take their place as the 
international Cricket Con- 
ference associate members' 
representative in next year's 
World Cup " in India mid 
Pakistan- . 

The Netherlands, chasing. 
Zimbabwe's 243 for nine, re- 
sumed at 1 1 without loss from 
six overs. They looked to have 
squandered their chance when 
they lost their first four wickets 
for 21 runs, and want into lunch 
on 131 for five off 44 . overs. 
They slipped to 139 for six. 
shorty after foe resumption. 

A spirited revival was 
prompted by Steve Lubbers, a 
33-yearofdaff-rouiKier who has 
played club cricket in Errand 
with Littleborough . and 
Cieswell. He was beginning to 
blossom with some stylish driv- 
ing until fote struck an unkind 
blow and he had- to retiie^n. 34 
with a damaged ligament in foe 
bade of Ins ankle after a heavy 
fell. He was carried off the field. 
The Netherlands were then 182 
for six in the 52nd over, needing 
70 runs from foe last 10 overs.. 

Lubbers's partner, Ron 
EJfemick, was already batting 
with , a rentier after injuring his 
knee in a fielding accident the - 

previous day.. ...... 

EJferuick continued lo middle 
the ball well to make 31 but his 
dismissal, in . foe 57th dverund 
at -206, turned foe match in. 
Zimbabwe’s favour. Lubbers s 
returned in considerable dis- 
comfort bat by then the , target 
for The Netherlands was; 27 in . 
two overs and Butduit mopped . 
np the tall ' 

- V. • • 

l:- * 

&< '. ; ■ 
* ■ - "■ • - 
Vk-i •. 

ZIMBABWE: 243 tor 9{RO Brow? 6Q. AC. 
Water 59; 

Lubbers 3-44). . 


S R Atfanaon c Pvecrott 6 TYnisod __3T 

R Utmarm tbw b Sftah ■.■■■'■' " ,4t 

R Gomes e Ftowaor b Bwchaft 27 

SUiWxxsnotQut — — 

ULtoabwB b Biames. ; a? 

R Entrcp bShaft — 0 

D VaaebBrinOft - S. 

RSterink b Btachart 

R JB*Kerb Raiwon — —J. 11 . 

- fR Schoonttaton b BWctatot . . g 

■RranWeetclebBuiettan j — ~0 

Bdnat b-l. Jb 1A * S. ip ) > ^.zr . 
■ . Total pa.4mrs) ^ — Zi5 

■i : 
. - 

FALL Of WICKETS: 140, 2-109. 3-109. 4. 
129. 5-130. 6-139,7-206. 8-216. a-2T8, ID- 

- U * “ ,« 


BOWLING: Ramon tl-3-27-1: Butchart 
11. 4-1 -33-4; Traaoos 182-31-1;- Brandra 

12-1-582; Shah 188882. .... 

Umpires: p Ogdan and A knnan. . ; , 

Move cricket, p^esJSud 



' «xlt r ’ ' *"1 

' nsV* - 

H Gortia. Mou^'&'ySe ta I 

RG HMrtCk. 

: «" ; 

p* A ‘-;“ 

K A Matuiews. RQUttdha y^^. 

and Jes c J McSwwray. to 

— SFC and Tr H: D » 

mwuaonl Sir Frederic OTwnS. 
Welwyn and Fltw K S Pat*. 
Hig&wonh Girts. S. 

S^^Gccrge Abbott S. OdBtKwtf 
and Cam: G -Tliompsptt. HayffeW 
Comp S. Doncaster and FUzwrJ M 
UddtoL Emanuel & Lvodcsi md Pet M 

H Wtotar. Sevenoak* S and Sd : p Y J 

Declared to have ttoa erved homnay: 
S A StoipMn. SotlbuQ SFC and Job. 

The following, who Is not, a 
candidate lor Honotaa. has satisfied 
^Exarntoera: J J WaUter. Emman- 
uel C. Cambridge and Oa. 



i & r 

at vr l 
ews- ,,L . 
ri5» B!5 - 
SefP- " 

PKCT. If' 
IjfcS- ir \ 

,Jl a M. 


|(f5C5d r ’ _ 

: Tci:'’ * { ' 
RctJi : 
Jifci;- rJv. 
3S»dliij r - ; 

tic da.!;*: 

ifcr a V:rr 

»bj \r :- a: 

Weighty problem: Sibson moriag op x divis i oa ; . 

Sibson in McAuley 

to Andries 

Tony Sibson is to stepup a 
wmght to challenge for Dermis 
Andries* World Boxing Council 
light heavyweight title. The 
Leicester middleweight, aged 
28, will be the first opponent for 
Andries since he outpointed J.B 
Williamson, of foe United 
States, in May. . ■ 

Andries is making a voluntary 
defence, and the n^bt will be 
beid in September either at the 
Alexandra Pavilion, North Lon- 
don, or' Birmingham's National 
Exhibition Centre. 

Sibson has always found it 
difficult to make the middle- 
weight limit, but has bad mem- 
ories of moving up a division. 
Early in his . career be fought 
Lotte Mwafe. of Zambia, at 
Leicester but was knocked out 
in tbeftrst round. 

Sibson. who has . had only 
three fights since returning to 
foe ring in January following a 
14-month absence through in- 
jury. needed to be ranked in the 
WBC top ten fight heavyweights 
to qualify to fight Andries. 
However, foe WBC agreed to 

put to test 

to? pad 
terra Kta 


Dave McAuley. fofr unbeaten 
Larne fiywrighL -looks likely to 
meet Joe Kelly; ofScotiand, for 
the British title soon (George 
Ace writes). The champion, 
Duke McKenzie;- from Croy^ 
don.. . who "recently, won-, the 
European championship at the 
expense of Charlie ^Magriy is 
expected to relinquish his Brit- 
ish title and has set . his sights feet ' 
on a World Boxing ^ Association 
championship.boui with HRmio 
Zapata, from Panama. 

McAuley. aged 25. won afinal 
eliminator in the Ulster Hall 
three months ago when - he . 
knocked out Charlie Brown, 
from Glasgow, in the .first " 

Paul Hodta'nson. foe Liver- 
pool featherweight who rwentiy 
turned professional wKh B J 
Eastwood, will make his pfp- 
fcssiona] debut against an oppo- 
nent still to be named on . the 
Bruno-Witherspoon WBA title . 
bill at Wembley on July -19. 
Hodkinson was a member of the 
McGuigan entourage ip Las 
Vegas. The trip cost him his, v 

, >li-- V 



^ S’, 


give the Leicester boxer a rank- . place in Englanif s Conunon-- 
ing as a tribute to his distin- wealth Games squad and has-. 

guished record as a middle- 

tened his decisidD 

to, turn 

5 ^*1 

a l jg :z 

* aU i 

SJ ® tiC* 

: I 




London to act as hosts te 

The Harmsworth Trophy, 
one of the most sought-after 
trophies in the world of 
powerboating, will be a prize 
event in the London Grand 
Prix. which will be held in the 
capital's docklands over the 
August Bank holiday weekend 
(Bryan Stiles writes). 

The trophy, powerboat 
racings oldest pnze. which 
dales bade to 1903. is competed 
for over two legs, with the 
second section this year bring 
staged in the United States 

daring the Ohio Spectacular in ■ 
September. For the- past ' two-' 
seasons* Bristol and/ Nassau, 
have played bostio the event 
The London Grand Prix “ is . 
expected to attract ; more thyn 
100.000 spectators to the Royal 
Victoria Dock, on Augusi 23-24, 

■ IP r 

when powerboats from Britain, 
Italy, West Gerraany. France 
and foe United States will also 
becompetiijg for’tho 
world fonnufa two series as well . 
as for minor classes and for the 
Harmsworth Trophy. ■ 


- - . -w.i 


. ■ 

• .. 


- t .-■■F'MJ 

B'f ■‘VT J. iklg. , »4Li£| 


-™ 1 SirJS 


i5. 75: nii TW-WTi 

deteri a d aptation to 

ogy. Cambridge UMiersny. pom 
SitcteocUsc In ItWory and anlli 
ogy. ptwUm JP McCwr*, 


freelance researcher 

btojrc Irani ogical »w*y of a Mlnoai 
population: w Mason. DPhU. lecturer 
in biology- Eswx Un ttcrdty. ettecaoi 
drtdrficauon on ottPT cttsirtbuilon: Rila 
jPankttiSsL MA head of Htoary 
services. City of London Pwyigctoiic. 
developing a FlWary nctworl, for 
women’* atudto*: Wp Hoatnan. MTii. 
PHD. genwr “* _ re i2S U5 

■Judies, Edge Hill Couoge of Higner 
Eduranon. teartring of phUcsoplw in 
srtroots: JF SWddan. .itep. DSc. 

reader in ctfenusiry. ShefneW Unhgr- 
5iiv. an and scienra of e»rarao»ecuiar 


MJ Hambrey. PhD. senior rcsearcti 
axociaie. department « f. «S2? .? c '‘ 
enres. Cambridge University. 
gUrtOmarlne sedimentedtom and cen^ 
id* otacial his«;ry. Amarcpra. BS 
Hammond. MA. DPhU. torturer in 
EngiM. Uienxw Lumetwy. j eairon - 
age 18 th rennine pateonage 'dpwiiy 
and drama. .d»e . Hw Alexander 
Han Key PttD. head of deparnneni of 
phyim. MattarJsM Iniernationai 
Academy. imiatoe 
foimdaiton for physics: CJ Harmon. 
PhD. reader in art^hlaory. Open 
L'ni\ ptsHv Engttto art and modem 
bm 194O-19051U Harrison. PhD 
lecturer to economic IWstorv. Man- 
Chester Unnersuv. uw economic 

Jtt. MA. est 

^S|i # 

* . °n »=i 
i U;i 

| .8§B£ 

S 3, 3 
S i 

\ 5 

ubilograpny: Melanie A SiUr. PtiD. 
senior lect ,,r ” " k, * r " 

Want,. MA. Indian literatim* _ to I 
EngiBti Store 1800: p Williams PhD^al 
gtessaryoi special education: RKSl 

gfxwm. ZTfc J Cook: M Oonakc C Bock. 
77fc 0 Wacson PM: j Mtoattey. O Forsmaa 
' 0 L mrt W mn- M CMcatec c tM. : 

aty, art and science of esaramoiecuiar 
rt^kS try; RA waM. mi lecturer 
In g e og r apffy and rtfucaliw. Om 
— Linl>ersl_ty-_ maory n of geo- 

hKiory on 19th century Spain: G 
Olvven Hedfey. author, the court 

of Fanny Burney. 1786- 

i rii: JO Hey. Mge. w^«pr of 
economies and statistics. York unijer- 
a^exnenmenttl to\«*Ognuofi into 
er anomic Pena v lour under un- 


I Arthurian. PhD. Srt>ooltt>»rr. Nol- 
tlngbam Htoti .School tor Orto. 

paSSw. kS;.^uitteilor and.trambio 

cennimy; MS Hottand. MA. .DPnii. 
torturer In French. University CgUege 

torturer In rn»u a- 
of North wain. Bangor, comprenen- 
jn» study of Utowork of UWKhoC 
Dtaatt M James. PhD. rebred profas- 
aor of pharmacology. Unhcralty of 
Ibadan. NMM18. a reference..*™ on 

in history. North 

.technic, a study or 

Austrian ponim and parties: .OR 
Thorne. MA. school master. 
Charteixxjse. Ihe o#ndaJ btography of 
Lord Setwyn-Lloyd: JW Townsend, 
formerly area r ep res entative Btofe 
Eye Walls pkiortN stay advertising 
inserts iSBOs onwards: J Waivln. 
OPhil. reader in history. York Vntxer- 
sliy. lire ana tinwsrt o»jn Hpnry 
Clarke. 1847.1907: FMC WlUsctt, 
MA. DPhU. retired vlc^chancrtlor. 
Murdocn University. Wertern Austra- 
lia. the Shaw-tefW-rr fanguy. ,l9Ui 
cmiury aett levers; and DM wood, 
Phd. senkn- torturer in French. 
Birmingham UrtveraUw. earty We of 
Benia iron ConstanL 1767-1830. 
GiBMltia FiHWnWF 
KR Andrews. PhD. TOrehant snipping 
and the navy. 1840-1640: DK Britton 
MA. 50 years of farm accounts: j_ 
comoaraUte anafystr Joa n M Cook. 
MPhtl. BSdEcoo) children inraMm. 
uai rare and their families: DJ Crfctfl. 
ScD. FRS. purine fouilnd and me 
dfciribuuon or trn baraacie bokmus 
ampfuirtir. JM Eaves. CWt&L the 

OKJER OF MERtT: Too 1ft 1. 8 
tt» (&J). C1SO202: 2. H Ctark 

wood. FRs, physiological pia nlpatho t- 
ogy: lextbook and iwuntl i papers. I 

E4Z681: 6JR RaflertrjN bg 

LEI 50202; 2. H Ctark &K0. 
DM (AUS). 263.710; 4.15 
I&a5ft 5. G Brand A* Good. 
Wtorw W IraL- MUBft 7. 6 


Study abkm THpii 1 1 Hr 

JN Amos. ba. frog reproduction 
tt rategies - AustraBaTpL cair ns; M A. 
the concern of atdm in Greek li te rat u r e 
-West Germany: Manna D carter. 
BA. land and stave-howmg patterns of 
Fraaco-Maurutans - France: Jane M 
Cocking. BA. rthnoarchaeotegy of 
deserted vlUages. in Greece - Creeccz 
SB Edwards. BSc. BAreh. Bmdfta pe 
arm met ore - New Zealand; Carotin* 
J Ponder. LLB. diiH Jaw in cnajand 
and Germany - East and West 
Germany: Jean B. Gruget. RA. PhD. 
banish imegratten into the European 
Community . Spain: Laurie C Ma- 
guire. BA. MA- B&abefhan and 

) tSt^. E3XK 




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Flying Sonic Lady can 

complete a notable 
treble in Child Stakes 

* ' "» _2* 

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pi£s VJ * 

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Twelve months ago. Sheikh 
namoan AI Maktoum saw his 
colours carried to victory in 
the Child Stakes at Newmar- 

get by .that good filly Al 
Baliaihri, who had already 

wim the Irish -ljOOO Guineas 
ana the Coronation Stakes at 
Royal Ascot- 

, Now there is every reason to. 
be . confident, that another 
member of the ruling family of 
Dubai, his younger brother. 
Sheikh Mohammed, will see 
ht$ talented filly Sonic Lady 
pifll off 'the same treble by 
gating Embla and Someone 
Special again this afternoon. 

These two rivals trailed her 
in second and third places, 
respectively, at Royal Ascot 
last month and I can see no 
reason why either should beat 
her now, especially as Embla 
finished behind Sonic Lady 
twice earlier in the season. 

Beaten a neck by Al 
Bahathri twelve months ago. 
Ever Genial is one of two four- 
year-olds in the field who will 
test, the mettle .of the leading 
members of the younger 

At Royal Ascot Ever Genial 
was eight and a half lengths 
behind Penine Walk in the 
Queen .Anne Stakes. While 
that was certainly an improve- 
ment on her first run of the 
season, at Epsom, it stiU does 
not point to her being good 
enough to lower Sonic Lady's 
colours this afternoon. 

No one win take a keener 
interest in the Anglia Televi- 
sion July Slakes than Geoffrey 
Gibbs, the bandi capper re- 
sponsible for compiling the 
Free Handicap at the end of 
the season. 

Today's field includes two 
Royal Ascot winners. Sizzling 
Melody and Carol's Treasure, 
as well as Pofemos, beaten a 
short head by Cutting Blade in 
the Coventry Stakes. 

Also declared are Midyan, 
who made such a satisfactory 
debut at Yarmouth and both 
Who Knows and • Parley 

By Mandarin (Michael Phillips) 

Knight, who had the light 
finish of the Veuve Ctiquoi 
Champagne Slakes to them- 
selves at Salisbury two weeks 

As Dartey Knight got loose 
. that day and galloped the 
length, of the straight riderless 
before the start he could be 
described as unfortunate. 
Now I expect him to get his 
revenge on Who Knows on 
Sib better terms without being 
guile good enough to beat 
Sizzling Melody, whose pug- 
nacity impressed me a lot at 
Ascot where be won the 
Norfolk Stakes. 

Course specialists 1 


TRAINERS: H Cecil. 88 winners from 328 1 

"*g*s.27. , »: 0 Doutab. 7 from 40. 1 

51 from 328. 155%. i 

JOCKEYS: S Cfluthen, 75 MOtera from 
509 ridu. 14.7%: Pat ECkftxy. 61 from ' 
457. 73J%; W R Swwttum. 46 from 349. ] 



TRAINERS: H Thomson Jonas, 13 m*v- < 
nera from 46 runnars, 28.3%; GHanraod. ' 
31 from 1 J4, 27.2%; K Brassay. 8 from 44. < 

18.2%. . 1 
JOCKEYS: W Carson. 40 winnars bom , 
198 odes, 2&4%; G Starhoy, 35 tram 174, ■ ' 
20.1%; W Newnes. 14 from R5, UJ%. * 


TRAINERS: wlnnera from 61 l 
fwmers. 18%; G Pmcharo-Goroon.5 from 1 
29. 175%: K Brasscy. 8 from 51. 15.7%. T 
JOCKEYS: GOutMd,' ii uflnnaTs from 78 t 
Odes. 14.1%: S vuttiawnh. io from 71, 
M.1%; G Baxter. 10 bom 78. 12.7%. 

■ "" « j 

Otherwise, today's, card T 
looks like turning out to be 1 
something of a benefit for ' 
Henry Cecil and Steve * 
Cautheii and those who follow £ 
that mighty combination. . < 

The word here is that the ^ 
duo will kick off with a winner £ 
in the first race, which is 
sponsored by Cecil’s half- t 
brother, Arthur, in memory of t 
his late father. Sir Cecil Boyd- \ 
Rochfort. In this instance i 
hopes are pinned firmly upon c 
Martha Stevens, a Super Con- g 
corde filly who has been the a 
subject of glowing reports for ji 
some while now. jj 

Hiaam, a $l;5m filly by v 
Alydar, is reputed ta be anoth- g 


Televised: Z35, 33, 3.40, 4.10 

Going: _good 
Draw: no advantage 


£4397: 6f)(t6 runners) ■ 

102 CAIMIXAN IflLL-|UMl(MtfciDuinAIMaldown)WHam5't1 - WCanm 11 

103 CtStMK>(AAddaon)MRyan6-tl PRoMaaonE 

105- . .. Tl—g 

106. ■■■* CUBBYHOLE (BdW P oronrewr) B HMgS-11. .1— . . H HB» tt 

108 -<2 FLSTfACT|KAtxluM)BHSI>8-11^ BThomooS 

CANADIAN HU. (UM1 (Maktoum Al Maktown) W Ham #-ti - W Cam» 11 

Cl StMMjAAddoonpM Ryan 6-11. — P Robinson E 

. rw n«» Atfrxrr fn ^ iua^.g.71 .. rx—J 

106. - *-> •. • CUBBYHOLE (BDWPororwsWr) B HUrS-ll. .1— — ...... r - . . H HBs tt 

108 -2 RSTfltCT(KAIl[luNl]BHias8-11_i B Thomson 5 

109. . HUAM p^A) (Maidourn Al MNoaum) M S»uM 6-11 WRSsMbnmlO 

110 - : HUNT BALLflBM (P Melton) I Balding ^ — PWEddmy? 

113 • . KEEN NOTE ISIw^M0hamiT>BdLCenttain8-11 H Roberts 9 

116 ‘ 2 UBIA'S MACK (U6A)U Bray) FfAimonong 9-11 — . — — C Asmuss onE 

117 LORA^S GUEST {JRoMte3)RJotYMonHoutfKan1l-1t_^: JReM3 

118 MAHTHA STEVENS (USA) (Mrs PWHams)H Cedi 8-11 „ — SCMKbenU 

120 MOMENT KTHE SUM (USA) (J Ptitooa (nrlB+femCory 6-11 ^ RHBel 

121 MONTPORT (G Sangatarl W Jervtg f 11 A Mom* 12 

123 2 RAHELY IRISH [USA|(T Ramsoert MRyanB-11_— ,R C n dr— IE 

124 RIVHt JPj fUSATfaiXJ Salman) P Cole B-1 1 — i. ■ — . — TQuta»13 

125 ‘ • TECANA (tort Orion) P Walwyn 8-11 i. PwEEddmj# 

11-4 Canadian MSI. 7-2 Manha Smvsns. 5-1 Hiaam. 8-1 Hunt Baa. 10-1 Hue* Fact, 

■Kaon Norn. 12-1 Rerely Jnsh. Vt-1 Cutmy Hola; 16-1 Ohara. 

FORM: AEET FACT fB-11) Jfel&Kl Of 7 ID QuitaSoW-11)alBitahJon (51,21781. flood W 
firm. May 14). UNDA*S MAGIC t6-11)caught on the toe wnernCaxHo BoOmn SSmb 
0)ai Kempttxi (71- £2707. good to Arm. Jim 25. 17 ran). RARELY BUSH 18-5)21 2nd Ol 
to Twyla (8-13) over course and destance (£5353. good to bm, June 
Sotocfonr UNOA-S MAGIC 

Newmarket selections 

By Mandarin 

2.0 Martha Stevens.2.35 SuhaiUie.3.5 Sonic Lady.3.40 Sizzling 
MetodyAlO Orban.4.45 fie de Roi.5.15 Western Dancer. 

By Our Newmarket Correspondent 
l0 Martha Stevens. 2.35 Suhaillie. 3 5 Sonic Lady. 3.40 Sizzling 
Melody. 4.1 OOrban. 4.45 Millers Dust. 5.15 NewseUs Park. 

By Michael Seefy 

Z35 SUHAILLIE (nap)l 3.5 Sonic Lady. 4.10 Orban. 

1 WHO 
002 LACK 

000 PERSUW . _ 

ZJ35 BERNARD VAN CUTSEM STAKES (2-Y-D £5,851: 7f) (7) 

am mi eeuaai umii (Prince A A Pateal) J DuNoo 9-2 W R Srtnhien 3 

w Hern 8-8 WCaraoo2 

Bnttaei 8-8 CAamtmenS 

213 SUHA1UJE (USA) (Snsridl Mohammed) H Cm* 8B — SCwtteo7 

5-2Wuzo, 10 O^ 3 CLSuIwMb. 9-2 Sanam, 11-2 Oma. 7-1 .Matda*. 12-1 Lack A Styte, 

FQRNbMNIWff-1 1) HI Ascot SSiwBW^cSIrarice 

(EJ820. oood to firnu June 28. 1 1 e»hoivm» (71. Pi 144. oood to firm. 

Cowaitry — 


Z5 CHILD STAKES (Group III: fifties; £21 .812: 1m) (8) 

% SSSt 

!SSS rinnmiil L Cunw i 'Hr' 1 — Pal Eddery 6 

304‘ 1-1311 SONIC LADT^^JlShetoiMononwnBdJMStotJlB^^^ B 


Ohmi Aroan Laser. 14-1 omen. . 

’ 3G-11 WBSebilaanS 

______ 8 IhofBHn 2 

Hem MS. Wttm 8 

LftSWWW Rgjg4 

r*w» ■*** 

*■* ■. 



I A saSBHHSSggjfeczzJ ssas 

«3 M mm. <« rnm. *4 




(5th). 33 Beryl s ^fWsNorton at 25 J 0 sec 

^Srisssws aSaassa 

Carat*- omSc ffirtk 50 Pans .60. Ei-60. Dft EiA3a 



So ran. nk, a. ft- «.»■ 
238 (50 '■ ®5*9 M 122S?rS B S 

awfe TJ&$X i 

Guest Toff E 4 00- - E1,60 ' 

00.08 sec. Ives, 4-5 

iiiafe*-* - c • ■ 



Slaw Low. too SWBY “f.^SUMdere. TOW. 

^^is^sysss^ b» 

C^£4.i8. ti* ,2 ^® a*! 5- 

OTlSSllb« (W)L io-, 1 

RAN* ® ifithl 90 OCMfl TMBTi MVfS 8 

Sft^SEreiSSL 1 ** 

er promising newcomer, while. 
Rarely Irish and Linda's Mag- 
ic should be winning before' 
long after their promising 

Cecil has won the Bernard 
van Cutsem Stakes four times 
in the last ten years and twice 
in a row. Now the master of 
Warren Place is confident that 
SabafiTie can give him another 
strike at the expense of Orne, 
who made such a lot of friends 
at .Salisbury a fortnight ago 
when he won his first race 
much more easily than the 
bare verdict of a neck might 

Orban (4.10) is another 
fancied runner from Warren 
Place in the Duke of Cam- 
bridge Handicap following 
that encouraging initial per- 
formance at Nottingham 
where he beat the useful Chief 

The CeciJ-Cauthen follow- 
ers will be on Miller's Dust to 
a man to win the Kerinell 
Maiden Stakes after that nar- 
row defeat by Mytens at 
Sandown. But ) just prefer Be 
de Roi, whose sights would 
have been set much higher by 
now but for a training setback 
way back in April. 

Western Dancer, who fin- 
ished like a train at the end of 
the Bess borough Stakes over a 
mile and a half at Royal Ascot, 
will appreciate the longer dis- 
tance of the Reg Day Memori- 
al Trophy and 1 fancy that he 
can confirm his Chester Cup 
superiority over lode Pulse, 
albeit on 9ib worse terms. 

Finally, today's nap is en- 
trusted to Young Jason to win 
the Preston Park Handicap at 
Brighton this evening. Geoff 
Lewis' Three-year-old has 
come good with the faster 
ground and is fancied to win 
again, even though his weight 
includes a penalty for winning 
last time out at Chepstow 
where he landed quite a 

with a 

By Michael Seefy 

Shanbri showed himself to be 
ready to Join his stable compan- 
ion Shahrastani in an aB-ont 
attack on the great European 
middle-distance races that Ge 

ahead during the summer and 
autumn with a oaovtocing defeat 
of Baby Turk and Peioski in the 
Princess of Wales's Stakes at 
Newmarket yesterday . 

“I shall be talking to the Aga 
Khan this evening," said Mi- 
chael Stoute, the winns trainer 
afterwards, "we shall talk about 
a programme for both torses 
and decide which is to go to 
Ascot for the King George VT 
and Qneea Elizabeth Diamond 
Stakes at Che end of the month." 

To be true, Shardari was 
receiving 51b from Peioski, the 
conqueror of Oh So Sharp and 
Rainbow Quest in last year’s 
King George, but it was still a 
highly satisfactory performance 
by the horse, who stamped 
himself as potential ctaap®- 
ship material with those fluent 
victories at Ascot and Newbury 
last autumn. 

After Vouchsafe had cut out 
the early raining, Petoski took 
over from Tamos about three 
for t on gs from borne. But Willie 
Carson was hard at work on the 
favourite, and Petoski could find 
bo more pace as Walter 
S win torn ami Shardari swept 
dear in the final 200 yards. 

Earlier this season Shardari 
had run disappointingly when 
second in the Ormonde Stakes 
at Chester and when fourth to 
Saint Esephe In the Coronation 
Cup al Epsom. "I nude a 
mistake of rmmiog the horse in 
that qnagmire at Chester," 
Stonte continued, “and he didn't 
like either die bill or the firm 
ground at Epsom. He also seems 
to be a horse, who improves as 
the season goes on." 

The Aga Khan is certainly in a 
powerful position as the second 
half of the campaign approaches 
with two such outstanding ani- 
mals to represent him and the 
head of the Ismaeli sect of 
Moslems also admitted to being 
in the process of baying a share 
in Dancing Brave. "I certainly 
can't turn up the chance M 
getting into such a beautifully 
bred and high-class racehorse," 
he said. 

One of the delights of this 
marvellous meeting is that the 
pattern of next season's racing 

FORM: StZZLMG melody (9-1 1) nk Ascot wftirar from Zaibaq t8-1l)(5f. £20088. firm. 
June 1 9. 5 ran). CAROL'S TREASURE 19^4) comtortaUa 1 M Asa* wimw tram Sawing 
Steven (5». £i2i27. firm. June 20. 10 ran). WHO KNOWS (8-IIDran ftstna race at Saks- 
bury by hd from DARLEY KNIGHT (9-2) (6f. D0331 . (rm. June 26. 7 ran). MU1YAN (9-0) 
beat subsequent Windsor Manner Bag (TRIwufiin (9-0) readily by 3L In Yaimourt man (61. 
£964. good to fnn. June 10. 10 ran) POLEMOS (8-1 1} ran green when stUid au n Cut- 
tm Btaae (B-11) at Ascot wrti MANSOOJ <8-1 i)wh 1 WHIPPET (8-ll)oui of firat 9 (6(. 
E2492& firm. June 17. 19 ran). Prewouaiy WHIPPET (94>2hl 2nd Of 5 to Risk Me (94)) at 
Saitoown(Sf. £6729. good. May 27). 

Selection: POLEMOs 

4.10 DUS OF CAMBRIDGE HANDICAP (3-Y-O: £5,872: 1m 2f) (11) 

SOI 13A600 ~Tpp RlJLCTffl(G Tong) R Armstrong 9-7 — CAsnuaenB 

■503 15681 HAWAIIAN PALM (USAI (K ABOtt) JTrte 9B Pm Eaton 2 

506 1223 RIYDA (H H Aga Knw) R Jonnson Hougnton 8-11 P H mchwo n ft 7 

507 1 0R8AN(USW (0)(Prnoe A A Pasal) H Cecil 8-10 SCauthanS 

508 020-120 HAUW1U1 (SixdcJi MonommeO) W Hwn B-9 W Canon 8 

509 222-001 LIAM U Fisher] M Ryan B-9 (6ax) - r — PRotatamn3 

Sll 1010 WISHLON (USA) (KAIxtoaMRSniy«iM.._ R Cocbmoe 4 

513 1-00 LASTCOMEH (USA)jSlie*h Monananeifi M Stouts 84 WRStonbomS 

514 01-034 TWICE BOLD IK AKSBUl) N CalUjFian M MW*11 

515 HM003 FARM CLUB (G Sanaswl J Tolflr.7-12 MIWiaAl 

516 30-0400 CHARLTON KHfflS(USA) (BHMrs Q Mtooney) R HcUnsneto 

- 7-10ACAam(7)10 

2-1 Oman, 3-1 Hawman Palm, 92 Riyda. 5-1 Liam. 8-1 HauumaL 10-1 Lasteomer. 
12-1 others. 

hwnperadlt out when 3KI3TO to Vionora (9^2) at Ascot (Bt. £3740. finn. Jurw 21 .12 rwiL 

ORBAN (9-0) tmowea inexperience town 1 s4l Nottnaftam wvmer trom ChKt Paf (9-7) 

S im 21. £181 3. firm. June 7 6. 13 ran). UAM (9-0) Deal Naatell (M) 1 %i at FoMBMone (im 
LC71B firm. Juty 1.7 ran). WISMjON (9-l)Wi to Moor Madneesg-aiM Ascot (iin4j. 
finml. Barter (9-7) SI Windsor scorer from fireproof (7-7) (lm 41. £2379. gopo. May 19. 


firm). Barter (9-71KI Windsor scorer from fireproof (7-7)(lm 41. £2379. gooo, auw i SL 
1 1 ran). LASTCOMBI (5-1 1) 9>il 6th to Moon Madness p-10) si Hayoock, CHAHLTON 
KINGS (8-8J oelilnd Dm 2Jf. £9770. gooo » hnn. June 7. 10 ranL TWICE BOLD (92) 3J&I 
4th ot 8 Dahmd up to unoe (7-11) at Windsor (lm &5f. £2620. gooo to firm. June 30). 

603 3rB3 BOON POMT 

607 OMO CHAR (E Monr) G 



611 2 HABOOB 

613 4- LE DG ROI (L Holiday) H Candy 9-0 

614 4 LHtBAB rSaeoo Strfwu) M AJDvia 9-0 

616 02 Kft±£B*S tXJST rt> C Vtoaom) M Coca 9-€ 

617 4-02342 MWAH: DANCER (Ua H Cayzer) R Smyth 9-0— 
020 MOONSTRUCK (USA) fc Scnraot) M Ryan 941 — 

619 42-422 PfCEAfT Warner) M Jams 90 

080 PRDMENADER (Mrs R Kifemarq) P wateyn 90— 

621 0 REMO RALPH (UU) fj DufieO G Hirtfei 9-0 

02 SAMUuui iMakKMn Al MaMOum) A Swwart 90- 
623 00020 Satisfaction (Lord fiomenw*) w rum 90 — 

00 STEP to TIME |MWW**J1 P Makm 80 

445 KENNETT MAIDEN STAKES (3-Y-D. £4^83: 1m 2f) (23) 

JDurtop 90 Pat Eddery 6 

“ " isocs) LCunwa SO RGumiiG 

P Cook 3 

Q Harwood 90 T Fahty 14 

Sanguen B His 90 B TTwonon 11 

I (Maktoum Al Mauount) O Oouao 


613 8 LE 06 ROI (L KoHday) H Candy 90 WNawneiB 

614 4 LWBAB (SanKi Sunal) M Anna 90 A Bond 15 

616 02 - HllERt OUST (Ck C VKtaon) H Cock 90 SCnewiH 

617 402342 MWAQE DANCER (Ma H Cayjer) R Smyth 90 NHOs23 

619 820 MOONSTRUCK (USA) fc Scroop M Ryan 90 PBotWon 12 

619 42-422 PtCEAfT Warner) M Jurvs 90 i Tl¥ “2 

620 080 PRDMENADER (Mrs R Kennera) P watwyn 90 Peul Eddery 10 

821 0 RB»IM|JW(U3^PDu«b6GHu«w 90 NMMr2 

622 02 SAWIAAN rtWaowti Al Manouni) A Sewon 90 NBhwmI? 

623 08220 SATISFACTION (Uxd RDtnenwck) W Mam 90 WCnoe13 

00 STEP 8t TUB iMWartWd) P Malun 90 T Qunn 4 

TUfXJRKJnteDowaoarLady BaevertxoOk)C BrftWrWL CAamtsseeig 

637 430 VERITABLE (T BUS) P Hestam 90. — — T W arn s 18 

DAWN LOCH (USA) (Stw*» Monemmed) J Shaw 811 M Roberts 21 

00 SCARLET DANCSI (USA) |A Pamsom 0 DoiMh 811 RMashado2D 

631 20 SHAKAN A (B)(HH Aga kiwi] RJomson Houghton 811_. PHutcMraon9 

632 00 70NQUM (A MOrtUOn) J Tolar 81 1 — JacMs HoystMi 7 

11-4 Haboob BtfadM. 7-2 Miters Oust, n-2He De RoL 8-1 Shakana. Sattstacoon. 

181 Boon Para. 12-7 Peee. 1 4-1 Mirage Dancer, 181 otners. 

FORM: BOON POfWT ®4H 3rd of 15 to Uttle Cfovar (90) at Newbury (lm 5f. £3833, 
flood, June 12). HABOOB BALADCE, ffl-7) II 2nd Dehmd Lady Sophia (8-7). Leicester 
loi 21, £2429. good. June 14, 7 ran). KJE DE ROl (9-0) becKwara and not dear run when 
Y,l4thtoRactoiu6(9-inaf Safisbury (71, £1232, good to finn. Sept 12. 15 ran). UHBAB 
6til 4th to Sorer* (9-0) at Newcastle 11m If. S2686.ftrn. June 28. 6 ran). MILLER'S 

t(90) short head SaraUMi 2nd to Mynna (9-0) (im2f. £3309. good to firm. June 

13. 15 ran). I0IAGE DANCER (8-11) 31 2nd to Esdale (90) at WAndiar (lm 2L £1030. 
good to firm. June 30. 12 ran). PICEA (9-0) 21 ronner-ito to Sultan Monammed*"” ‘ 
somwWi.unhacky in nimina FESTIVAL CfTY(SMJ)imHi*3rtO/0nm2f.E 
June 9. SATISFACTION Rmel Ascot SOL pretnouslyS-7) Deaten diort heaa oy uerasa 
Ryder (88) at NevrtXkyflm 31. £3746. good. June 12 . 7 rant SHAKANA (8-1 lllkl Ascot 
2nd to Northern Eiamlty (81 1) first and bettor ran (61. E6555. good b soft June 22, 10 


5.15 REG DAY MEMORIAL TROPHY (Handicap: £5,280: 2m 24yd) (8) 

3 128013 WESTBMOAWXR (Mrs G Stone) CHtraan 583- 

5 12/F-212 NEWSBXS PARK (D McIntyre) J Waiter !H)-7 

7 32-211 THE PRUDENT PRMCE (J Gntethant) W Jams 4-8-4- 

B 303310 RHU TAVI (A Boon) B Has 87-12 

9 941300 ALL IS REVEALED (Mrs I Norman) 0 Thom 4-7-11 

11 08000 TDUCHEZ LE BOB (M Jenkins) MTomplera 5-7-7— 

M HBs 5 

PCook 2 

W RSwfnbnm 1 
_ R Cochrane 6 
— W Canoe 7 
_ MLTbonasS 
_ R Mm* (5) 3 

11 08000 TOUCHEZ LE BOW (M Jenkins) M Tompfons 87-7 RMane(S)3 

13 003002 JACKDAW (USA) (OP)(BF) (J B^j) R HoArnhaad 87-7 ACURmm(7)4 

9-4 Western Dancer. 7-2>tewsefls Park. The Prudent Prince. 11-2 Jackdaw. 81 
Mb PutoB. 181 HikkJ TavL 181 others. 

FORM: BWE PULSE (9-9 beatonto 41 md 2 hdB by Otabad (88) at Ascot (2m S 34yds, 

FORM: BWE PULSE (9-9 beatonto 41 md 2 hdB by Otabad (88) at Ascot (2m S 34yds, 
£10725. Ann, June 20, 8 ran). WESTERN DANCER about hl«h (9-2) (promoted to 3rd) 
betod C o nwncedJBrll) last ttmejlm 41). pravnusly (80) had WOE PULSE (813) 41 
back m 4lh when Chester winner (an 2t, £17846, goad to soft, May 7, 22 ran). JACK- 
DAW [7-7) ww out Ot fit«9. WwSli’S PARK (9-1) 2L 2nd of 15 to Sneak Preview (8 

12) at Newcestle (Sn, £22725. firm, June 28. 15 ranL RIKKI TAVI (8131 was 7th. having 
previoiishr (7-1 (AoeaianMDE PULSE (81Q. who weakened finto turtong, 4Lano 2 nos 
at Ascot 41. £9646, firm. Jurat 17. 16 ran). ALL IS REVEALS) out ot first 9 test tone, 
eater (8-1 1 ) 5 1 /2L 3rd lo^ Trapeze Artist p-3) at Sandown (1 m 61 , £3501 . good, Mt# 27. 


SetocaomlHDE PULSE 


Going: firm 

2.15(51) 1. MICRO UJVE (Pat Eddery, 8 
Ik 2. AUMUOoa (S Whitworth, 1811 to 
iAltWW (R H»S. S-y. ALSO RAN: 114 

£3.90: E1J0. CT-ia Dft £121 CSF: 

shhd, 1L W. H Benstay at Martwough. 
TOte £920: £1.90. £3.10. £2 60. &&). 
DF: £145.70. CSF: £117.10. Tnwst 


24 5 (71) 1. PCTWFY (J WOBarra (181): 
2. Gfcmgwtt (C Ratter, 82 .to 1 
uMM Ventura (S Whitworth 11-11. 
ALSO RAN: 11-4 Raffles Wrama (4th). 
Marita 7 Eastern Command. Double 
Tam>. 8 Fnvoto fS(h).'9 Kangaroo (6th>. 
11 HM Twist, 33 Heme MtssWtom, 50 
Austria, Baby Rawwns. Caltog. 14 ten. 1L 
a. 41, 4i. 2C G Saaingat wSywa. Tota 
So 40: £3.70. E2.10. a-30. Oft E41A0. 

CSF: £5431. 

3.15 (G0 1. MAK£N BfDOBI (C flutter, 
2, GaBant Hope (N Carttale, 16-1J.-.3, 


HMEa^B. §3 OgjhiL Mfflrs GW, 
Boy. Aura (sdraay. 17 or. nk. 

4.15 ten 1. DEEP TAW (N 
Seepfae For Bads (G DuffleW, 

3.' Artnarcrose (Pat Eddery, 9-4 iHavi 
ALSO RAN: 11-2 Sam'S Retrain (4|ti). 6 
DomeBy's HoKw (StfiL 40 Rorat 
PuUandese (filh). 7 ran. 1 * L m 2L 4L «. 

TOto: £1050: 

'445 (lm 20 1. SAMHAAN (A Baron. 8 
2): 2. Wk Of GHory (G Baaer. 7-2 favj: 3. 
Bank Parade (Pat Edoay. 7-1). ALSO 
RAN: 8 ■FonTtfdanto Lady, 10 Leonidas 
(4th). Infirantry Officer. Tar's HE (6th). 11 
Longstoo (5th). 25 Stonebroker. 33 rals 

£2.78 DF; £1840. CSF: £1073. Tricast 
£3539. ' 

. . " • : . -V-*- ’ 

. *• ^ M 


s t. 


• •• i ! ^-. 

' >; • ; • .5 


-a j 


Chasing Moonbeams (sheepskin noseband) dear in the Falrview Homes Stakes. 

starts to take shape as mfl. And 
in the Pritchard Services Cherey 
Hinton Stakes Forest Flower 
confirmed her status as the 
present favourite for next 
spring's 1,000 Guineas with a 
heartwarming display of speed 
and courage in her % length 
victory over Minstrella. 

With Tony Ives making a 
more than adequate deputy for 
the absent Pat Eddery. Paul 
Mellon's Queen Mary Stakes 
winner raced against the tar raiL 
Her coarse looked none too 
hopeful when John Reid sent 
Minstrella into the lead a far- 
long and a half from home. But 
tattling away like a terrier, the 
pony-sized filly regained the 
advantage to win a shade 
comfortably. Bine Tango fin- 
ished no less than six lengths 
away in third place. And the 
outstanding merit of this perfor- 

VI and The Queen Baabetn Damond 
States Ascot Mem Exsress. Tunosh 
Ruler, Paata Drift. Bananas. WDbam HSU 
Stewards Cup Hanocap Goodwood: 
Card. Ftomegas Day. Show Home. 
Swettenham Stud Sussex Stakes 
Goodwood: Fie« Form. Eastern Song. 
Hunttngdato. Candy Strom. Maocal 
Wonosr. Over The Ocean, Northern 
Aspen. King George States Goodwood: 
KAs Royato. True Nora. OCL Richmond 
States Goodwood: Noble Minstrel, Good 
Posit Bag O'Rnytnm. Lockmn, Tatty 
Templar. Hard Act, Bos De Boulogne. 

stance was endorsed by the fact 
that the winning time of 1 min 
1238 sec was faster than stan- 
dard and comparatively quicker 
than that of Patriarch in the 
Banbury Cup half an hour later. 

**Tlus is certainly the fastest 
filly rVe ever trained," said Ian 
Balding, the winning trainer, 
“she's only 14 hands 3 in high 
and I hope she doesn't start to 
grow onto the winter as if 
animals start to shoot Dp during 
the season it can weaken them." 

Being a daughter of Leap 
Lively, Forest Flower appears 
certain to stay a mOe in due 
coarse. “We will keep her to six 
furlongs at present," the trainer 
continaed, "the Cheveley Park 
Stakes will be her main objec- 
tive. But meantime she coaid go 
for either (he Heinz 57 at 
Phoenix Park or the Lowther 
Slakes at York." 

Moiecombe States Goodwood: Bag 
OThytnm. Run And Hide. Atrayu French 
Turnon. Gordon States Goodwood: Gat- 
tom Groom, Metro Express. Sun War 
Dancer. Turkish Ruler. Heighlad. 
Vodafone Nassau States Goodwood: 
Prospect Ton. Federation Brewery 
Beeswing States Newcastle: Majestic 
Monarch and Georaw River. AD engage- 
ments (dead) Mriitaiy Gent. Arrow News. 
Revolver. Mendetson. Nortnmch. Dipping, 
Rapid RacneL Musical Sown, Cornel 
Lad. Charles Duke, Thomas Howard, 
Gambing APOOL Western Rose. 


Going: good to Him 
Draw: low numbers best 

2.15 SUMMER HANDICAP (3-Y-O. El ,615: 1m) (17 

2 -400 UGHTWNGWWDM Usher 87 NWtaamia 

4 0000 BOLD 80RDEREB (FBI M Banshard 9-5- N Aran 12 

2 -400 LIGHTNING WHO MUshar 87 NWj*am13 

4 0000 BOLD 80RDEREB (FBI M Banshard 9-5- N fittWH 12 

5 0001 PUUiAMtflLlS (B)(C) £Bdm8S(Sex) — G Ktag(5)2 

11 0000 BAKERS DOUGH G Lewis 80 PtMMranG 

14 000 BEAR'S REVENGE WHOMan 811 PGurmS 

15 000 KOOKY'S PETE Ban 8-10 AMactcaylQ 

18 800 MBS JADE JWintof 89 W Ryan 9 

26 -000 TYlffiAL G Pmchar&GonJon 84 GIMfiakll? 

29 0004 JOHNSTON SOY (B)CTaMar 82 MBMltt 

30 0020 NOJAZZC Bensteed8-2 SWHOeerthS 

31 800 MONATAHON LCones 81 — — ■ M C ar te t e 1 

33 0000 SEE NO EYtt G Baton 81 C Rutter 

3« 0433 TROPBOP Hasten 8 f 0 French IS 

39 0003 MOLLY PARIRDGE J WKson 7-13 .. Jufle Bowtet (7) 7 

41 0000 USAKATY M McCoon 7-13 RWen*en4 

42 080 SUHLEY SPIRIT S Chnstton 7-10 LRtopo(7)B 

44 000 STRO«ERGD Dale 7-7 GDfehtoll 

5-2 Tropwo. 81 PuBam Mils. 8 1 LgntnJng wind. 81 Boid 
Borderer. 182 No Jazz, l8f Mo«y ratnoge. 12-1 Batertt 
Dough, 181 others. 

Warwick selections 

By Mandarin 

2. 15 Baker's Dough-2.45 Actualizations.3.15 
Ashington Grove. 3. 50 The Mague 4 JO Peter 
Moon. 4. 55 Chautauqua. 

By Our Newmarket Correspondent 

2.15 Tropico. 2.45 Actualizations. 3. IS Gentle 
Stream. 4.20 Schuygulla. 4.55 Chautauqua. 

(3-Y-O: £880: 1m)(14) 

1 0 BLABMQ0NE A Sttwan 80 W Hants B 

Y-a £478: Gf) (3) 

3 -000 BRONZE OPAL (USA) G Baiang 80. 

4 0-00 CHEAL M HncnUlH {Me Gfcson 2 

5 008 CMEREN HU 0 Ancs 80 AWstohaOB 

B 0000 EASTB1N WJtTBR (B1 0 Lana 9-0 J Carter 10 

11 00 RED WER BOY R Hoogea 80 A Dicks 4 

12 800 ROTU BERKS L CanW 80 T Lang (5) 13 

17 03 ACTUAUZAT10HS (USAjfcF) L Clmani 811 


19 0 C1EVBUIW) BOND BStnens 811 — STaagwWI 

21 802 DASA QUEEN TCeaey 811 CKtoaT 

22 08 BMMANARTEO Haydn Jones 8ft DlfitonS 

~ WHayns B 

L Jones 12 

(Me Gibson 2 
_ J Cams 10 

25 224- BEM OF GOLD W Crones 811 RUnkl 

27 0 MSSSTANWAYJSteanng8t1 pWlI 


GTtMmpson 3 

7-4 Dase Queen. 7-2 Bronze Opal, 81 Actuabattorn. 81 
t Of Gold. 181 Btomngone. 181 Red River Boy. 1 4-1 

Gem Of Gold. 181 Btomngone. 

I- 3 The Mague, 7-2 Sky Robber. 81 Morales fiyer. 



4 FIRST AVENUE K Bmssey 9-0 S Whitworth 1 

5 0 GLAM8RAM FOR GRAMS R Bees 9-0... E GiMM (3) 5 

6 44U HAILEY’S Run G PmcftanFGordcn 80— G (MfleM 4 

8 404 JUST ONE MORE E Eton 80 AMacuy2 

9 M LfTTLE S4CY B PNfeng 9-0 J Hffltam* 7 

13 a PETER MOON (USA) R tenstrona 80 PTnfc 9 

14 000 RAWTREE COWfri' P Fewsw M W Ryan 6 

16 34 SCHUYGULLA M Jarvis 80 W Woods p) S 

17 0 SPY TOWER 0 Murrey Sown 8-0 G Baxter 3 

II- 4 Haney'S Run. 7-2 Schuygulla. 81 Just One Mora. 
Little Secy. 13-2 Gtamgram Fa Grams, 181 Finn Avenue. 12-1 
PaiBf Moat. 14-1 omers. 

4-55 DAYENTRY HANDICAP (3-Y-O: £1^43: 5f) 

( 12 ) 

2 2404 RESTLESS RHAPSODY (B) (D) K Brasaey 87 

S Whitworth 1 

3 0002 MRTNERN LAD L Hon 81 N Adams 12 

4 1412 CHAUTAUQUA (D) P Hasten 81 JScafiy(7)5 

5 0000 ChORStERS DfttAM (B) (01 J Pe>ra1l 80 N Howe 10 

6 4043 SANDtTT0NPALACEPFelgra81l NFn7 

7 2300 PENDOR DANCER K Ivory 811 A Steam 0)4 

ff Xy4> MCOWJOYKhioyBa VVousaPl2 

12 3003 LEFT RIGHT (B)MraN Macaulay SB — B PMttoi 

13 800 JIANNA G Lewis 88 T Luca* 9 

14 -000 ARDENT PARTNER R Holder 80 C Rutm |S) 3 

16 00-0 OUR Children w Whanon 8-3. — NCwtefeil 

18 0-00 BLUE FANTASY BSstera 7 8 R Teague B 

15^ Chautaugua. 81 Sandhton Palace. 11-2 Northern Lad. 
81 Ressass Rnapsody. Left RighL 181 fiendor Dancer. 12-1 


Draw: 5l-6f low numbers best 


£959: 71) (8 runners) 

1 20 

2 4 

3 0 

5 0 

6 000 
8 00 

14 0040 

7-4 Angara Abyss. 10830 Ak8Bua, 4-1 Combined 
Exercise. 81 Battle Heights, 81 Fourth Lad. 14-1 otters. 

Brighton selections 

By Mandarin 

6 JO Angara Abyss. 7.0 Celtic lmage.7J0 
Asswan.8.0 YOUNG JASON (nap).8J0 Sultan 
Mohamed.9.0 in FacL 

By Our Newmarket Correspondent 
6.30 Akii Bua. 7.0 Aussie Girl. 7 JO Cascabel. 9.0 



8810 HI WMtoM 13 

4 24)0 HM OFF DBsworth 883 O Brawntt 

6 FARM LANE MUedgiMCk 7-811 PKmUaBK 

7 -ODD NOaTOPPWGRnannofl8811-_ A MeGtoneA 

8 0000 PAfflH CLUB IB) Mss B Sanders 4-810- P WfiHnn 9 

9 2/00 PUJWJ= F Jordan 5-89 BCroaMeyS 

11 34M TOP GOLD HOTtoN 7-88 IJoteasaH 

12 0004 HOT BETTY (C4» P Bute 887 AProadS 

13 808 BRIGADIER HAWK m DJB0»y887— - ODfcWe 11 

15 0/00 ShallaaL (USA) CroBnes 7-87 H firmer 3 

16 444) fin CARaCTaCUS G Grecey 887 G Carter 0) IQ 

17 0000 TRMCKALA STAR (B) fl Vooripuy 4-86 S Dawson 3 

18 24)0 CELTIC MAGE A In 

20 0003 AUSSIE GIRL A Bte 

21 0232 THE UTE (B) MSS L 

am 486 TWMamsiS 

885 PBkModNM 7 

MW 381 : — R Strew 1 

WM e mn m S 

10 W CanonB 

9 D McKay 1 

84 PW Eddery 4 

582 —5 

pn 7-7-11 T IWBaw 2 
81 Asswan. 11-2 

81 The Ute. 7-2 Aussie GM.81 Hot Betty, 13-2 Hive Oft. 8 
1 Gettlc image. 181 Purpte. 181 Pandi Club, 281 otnera- 

(£2£14: lm) (6) 

2 7-02 

4 4)02 

5 0003 

6 2-04 
8 0-00 

11 0002 

82 Fast Service. 7-2 Partomn. 81 Asswan. 11-2 
Palaestra. 7-1 CaaccabeL 81 JoytU Dancer. 

8 JO PRESTON PARK HANDICAP (£2,870: 6f) (5) 

2 0012 FEWtYlaAN (G-O) D Sswonh _ . 

1 881 Iffex) Pal Eddery 3 

3 0000 VQHVADOS (D) M Haynes 987 PS®®aW4 

8 1004 SUDDSM IMPACT (BUD) K Brasssy 4-94) 5 VMtonrft 5 

7 -001 YOUNG JASON (OTS LtoW 3811 ■?. ** tton ! 

a 800 ROMAN RULBl(qfc-l))JSpetomg7819W canon 2 

6-4 Young Jason, 100-30 Ferryman. 81 Sudden hroert. 8 
1 Vervados. 181 Roman RUer. 

8J0 PEVENSEYEBF STAKES (3-Y-O: £2,473: lm 

1 1130 SANANPOUH (P) R Johnson Houghton . 

W roT i.nofr y | 

2 812 SULTAN MOHAMED (DMBF) J Dtrt0P.85 ■ W Qaaeh 2 

3 ,3-0 LIGHT BEE (USA) H Thomson Jones 82-. AHtolW4 

B 0130 LANDSK1(C-0)R SnnpBOn 94) SWIMworthS 

5-4 Sultan Mohamad, 7-4 Samanpour, 7-2 Lendski. 81 
Light Bee. 


O: £1.850:6f) (7) 

1 22-1 U FACT j Tree 810— Pta&teyt 

2 B21 MAWSUFF H Thomson Jones 810 A Murray 4 

5 08 NO S0L0BI R Hannon 94) AMcOonefi 

6 4240 P0RTMK0RM Baton 94) *►*««« Z 

15 0600 BALMEW P Budto 811 APiouoS 

17 44)0 MAWTS VALENTINE MMcCcmiacfc 811 —7 

19 TOOTSIE ROLL JW Payne 8T1 PtTAityl 

Evens Mawwfl. 2-1 •" 6-1 Ponhmeor. 12-1 No 

Bolder, 181 Mates Valentine, 281 Tootsie ROL 33*1 Bafiview 

The origml entry stage for 
Irefamd's richest two-year-dd 
stakes has already dosed and 
Balding most pay IR£5,006 next 
Wednesday if he plans to ran 
Forest Flower in Dublin. The 
winning trophy was received on 
Mr Melton's behalf by Macken- 
zie Miller, the American 
millionaire's trainer In the 
United States who was making 
his first- ever visit to Britain. 

Half an hour earlier the 
partnership of Balding and Ives 
had initiated a doable when 
Lord Por Chester's Chasing 
Moonbeams had sprinted to an 
easy win in the Fairview Homes 

That normally competitive 
and high-class handicap, the 
Ladbroke Bun bury Cup, was 
won in astonishingly easy fash- 
ton by Richard Quina ami 
Patriarch, who were giving a 
repeat performance of their 
recent victory in the Royal Hunt 
Cup at Ascot. 

Despite being raised consid- 
erably in the weights Patriarch 
was dominating affairs through- 
out and eventually beat Fleet 
Fora by two lengths. John 
Dunlop, the winning trainer, was 
at Chepstow where he captured 
the Welsh Derby with Highland 

3.15 JULY HANDICAP (£1,343: 1m 4f 52yd) (13) 

2 [232 FANDANGO UQHT D Bswnrth 5812 NON-RUNNER 5 
5 6004 GENIVf STREAM (BIJTotor 4-83 GDuHuMZ 

7 0000 DANCING BARRON (mMStonsnard 5-9-0 ~G Brawl 

8 2233 ASHMOrON GROVE O Murray Smnft 3813 

S Whitworth 1 

9 0120 DB«0VBStovwis4812 —7 

12 028 LADY fOLLANE N GasMM 4810 N How* 10 

13 -000 JA0ARABA (USA) LCaM 5-88 NCwWtol3 

15 600 MOUNT ARGUS MMcCourt 483 R Wmtawn] 

16 040 ANTA’S AP**LE (B) P Fausto 4-8-3 MFtyi2 

17 081 BOM DART (USA) T HaMB 683 NAoams* 

22 008 HALLOW80 J Bostoy 87-13 — B 

23 04)0 RHBN COURT O Haydn Jonas 6-7-13 DUfitem (7) 11 

. 24 080 Ra2ACOCONEAWG Turner 4-7-12 -—6 

11-4 Asttngton Grove, 10830 Dsnboy. 81 Gertie Stream, 
118 Dancing Barron. 81 Dancing Barron. Rhem Court, 181 



Swedes in 
mood to 
Danes ; 

By Keith Macklin 

The big surprise, and a pleas-: 
am one. of the Nordic Final of ; 
tiie world individual champion^ 
ship last weekend was the fact . 
that three Swedes joined four 
Danes in qualifying tor ihe Inter 
Continental final at Bradford on 
Sunday week. After years of 
obscurity since the days of- 
Anders Michanek and Soren ! 
Sjosien. Sweden's riders are. 
aiming for recognition again 
and Jan Andersen. Jimmy Niel- 
sen and Tommy Nilssoa will., 
make the Bradford final truly an 
international event. 

Inevitably, and ominously for 
everyone else, the world Cham--' 
pion Erik G undersen, strolled 
through the Nordic final .to.- 
qualify in his customary laid- 
back manner and there was a 
similarly easy qualification f<X 
i his world runner-up and Danish 
team-male Hans Nielsen. The . 
other two Danes to qualify were 
Tommy Knudson and Jan O 
Pedersen, and all four were, 
members of the Danish team' 
who hammered England in the 
recent international series. It is ‘ 
bard to look beyond Gundersea - 
I and Nielsen for a third time 
repeal in the world final but 
hope springs eternal and the': 
Inter Continental final brings - 
together the top racers from’. 
Denmark, England. Sweden, 
America. Australia and New' 
Zealand. - f 

Two of the England riders, 
Chris Morton and Marvyn CojC 
are showing commendable^ 
enterprise as they prepare for 
Bradford and hopefully for the 
final in Katowice. Morton, the 
determined Belle Vue man who 
gates badly but races like an 
avenging angel, has made a trip 
to Czechoslovakia to the Jawa 
factory to pick the best bike 
from the assembly line for 
Sunday week. 

Cox has pitched his sights 
even higher, taking a trip to 
Poland io ride in the farewell 
meeting of Ed Jancarz and to 
take a good look at the Katowice 
track. Both riders show 
commendable zeal but there is 
no guarantee even now of a 
qualifying place from the lough 
competition at Odsal. 

The choice of referee for (he 
Inter Continental final will 
cause much tongue-wagging in 
speedway circles. Tore 
Kiulesen. of Norway, was the 
referee at the Los Angeles world 
final in 1982 during which the 
infamous confrontation be- 
tween the American Bruce 
Penhali And the late Kenny 
Carter took place. 

To refresh memories. Carter 
clipped Pen hall's wheel on a 
bend. Carter claimed that 
Penhali had crossed him. while 
Penhali said Carter had delibr 
erately clipped his - wheel. An 
altercation ensued, words and 
blows were exchanged and Car- 
ter ended up tangled in the wire 
netting and threatening to sue 
referee Kin/esen for not dis- 
qualifying Pen hall Carter’s 
manager. Ivan Mauger. chipped 
in and was suspended for six 
months. Amidst it ail, Kitilesen 
remained unmoved and this is 
the man who will stand by any 
decision, however controver- 
sial. on Sunday week. 

Meanwhile, the new British 
League season has got underway 
with rumblings of financial 
hardship all round, various 
threats of change or dissolution 
at Belle Vue and Sheffield if 
certain matters do not improve 
and one or two good points. 

Among the latter is the appar- 
ent return to top form of Peter 
Collins, the former world chain-: 
pion. who steered Belle Vue to 
victory over Wolverhampton 
and won his own personal battle' 
with the new overseas champion 
Sam Ermolenko. 


Jones bang on 
for title with ; 
his final shot 

By Our Rifle Shooting 

The Iasi shot in Davey Jones' 
locker won the RAF target rifle 
championship for Chief Tech- 
nician Jones of RAF Marham, 
at the Combined Services rifle 
meeting at Bisley yesterday. 

Jones led in the first stage at 
the weekend, but in the final, at 
900 and 1,000 yards. Flight Li 
Chris Fitzpatrick, a Great Brit-; 
ain international, drew level at 

Id . the tie-breaker, they each 
dropped a point, then they 
levelled in the sudden death 
finish with an inner (4) each 
before Jones took the utie with 
another inner to Fitzpatrick's 
magpie (3). 

ARMY: Taigal rifle chatnptaosWp: 1, Mai 
R A BUS (RE). 232; 2. 2nd LI N C 
Crawsnaw p Anghan). 230: 3. Gapt J B 
Htoi (RAMCJ. 229. Wood Cup (king 
range); 1, Hu# 93: 2. BUS 92: X LI C& C C 
C Cheshire (La» RTR>. 90 Sniper Rtf)* i . 
Guaroman Todd (1st K3J. 94. Tyro: 1. Capt 
R J Hare (R Angto), 229 Kotor Goldteld 

2s£ t NigN^BiioQtng motets 1, Mai J ft 
PuBnger (1st. Para). 40. 

ROYAL NAVY: RN 5 RM Queen’s Modal 
(after five stages): 1. PO C Piweit (HMS 
Coungmooa), M& 2. LJCfti D O’Connor 

S tonmanoo Training Centre), and L/Cpl. 

Symes (40 Commando). 638. RAf 
service rifle ctarapanstax 1. Omd Tech 
D E Jones (Merromi. l8B/14/444; 2, Fit U 
C Fitzpatncx (Nonrwoodi 188/14/443; 3, 
Fit Sgt J Holmes (St Atom). 168. Lena 
range metcfl. i, Cpi M Joyce iWaaomo- 
ton). 93;. 2. Fdzpetnck. 94: 3, Sgt DE 
Wnite. 93 Wesun Ctelenge Cup (non- 

r fl. WmgCmarM Gregory (OabrisgaS, 
Karacni Cup (tyro): fPO S Ludow 
(CrsnwMt). 92 

5.15 (7H 1. TRAVEL MACMC (G Baxter. 
8ifc Z Peetoy (D McKay, 81); 3, 
Therafter (A McGtone. 381> AL»7 RAN; 
9-4 lav Summer Garden. 9-2 Ena's Pat 
(4th), 5 Poussez (5th). 8 Mogaor (6th). IQ 
Marie’s Vatemme. 33 Aprafbx. Fb* 
Ouarters. Locnmar. Lyn's Girl. Rupert's 
Daughter. Straightaway Star. 14 ran. 4|, 
iM.nk.3l. 1 XiT B Hartjury ai Newm*Btel 
Tote £1040; £1.90. £280. EKL90. DF: 
£(1.80. CSF: £49^3. 

Ptocepot £157 JO 

Blinkered first time 

NEWMARKET: 4.10 Top falfar. 4 AS 

WARWICK! 2.15 Johnstan Boy. 3.15 
Genua Stream, Ante's Apple. &50 Men- 

' • Hugh O'Neill, the Dorking 
trainer., is noted more for his 
four-mile chasers than sprinters, 
but he has a useful string of two- 
ycar-olds this season, and 
proved the point when Micro 
Love, a 6-1 chance, lowered the 
colours of the odds-on shot 
Absolution at Chepstow 

The former National Hum 
Jockey John Williams, now 
carving out a new career on the 
Flat, returned to his native 
Wales to give Petrify a fine ride 
when winning the Fleur De Lys 
Maiden Fillies Stakes 





1 *'I 









Marsh is still 
waiting for 
rewards of his 
waiting game 

From Pal Batcher, Athletics Correspondent, Moscow 

The Goodwill Games are 
either a massive con trick or 
Ted Turner, the television 
magnate who organized them, 
is making an initial bid to 
eventually become President 
of the United States. 

The present incumbent of 
that office, Ronald Reagan, 
responded to the first multi- 
sport meeting of the two 
superpowers since the Mon- 
treal Olympics in 1976 by 
refusing permission to Mike 
Burley, a modern pentathlete, 
and three quarters of the 
United Slates boxing team to 
participate in Moscow since 
they are in the forces. 

The next thing we knew was 
that a former American gener- 
al, Thomas Stafford, one of 
the astronauts involved in the 
Soyuz-Apollo space docking 
in 1975, was taking a promi- 
nent part in the spectacular 
opening ceremony here in 
Lenin Stadium. 

Regarding a potential 
T urner campaign for the presi- 
dency, a Swedish colleague 
said: “After Reagan, nothing 
is impossible in America.'’ It 
often seems that nothing is 
possible in the Soviet Union. 
The simplest decision takes a 
squad of committees to de- 
cide. But it looks as ifTumer’s 
millions have introverted zhe 
philosophy of “time is 
money". Turner’s money 
means that he has got things 
done on time here. 

But estimates are that he 
could lose over $60 million on 
this venture. Presumably he 
hopes to recoup that if and 
when the next Goodwill 
Games take place in Seattle in 
1990. Aah well! 

And so to the athletics. The 

The Americans were also 
upstaged in the 1,500 metres. 
Jim Spivey and Steve Scott 
were gathering for their final 
assault but Igor Lozarev 
sprang the surprise and won in 
a slowish 3min 40.41 sec. 

Olga Bondarenko made up 
for her appalling lapse in the 
World Cup last October, when 
she miscalculated the number 
of laps she still had to run and 
sprinted one lap too early. 
Miss Bondarenko won the 
5,000 metres yesterday in 
15min 03.51 sec. 

Jordan ka Donkova, of Bul- 
garia. won a superb 100 
metres hurdles in 1240sec 
and Johnny Gray had an easy 
passage in the .800 metres, 
winning in I min 46.52sec. 



S Isaeva (BUQ. 1*6. Longbmp: 1. G 
Chistyakova (USSR). 7-27rn; 2. Y 
Bebrak^ajUSSRj. 7.17; 3, 1 Vatyukavtch 

200*: 1. F Heard (US). 20.12; & O Evans 
(US). 20A& 1 W Sp&mon (USk 2DM. 
5000m: 1. D PadOa (US). 13:46.67; 2. T 


Brahm (USL 13:47.1 1: 3, Y Ignatov (Bid). 
13:47.17. Soiaa unite 1. A Pershfl 
(USSR). 12329: 2. A Boyarshinov 
(USSR). 1:23-36; 3, Y Misyutya (USSR). 



AslOOui nwdtey nrinj: 1, USSR 3*2*3; 
2.USSR-2 3:43*8; 3, US 3*5*4. 


4x100m madtoy relay: 1. US-1 4:12*4; 2. 
USSR-1 4:13.15; 3. US-2 4.15*3. 

7.148 pts “ 
5*35: 3. N -eF 

(work) record): 2. S uala (EG). 6*35: a. N 
Shubenfcova (USSR). 6,631. Shot: 1, N 
Dsovskaya (USSR). 21 -37 m; 2, N 
Aktwtmenko (USSRJ. 20*3; 3. M Loghln 


(Rom) 19. Hi* |ump: 1, S Kostadmova 
(But), 203m: 20 Turehak (USSR), 201:3, 

1000m that Met 1. U Bramana (USSR) 
1*3*7; 2 O Mchadfcrtivfl (USSR) 1:0458; 3, 
A HanjfcdYEG) 1:05.42 
Woman 1 ! 200m flying start E Saharan 
(USSR) 11.49880C (wond record). 


Glamorgan v Gloncs 


GbucestonsMa (23pts) Otar Gbmagm 
(S) by 5 wickets. 

GLAMORGAN: First tarings 345 (H Morris 
96, M P Maynard 61: C A Walsh S tor 34). 

Yorkshire ▼ Leics 

Yarkstite (5fts) drew with L^cSsmshkS 


LBCESTEHSHBE: first Innings 314 fT J 
Boon 117, L Potter 63. P Whdtrcasn 55; A 
SWehottom 8 for 72). 

Second tarings 

J C Bakferstone run out 7 

R Acobbibw b Moxon 23 

P Bowler c Carrie* b Shaw 0 

T J Boon not out 29 

tP WhMcase e Metcalfe b Cairicfc _ 11 

*P Willey not out 4 

Extras (b3.to2w2.n0l) 8 

Toca/(4 wkts) 82 

FALL OF WICKETS: 1-15. 2-19. 3-4a 4- 

BOWLING: Hatcher 5-2-134: Shew 748- 
1; Garrick 20-12-21-1: Metcalfe 5^5-0; 
Momn 8-2-22-1; Bairstow 5-3-7-Q. 

YORKSMRE: First Innings 
G Boycott tow b De Freitas 1Z7 

Second Innings 

OB Pauline c RuasaR b Wat* 20 

H Moms c Lawrence b Graveney — 55 

GCIWmesc and b Graveney 23 

MP Maynard c Walsh bUoyds 43 

tT Davies b Uoyds 22 

*R Ontong c Wnght b Lawrence 0 

PA Coney c Wright b Lawrence 0 

JF Steele e Uoyds b Graveney 13 

J G Thomas b Lawrence 19 

SJ Base not out 10 

D J Hickey b Walsh 0 

Extras (b 1,to5,nh6) 12 

Total 217 

FALL OF WICKETS: 1-29. 2-71. 3-140. 4- 
150.5-1525-156.7-187.8-193. 8^16, ID- 

BOWLING: Lawrence 17-445-4: Watsh 
202-6*8-2 Lloyds 183-73-2; Graveney 

G Boycott tow b De Freitas 
M D Moxon few b Benjamin 

ca nnrgg i w aswwp! Rrrt Innings 27S flt 
M Cunan 116. A J Wright J G Thomas 4 

M Curran 116. A J Wright J G Th 
lor 58). 

Seam Innings 

A wstovatdc Davies b Thomas - 

A A Metcafle ibw b Chft 

K Sharp c Oe Fredas b Potter „ 

S NRerteyc Potter b CStt 

It) L Bairstow reteed hurt 

P CSrricfc c Bonder b Agnew _ 

PW Jarvis c Bowler bAgnew _ 

C Shaw e Cobb bean 

S D Fletcher c Benjamin b CSft 

A Satebottom not out 

Extras (to 14. *11) 


LO t'lKTltK-l 

) i jL' .V i JL\ 




D Btl 




7 24 




3 21 




7 31 




6 28 




7 34 




8 27 




4 23 








9 32 




9 33 




7 19 




8 27 




6 18 




5 18 




8 20 




9 23 


Coe ducks 
clash with 

crowd has been thin on the 
first two days of competition, 
but with the Mobil Grand Prix 
events getting under way last 
night there were at least 
30.000 spectators in the stadi- 
um. The hoped for interna- 
tional representation was also 
thin, and the competition was, 
as intended anyway, principal- 
ly the Soviet Union and its 
satellites against the United 

Henry Marsh managed to 
maintain his unenviable 
record of never having won a 
significant steeplechase title, 
despite leading the world 
rankings for most of the last 
five years. He played his usual 
waiting game then looked as if 
he was set to surge past Hagen 
Melzer in the final straight. 
But when Marsh moved up to 
Metzer's shoulder, the East 
German accelerated away to 
win in 8min 23.07sec. 

Sebastian Coe will have a 
quick chance to turn the tables 
on Johnny Gray, the American 
who beat him in Stockholm a 
week ago. in the Peugeot Talbot 
Games 800m at Crystal Palace 
on Friday as the world record- 
holder builds towards a double 
assault in the middle-distance 
races in the Commonwealth 
Games later this month. 

This rules out a dash with 
Steve Cram, who clocked the 
fastest mile in the world this 
year at Oslo last Saturday. 

. Andy Norman. Britain's 
athletics supremo, said yes- 
terday: “Coe's programme is 
geared to success in Edinburgh. 
It does not include a head to 
head with Cram. I'm not going 
to try to persuade him to change 
his mind. Cram wanted to race 
him. but he has been told he 
can't. That’s an end to the 

Instead. Cram, critical of Coe 
and Sieve Ovett for noL racing 


Dutchman’s stage 
win likely to 
benefit Millar 



From John WBcockson, Vfflere-snr-Mer 

THine* are looking good for five bonus sprints to give him -a 

ihJscotsman Robert Millar, in total of 60 seconds before the 
the ocoismaxi. ,, _ n i u finich had nne moment of 

a record 




enough in Britain, will tackle the 
1.000m where he meets Davey 
Mack, another American. 
Despite the absence of a Coe v 

the Tour de Fiance. He was only 
46th across the 
vfsierday in this modest beach 
Jesort that neighbours swanky 
Deauville on the Normandy 
coast but he was bappy because 
hje 1 9 -year-old team-mate 
Johan” Van der Velde won the 
fifth stage and also took over the 
yellowjersey. The Dutchman 
leads by 36 seconds from the 
overnight leader Dominique 
Gaigne. of France. 

“I want to beep the jersey fora 
while," said Van der Velde, the 

finish. He had one moment of 
concern when he jammed his 
gears, and fell on the narrow, 
unexpectedly steep Mont 
Canisy climb, four miles from 
the end. But Van der Vekle was 
helped up by the packed crowd 
and he easily chased back to the- 
Frenchman and won -the final 
sprint 75 seconds ahead of the 
main pack. 

Millar finished in the same 
time as Alfonso Gutierrez, the 
small Spaniard who won the 
dangerous sprint ahead of an- 

WnifcL. hdiU w flu um v ■■■■■ w -k: — — 

winner of a stage in the Tour of other of Millar’s team mates 
Italy last month. “1 am good in Eric Vanderaerden, of Belgium. 
lux nrtrttf*naA4i U/iih crilf teadinft 

the mountains," he continued. 

uiw With Vanderaerden stiff leading 

“but when 1 lose it f will band it in the green jersey points com- 
n n tn Millar" petition ana Phil Anderson 

Cram clash this is perhaps the 
best meeting ever held in Britain 
as £180,00 has lured (4 Olympic 
champions to London, includ- 
ing Carl Lewis, the four times 
Olympic gold medal winner. 
There are six world champions 
i and six world record-holders, 
including Daley Thompson. 
Evelyn Ash-ford and Valerie 

Flying Dutchman: Van der Velde winning the fifth stage 

on to Millar." petition and Phil Al__„_ 

These were the words of a riding more strongly every day, 
man who was the force behind the signs are excellent for Millar 
the crowning of Joop Zoetcraelk and his Panasonic team, 
as the Tour de France winner in 
1980. Van der Velde is the 
perfect team rider and has the 
strength to be or assistance to rstf. 

Millar with the stages in the 6. E 
Pyrenees next week. 

His success came in the two- 
man breakaway with the bold 
French rider, Joe) Pelier, a team 
colleague of the absent and sadly 
missed Sean Kelly. Petier and 
Van der Vdde split from an 
a tra ck made by nine riders only 
seven miles out of Evreux 
They gained a maximum six- 
minute lead by half distance, 
with the Dutchman winning all 

. ■ A record number of compet- 
| itors mid officials wiffiake part 
In the 13th Commonwealth 
’ Games in Edinburgh from July 
24. The overall entry of 3.1 51 u 
1,000 up on the last Games in 
Brisbane four years ago. The 
biggest single team is England 
with '401 compared to-., the 
smallest team from the Falkland 
Islands, who have just : : two 
competitors, .. .y 

Competing for the first time 
will be a seven-strong team from 
the Norfolk Islands, whose man- 
ager, Tom Lloyd; -is a direct 
descendant of one of the muti- 
neers on the Bounty. : ... 

.. Announcing the final entry, 
Bryan Cowgju. the Games dep- 
uty executive chairman, hailed 
tire totaj as tremehdouS news 
and a tribute to the organizers 
for attracting such a high entry. 

Scotland have a squad of 230, 
Wales 146 arid Nonbenrlrriand 
104. From the Commonwealth 
countries the Canadians neigh 
in with 396, the Australians 
have 305 and there are 1-71-fiom 
New Zealand. . .. 

At the bottom end of the scale 
the Falkland Islands have two 
competitors m the full -bore rifle 

event. Other countries withtiny 
entries are the Virgin Islands 
with three,' the Cook Islands 
with' four competitors and 
BangladoA^ who are sending 
five.' -• .-7 ■ 



Middlesex kept at bay in 
their search for victory 

By Richard Streeton 

Uxbridge: Middlesex (4pts) drew 
with Warwickshire (4). 

Middlesex, the title holders, 
must have expected their first 
championship win this year 
when Warwickshire, with only 
57 scored, had lost half their 
wickets by mid-afternoon. 
Smith and McMillan, however, 
declined to be shifted for a long 
time and two brief rain stop- 
pages helped Warwickshire's 
cause in the tense, closing stages. 

Half way through their pro- 
gramme. therefore. Middlesex 
remain without a victory, surely 
one of the season's more surpris- 
ing facts. For a match so badly 
hit by the weather, the captains 
did well to conjure some 
meaningful cricket. 

Warwickshire's final target was 
331 in a minimum of 70 overs. 

Important wickets have fallen 
regularly to the new ball 
throughout the week’s festival 
here and Warwickshire’s re- 
sponse to the trend. 20 minutes 
before lunch, was to open with 
two sacrificial lambs. Hie rea- 
sons for the gamble were proved 
right but the policy misfired 
when, by the interval, both 
lambs had been slaughtered and 
Lloyd was out as well 

Hughes, with successive balls, 
had Kerr brilliantly caught left- 

nanded by Radley, who leapt 
high at gully, and then he 
bowled Lloyd, who went neither 
forward nor back. Parsons was 
held at slip. 

In the afternoon Amiss soon 
followed when he was caught 
behind, trying to cut a ball that 
rose more than he expected, and 
Humpage went the same way. 
Smith and McMillan defended 
for 26 overs before Smith was 
beaten by TuftteU, the left-arm 

spinner, and stumped by 
Downton. who had a good 
match with both bat and gloves. 

Five overs were lost soon after 
the final hour began before 
McMillan's 135-mmute stay 
ended with a bat-and-pad catch. 
Three overs remained when Arif 
Din edged a catch behind before 
Small and Thorne held on 
MBOLESBL- FfcSI Inrilnga 

A JT MUar c McMSan b Small 4 

WN Slack cMcMBanbSmafl 3 

M ARosebeny Itwb McMSan 4 

R O Butcher b McMIlan 13 

XTRadtoy itwb Small ; — 2 

j OCairftw b Parsons 17 

tPR Downton si Humpaga bGittonl 104 
G D Rose c Amiss b Thoms — 52 

5 P Hughes b GittonJ 
A G J Maser notout _ 

A G J Fraser not out 

P C R Tutne* b Parsons . 
Extras(b8,to 18.w1.nb13) 

FALL OF WICKETS; 1-5. 2-13. 3-19. 4*1. 
5-33. 6*9. 7-213. 8-262. 9-289. 10-312. 

BOWLING: Smal 244*1-3; McMBan 16- 

Run-hungry Hick 
in total command 

By Marcns Williams 

WORCESTER: Worcestershire over befor 
(4pts) drew with Nottinghantr 380 for f 

for time 

shire (8). 

A doul 

A double century by Graeme 
Hick, aged 20, dominated play 
yesterday, the more so because 

Nottinghamshire's attempts to 
score 263 off 57 overs were 

score 263 off 57 overs were 
interrupted by rain. The target 
would, in any case, have been 
difficult on a slow pitch of 
uncertain bounce but the loss of 
seven overs — and only three 
Nottinghamshire wickets for 
128 — ensured that both cap- 
tains were content to call a halt 
at 5 JO. 

Hick's 227 not out, made in 
288 minutes, was his highest 
score for Worcestershire, al- 
though he made 230 for the 
Zimbabweans in the Parks last 
year. He has a voracious ap- 
petite for runs, as well as an 
enormous ability and range of 
strokes to score them. 

Worcestershire were by no 
means out of the woods at the 
start, 36 runs ahead with seven 
wickets in band, but Neale, the 
captain, driving fluently, and 
Hick were immediately in com- 
mand and added 138 in 41 
overs. They were soon con- 
fronted by an all-spin attack of 
Afford and Hemmings, but 

over before the declaration at 
380 for five after Hick bad 
scored 105 of the last 131 runs. 

Nottinghamshire’s prospects 
were dimmed early on by 
Inchmore and the scuttling balL 
Newell, top scorer in the first 
innings, was bowled in the 
eighth over. Broad followed in 
the last over before tea and 
when Randall's enthusiasm for 
a quick single got the better of 
him. three wickets had gone for 
50. Showers intervened and 
with 20 overs remaining, Not- 
tinghamshire had reached only 
89. Rice and Johnson batted 
attractively but time was against 

One was left to wonder wbai 
Hick will achieve when he is 21 
— and whether be will be as nro- 
hungry at 27, the age at which, 
by current regulations, be will be 

By Alan Gibson 

TAUNTON: Somerset (3pts) 
drew with Hampshire (6). 

Even overnight, there seemed 
title prospect of a positive result. 
Somerset were 52 ahead with all 
their second innings wickets in 
hand, and with so much time 
already lost to the weather. 
Roebuck would have bad a 
ticklish problem deciding when 
to declare. 

But it rained again in the 
morning, and with no play until 
after lunch it meant that even if 
Somerset had scored a lot of 
runs quickly, they would not 
have had time to bowl out 

Still, (hey did score a lot of 

suu. uiey aw score a ioi ot 
runs, the latter . part of them 

fairly quickly. Felton and Roe- 
buck carried their unbroken 

Qualified to play for England. 
England, and Worcestershire, 

England, and Worcestershire, 
should be grateful, for yesterday 
he might nave been at Lord’s 
playing for Zimbabwe in the 

ICC Trophy final and parading 
his talenu for them in the next 

his talents 
world cup. 

W0BCESTCR8WRE Rrst Innings 192 (D 
N Patel 51: R J Hadlee 4 far 24, K Soxstoy 

though the left-arm . Afford 
bowled over the wicket to 

bowled over the wicket to 
exploit the leg-side rough, the 
ball would generally (urn only 
slowly or tbe batsmen countered 
with their pads — and Hick also 
with his long reach. 

When Hick was 88. Afford 
did spin one sharply past his 
outside edge but a sweep to the 
boundary off the same bowler 
brought him his fourth hundred 
of the season in all com- 
petitions. At 120, after four 
successive fours, he offered a 
difficult return chance to 
Hemmings and the unfortunate 
bowler was left to rue tbe miss 
after lunch when Hick thrashed 
him for five sixes, three of them 
threatening (he traffic in New 
Road, and 26 runs off the final 

N Patel 51: R J Hadtee 4 far 24, RSoxsfey 

4 for 47) 

Second Innings 

TS Curtis tow bHatSM 13 

DBDOfiveirabHaGoe ~Z 

G A Hide notout 227 

DN Panic HadlaebAffanl 46 

*P A Neats c Rica b Hammings 57 

MJWWaonc and b Hammings B 

ts J Rhodes rxn out — 15 

Extras:(b2.to7.w1,nb21 J2 

Total (5 wMS dad) 380 

FAU. OF WICKETS 1-9. 2-26. 3-111. 4- 
249, 5-309. 

BOWLING: Hatton 12-1-38-2: Ffcfc10-1- 
28-0: Hammings 33-4-1542: Aflonl 38- 
10-113-1: Sax*y 

lor 8 dec (M Naw«u 8a R J Hadtoa 76L 
Second innings 

BC Bread b Newport 23 

M News# b fnefanora 15 

D W RandaH run out 4 

•CEB Rice not out 37 

P Johnson not out 38 

Extras(b6.tol, nb4) n 

Total (3 wrktt) 128 

FALL OF WICKETS: 1-25. 2-44. 3-50. 
BOWUNG: Widgeon 11-2-384): tnehmorn 
6-1-17-1; Newport W1-22-1 ; Ulngwonh 8- 
4-23-0: Weston 54F21-0. 

Umpires: M 4 Kflchan and K E Rainier. 

buck carried their unbroken 
partnership smoothly and they 
proceeded much apace, (hough 
later Felton moved ahead. 
Hampshire's only hope was to 
get a quick breakthrough, but it 
wasn't to come. 

At tea the score was 176 for no 
wicket and when the heavy 
roller was brought out there was 
an assumption Roebuck- had 
declared. 1 thought this would 
be rash and possibly a waste of 
much careful defensive work. As 
it turned out it was today’s 
pitch; for the visit of Lancashire 
in the NatWest Trophy, that the 
roller proceeded to iron. After 
tea the batsmen went out again. 

Roebuck finally declared at 
279. Short of the Somerset first- 

wicket record of 346. set up by 
Hewett and Palairet in 1892. I 



Hewett and Palairet in 1892. I 
am sure that with a little more 
time Roebuck would have gone 
for it. He likes batting, which is 
always a good quriiiy in a 
cricketer, yes, even if he is 
Boycott or P J K. Gibbs. Hamp- 
shire played pleasantly in the 
last few overs. It was not. as it 
turned out, one of those matches 
which anyone could win. but it 
contained some capable cricket 
from members of both sides. 
Hampshire deserved their 
majority of points. 


First Innings 231 ( J S E 
) Marshal 5-4QL 

NatWest Trophy 
Second round (60 ov 


Lakenhanc Minor Counties v New 


overs a side. 

DERBY: Derbyshire v Sunny 
BRISTOL: Gloucestershire 

fonfc Essex v Sussex. Old TMtionL 
Lancashire v Glamorgan. Leinster: 
Leicestershire v Nottinghamshire. 

Middlesex v 

Haroy 65: M D Marsha* 5-40). 

Second innings 

N A Fallon not out 156 

■P M Roebuck noi out 102 

Extras ( t> 5. to 2. w 2,n6e) IS 

Total (Owfct dec) — — — — 273 
BOWUNGi Marshal 11-0-29-0: Andrew 
1 *-0-4-0; Connor 14.4-3-37-0; James 13- 
2-44-0; Smith 9-4-2&0: Mcnotasl6^38- 
0: MaMenn 6-1-26* Parks 13-&S4-0: 
Tuner 3-1-60. 

himm : 


has a 

hig say 

2-68-2 Gfflord 296-762 Parsons 102-3- 
232 Snato 42-7-ft Karr 5-1-262 Thome 

Second Innings 

AG J Fraser not out 11 

P C R Tutnel not out 6 

Extras Obi) 1 

Total (no wkt dec) 18 

BOWLING: GHtord 2462 Thoms 2G5- 
0; AsH Dbll -0-4-0. 

WARWICKSHIRE: Firs( (ratings fortedad 
Second tamings 

K J Kerr c Radley b Hughes 4 

G J Parsons c Carr b Ron 4 

T A Lloydb Hughes — 0 

P A Snath St Downflon b TidneB 44 

OLAnassc Downton b Rose 14 

fG W Humpage c Downton b Fraser . 2T 
BM McMdUmcRacfeybTufnal 63 

Astf Dine Downton b Fraser 16 

DA Thome not out 0 

GC Smal not out ■ 12 

Extras 0b 14, w 1. nb 5} 20 

Total (Owlets) 198 

*N Gfltord did nol bat 

FALL OF WICKETS: 1-4. 2-4. *-11. 433. 


BOWLING: Hughes 20-461-2 Rose 11-2- 
392 Frasw 1A5-6-372 Tufnal 164-47- 

392 Frasar 1^5-6-372 Tufnel 164-47- 
2 Carr 6344. 

Umpires: B Dudeston and A A Jones. 

# Essex, who have made a habit 
of winning more than one 
competition m a season, 
achieved another double, in 
June. They have won the county 
of the month award following 
iheir rise from sixth to first place 
in the championship table and 
their 2 1 -year-old batsman Paul 
Prichard wins the player of the 
month award 

bled by a damaged index finger 
and Boycott is slightly doubtful 
with a wrist injury. 

Joel Gamer fias a sore shoul- 
der and is left out of Scnaerset's 
squad of 13 for the match 
against Lancashire at Taunton. 
Mark Davis, the left-arm seam 
bowler, takes bis place, but 
otherwise the county expea to 
field their regular one-day side. 

Tim Robinson and Bruce 
French. England’s wicketkeeper, 
return for Nottinghamshire 
against Kent at Trent Bridge. 
Robinson takes over from New- 
ell after missing two champion- 
ship games with a fractured 

finger and. in a third change, 
Kevin Evans, a fast bowler, 
comes in for Andrew Afford, a 
left-arm spinner. Mark Benson 
returns to the Kent squad after 
opening the batting for England 
at Edgbaston. 

Sussex, with only one win in 
their last 14 matches, are with- 
out three fast bowlers for the 

B me against GfawMsaa at 
Ove. Garth lc Roux (broken 
finger) has not played for five 
weeks while Tony Pigott is 
nursing a side strain. Adrian 
Jones is also unfit with a 
troublesome left ■ knee iiyury 
which will require another 
cartilege operation at the end of 
the season. But Sussex welcome 
back Neil Lenham, 20, their 

talenied young opening bats- 
man and Imran Khan, the 

man and Imran Khan, the 
Pakistan all-rounder, -is also 
included in the side. 

Testing time 
for Australia 

Australia will pfcryrix onfrday < 
internationals and three Test! 
matches during their cricket 



By I vo Tennant 

Malcolm Marshall may have 
the biggest say in tbe second 
round of NatWest Trophy 
matches which are played today. 
He spearheads Hampshire's at- 
tack against Worcestershire at 
Southampton, where David 
Smith is a doubtful for the 
visitors with a broken finger — 
after being hit on an old break 
by Marshall a week ago. Mean- 
while. James Whitaker, 
Leicestershire's highly promis- 
ing middle-order batsman, 
misses his county’s visit to 
Bristol to meet Gloucestershire 
with fractures to both hands — 
injuries also caused by Marshall 
last week. 

Chris Smith has declared 
himself fit for Hampshire, hav- 
ing been out for a week with a 
broken finger, following a net at 
Southampton yesterday and 
Nigel Cowley, their all-rounder, 
returns after recovering from a 
knee injury. Smith replaces 
Middleton and Cowley takes 
over from Andrew, the fast 

Michael Holding will undergo 
a late fitness test for a groin 
injury before - Derbyshire's 
match against Surrey at Derby. 
Derbyshire’s other Jamaican 
fast bowler, Devon Malcolm, 
will make bis NatWest Trophy 
debut if Holding is not fit. 
Derbyshire also have injury 
doubts over Miller (cracked 
finger) and Phil Russell (neck 
injury), their coach and a regular 
member of tbe one-day side. 

Essex, the holders, will be 
without Fletcher and Hardie 
(both broken fingers) for their 
march at Edgbaston against 
Warwickshire. Kailicharran 
(broken knuckle) could be fit for 
for the home side if he comes 
through a net this morning. 

Middlesex may . be without 
two key fast bowlers, Daniel and 
Cowans, who face late fitness 
tests, prior to their match with 
Yorkshire at Headingley. Dan- 
iel, who took four for 33 during 
the first-round victory over 
Northamptonshire, is troubled 
by a hamstring injury while 
Cdwans has a groin strain. For 
Yorkshire, Bairslow, their cap- 
tain and wjcketkeeperjs trou- 

DERBY: Derbyshire (20 pts) 
beat Kent (6) by 28 runs. 

Derbyshire, bowled- out for 
1 l7onihelirsi day. fought back 
splendidly to beat Kent with just 
1 6 balls remaining. Kent needed 
260 to win in a minimum of 69 
overs and went for the runs until 
the end. Geoff MiHer took five 
wickets for 77 bul victory was 
made possibleonly by a memo- 
rable innings from John Morris. 

Morris had taken his over- 
night 124 to 191. equalling G M 
Lee's score in 1926 as the 
highest by a Derbyshire bats- 
man against Kent. This was 
Morris's career best score, and 
was made in 289 minutes with 
22 fours and two sixes, one of 
them beautifully straight driven 
off Ellison. Derbyshire 
undeniably feel that they have 
an England batsman .in tbe 

By the way Asletl set off, Kent 
seemed intent on reaching their 
target by tea. He had hit seven 
fours in 39 out of 46 when 
Morte risen bad him caught at 

there was help.- too.- for tbe 
quicker bowlers. Graham 
Cowdrey played on to a shortish 
ball- from' Jean-Jacques. Then 
Taylor was taken arthe wicket 
cutting at Miller; * ’■ ■■ 
.Ellison and Marsh stayed 
together for 8) minutes; adding 
74. As irf the- - first innings., 
Ellison drove soundly until be 
slashed outside the off stump at 
Jcan-Jacques andedged behind. 
Marsh .went. on : to. make 60. his 
career best scoreT/His innings 
-ended when he went down the 
pitch to Mitler. missed and was 
stumped. Underwood . was leg 
before sweeping and finally 
Dilley. who struck a. few bold 
blowsu was also suimped. . ' 

-y.i. ”■ 

us i**:- 

m m *-■ • 

DERBYSHIRE- Fret innings 117 (f it 
AKtemon 8 tor 46) 

Second Innings 

,-K J Barnett IbwOCSOowtray* .40 

I S Xnflflfson tow bAidennan 28 

A H* c Mareti b AWemtan 17 

J E Morris cAlafsh UAfcJBnnwi 191 

B Rodens c Htnte-b Underwood * 


s « 

S illy. If Astert makes Kent’s side 
r. their-NatWest match today 
he will almost certainly play in 
the Benson and Hedges final on 

Morte nsen took two other 
wickets in this excellent spell, 
bowling Hinks and Tavare. 
Both were playing indetermi- 
nate shots. In the last four days 
Derbyshire's pace attack has 
comprised a Dane, two Jamai- 
cans, a Dominican and 
Brummie who was schooled in 
Si Kitts. Gone, probably for- 
ever. are the days when 
Derbyshire’s fast bowlers came 
from down the pits. 

Christopher Cowdrey fell to 
Miller. Marples scooping up a 
lop-edged sweep by diving in 
front of the stumps. It was the 
son of catch which Godfrey 
Evans used to take. Kent were 
now 79 for four and the pitch 
was taking turn. 

As long as the ball was hard. 

G MBare CS Cowdnsy fa QBsy . 
TCMaiptesc Astett bOile* — 

M Jean-Jacques b May - . . 0 

A E Warner eMaretib D#ey S3 

M A Holding c G Cowdrey 6 Undenwod 

OR Mottansen botout — , — ...: — _ 0 
Extras'^ 4. to 4,-W 1, nb 9} 18 

Total : ; 391 

FALL OF WICKETS' i-67. 2-89, 3-147. 4- 
166.5-231. 6331, 7-323. 6-339.9-386. 16 

BOWUNG: Over 29-2-113-4: Aktormen 
20-2-84*; EKson 1 8446-0; C SCOwwy 
14-343-1: Underwood 1646462 

KENT: Rrst Innings 249 (R M BBSdnSZU. 
Joon-Jacques 8 w77) 

Second Innings/ • 

S G Hnks b Monensen 7 

D G Aslefl c RODerts d MonenMO . 39 
C J Tavgrt b Monensen < — — — .8 
N R Taylor c Maipiasb Mifcr. .J— 13 
-C S Cowdrey c Marples b 
G R Cowdrey b Jean-Jacquas" . 4 
RMBhsonc Marples bdean-Jacquea 42 

tS A M«rsti st Marples b M3er 80 

GRDiey st Marples bM«gr = — 28 

D L Underwood towb MNqr -j~— — 3 

TMAMamwnnotout^. 2 

Extraslbi.lb3.w4.nb4) 1;J2 

Total ' 231 

kur -~n 

: : 


5“4*s : - 

*« Kens ••’**. , 
r::c— - 
S3 The 

DL Underwood tow bMH«rj^ — 3 

TMAMarnwnnotout^. 2 

Extraa(bi,to3.w4.nb4) 1;J2 

Total ; 231 

FALL OF WICKETS: 1-46. Z-55. 3-56, 4- 
79. 544. 6-106, 7-180. 6218.9-226. JO- 
231. . 

BOWUNG: Moftensen 21-6663: Warner 
7-1-33-0: MWer 31**774;. Je»»4»- 
ques 11-2-462. 

Umpires: B luasdbaatar and K J Lyons. . 

• z. ■ 

Gloucester go top 

Gionoestershlre's victory by 
five wickets against Glanungan 

at Cardiff, yesterday, was their- 
fifth in the Britannic Assurance 

in quick time, Ontong and 
Coney to catches at short kg off 

fifth in the .Britannic Assurance 
County Champioaship, and it 
takes them a short jump above 
Essex to the bead of the table 
and a lead of nine points (Peter 
M arson writes). 

Gloucestershire, who had 
moved off looking for 188 runs 
to win, managed to lose four 
wickets in making 99, but 
Bainbridge made 48, and Lloyds 
saw his side home with an 
innings of 56 not out. 

Glamorgan, who began at 143 
for three, made a wretched start, 
losing Mom's in the morning's 
first over to a brillant catch by 
Graveney in the gully, and then. 

Lawrence's bowling. -Graveney. 
Lawrence and Waish^ /then, 
moved in to . round up L tbe 
remaining wickets. : 
Northamptonshire's declare- 


tion overnight at 330 form lead 
to the forfeit of SkrieyV first - - 
innings --- and 

Northamptonshire's- .second, 
and that left Surrey a target of 
331 runs to win from 102 overs. 
Clinton and Falkner- ' made .* . 
sound start .against an accurate . A 
attack, but ana* they andXyhch 
had been taken. ~bnly^ ^’Douj^ity; . " I 
stood firrii as; 

Northamptonshire’s bowlers • 
sijgaalled a second victory by 
100 runs. . . . "■ 




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n®adimes. weather, travel 
. „ gW soorts bulletins, . 

6JW Breakfast Tune with 
Selma Scott and Guy 
M*cheJmore. Weather at 
&|5, 7.25, 7.55, 8 jZ 5 and 
#■55; regional news, 
weatlwand traffic at 6^7, 

7^7. 7.57 and 8J7; 
Atonal and imernatcnal 
n*ws at 7.00, 7.30, 8.00, 

• end 9.00: sport at 
. -7.20 and 8J0; the new ' 

i «_ ” * *r- •• i.’-jfc 

’ a*-. “■ r> Mr 

Swm#' jjf. ; 

?fjL***« S ~ 'CS? 

f - ‘ J ‘ ’'-*1 , 

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Lffwi 1 ' ■ -S 

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.- *°P Twenty popmisic 

chart at 742; and a review 

. . .• O' the morning 

...'-. Beverfy-Att's fashion 
r forecasts. 

. WO ceefjnr 10.05 Play School 
presented by Stuart 
BracHey with guest, ■■ • 

' Elizabeth Watts. ■ 

10-25 Cricket' Peter West 
• Introduces coverage of a 
NatWestTrophy second 
•■ ' ' ' round-match. Trie - - 

commentators for this 60 
. oyers-a-eide match are 
, ,. . Rtehle Benaud antf Tony . 
Lewis with summaries by • 
Ray ftfingworto and Tom 
Grave ney. • 

1Z50 News After Noon with 

■ Richard Whitmore 

■ includes news headlines 
with subtitles 1.15 
Regions I, news. The 
weather details come from 
John Kettiey 120 Choek- 

.. A See-Saw 

programme for the very 
jtoung, presented by Fred 

145 Wbrtd Showjumping 
- -• ChamolonshiDs 

: introduced by_David vine. 

: . Tfte commentators at 

: Aachen, West' Germany, 

- are Raymond Brooks- 
- ’ Ward.and Stephen Hadley. 
4.12 Regional news. 

a uooa Morning Britain 
presented by Anne 
Diamond and Nick Owen. 

News with Gordon 
Honeycombs at 6.30, 7.00, 
730, 8.00, fL30 and 9.00: 
financial news at 635; 
sport at 6.40, 740 and 
8.40; exercises at 635 and 
932; cartoon at 735; pop 
music news at 735; Gyles 
Brandreto traces the ■ 
history of garden gnomes 
- at 835; Lyndsey de Paul 
arid Gerard Kenny at 9.03; 
and natural birth Dtoneer 
.Michel Odent 

fall to 

S' l*S» I cr.T j 

4.15 Dastardly and MutUey.- 
' Cartoon, (r) 435 

Dogtanian and the Three 
Muskehounds. Cartoon frt 
4.45 So You Want to be 
. Top, presented by Gary 
- Wiimot and Lent Harper, (r) 
530 John Craven’s 

Newsround 5.10 Heidi. 
Part one of a repeat of the 
serial based on the book 
by Johanna Spyri about a 
young orpiian girl who is 


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•* »• 1 v * „ • 
- r " n 

grandfather m a remote 
■ part of the Swiss Alps. 

535 The FHntstones* Cartoon 
. - seriesabouta modem, ~ . 
'Stone Age family. - 
630 ■ News w5h Nicholas 
Witched and Andrew 
' - Harvey. Whether. 
i 335. London Plus presented by. . 

. . ■ John Stapleton, Linda : 
Mitchell and'Carodne • 

- Rightdil ... 

730 Wogan.The Duke of * 

‘ Edinburgh talks about his 
. . . .involvement in the World 

Four-in- Hand Carnage 
* Driving -Championships in 
August. Also appearing 
are actor Michael .Caine; 
and General Bra Burrows, 
toe new leader of the 
SalvaHon Army. Plus, a ' 
song from UB40. 

7.40 Lome Ducks. Comedy- 
serial about A disparate . 

• i - group who; for bneregscm 
• cr arKrtheiVwantto get 
.* : . awayftomaoflifiterrfrra 

r . - John Duttine-and Lorrawie • 

• ^ ^ ^ 

8.10 Dallas. Pam sats off for v - 
South Americaln the . .. 

- ■■■■•■ conpanyof Matt Cantrell •••• 
in order to. inspect his . 

. emwqjd'rtiBr\e; and J,R: 
tries to discover toe: 
reasons behind his . 
mother's large cash 
outflow. (Ceefax) 

930 News with Julia Somerville 
: and John Humphrys. 

. 930 The Africans. All Mazruf 
: examines toe cause of the 
continent's economic 
' problems wfrich have ted 
to some 20 states being 
unable to support 
toemseives. (Ceefax) • 

1035 E«aeka Stockade. 

Episode one of a two-part 
Australian drama, set m 

mid-1 9th century 
Australia, about toe revolt 
by goldminers against the 
viotent and relentless 


bankrupt state's governor 
to enforce the law 
- requiring ficencesto mine 
gold. Starring Bryan 
Brown. Bill Hunter and 
Carol Bums. (Part two on 

1235 Weather. 


935 Thames news headSnes 

- followed by Survival: A 

• Coat of Many Colours. A 
profile of toe starting, it) 
935 Serpent River 
Paddtam. A film about toe 
Huron Indians of Canada 
10.10 Land of tfw Dragon. 
The world of Bhutanese 
farmer Samtoen Dorn, frt 
1035 Heritage of Ireland. 

The aarty saints and 
scholars. M 11.25 Home 
Cookery Chib. Dairy 
Desserts, (r) 

1130 About Britain. The 

Justified Sinner, toe story 
of James Hogg, shepherd, 
sheepfarmer, storyteller 
and poet 

12.00 The Little Green Man.. 
Adventures of a visitor 

' from outer space, (r) 12.10 
Our Backyard, (r) - ■ 

1230 Regrets? John Stapleton 
asks Pat Phoenix and : 
James Elfis if they have 
ever rued tt)e day they . 
became typecast In a 
long-running television 

1.00 News at One with Leonard 
Parkin 130 Thames news. 

130 Man in a Suitcase. McGill 
suffers when an attempt is 
made to brainwash him. 
Starring Richard Bradford, 
Colin Blakely, and Howard 
Marion Crawford, (r) 230 
Cooking for Cetebratkms. 
Mary Berry with ideas for 
lavish picnics, and toe 
latest in picnic equipment 

330 Take the High Road. 

Drama serial set on toe 
Scottish highland estate of 
Giendarroch 335 Thames 

- news headlines 330 Sons 
and Daughters. '■ 

4.00 The LiWe Green Man. A 
repeat oT the programme 
shown at noon 4. 10 The 
Mo om i ns . Cartoon series, 
(r) 430 Do It The first of a 
news serie^ptesented by . 

- •• Sheelagh GUbey and ' 

Norman Tipton. The 
• - guests are The Urban ' 

' Waniors. (Grade) 4.45 
Razzmatazz. Pop music 

- show.. . . 

5.15 Whose Baby?. Nanette 
Newman. Kenneth 
WiRiams and Gemma 
Craven try to guess toe 
famous parent or parents 
of a succession of 
youngsters. With Bemie 

. winters. . 

. 5.45 News with Carol-Bames - 
6.00 Thames news-' . 

635 What Ifs Worth; 

. ... Consumer queries . ~ 

a’ltswered tv'Penny -Junor - 

■<c - 'andDavkf Stafford.’ 

‘835 Crossroads. * 

7.00 Where There’* LifB_Dr 
Miriam Stoppard talks to 

/ two peopte who have 

. undergone a sex change. 

- 730 Coronation Street Vera 
Duckworth takes her 
driving test (Orade) 

830 The Benny Hill Show. 
Highlights from toe 
comedian's previous . 
series' (r) 

930 The Return of Sheriock . 
Holmes. The first of a new 
series of adventures, 
based on toe novels of 
Conan Doyle, starring ' 
Jeremy Brett and Edward 
Hardwicke^see Choice) 

1030 New* at Ten with Alastair 
Stewart and Pamela 

1030 Crime Inc. A repeat of the 
seven-part series 
investigating the world of 
the Mafia. 

11 30 Mark of the DeviL A 

Hammer Horror about toe 
fate that befalls a man 
who kills and robs a 
Chinese tattooisL Starring 
Dirk Benedict (r) 

1255 Night Thoughts. 

•Granada Television, toe 
makers of THE RETURN OF 
9.00pm) are. I think, entitled to 
expect that the television 
audience that will tonight 
welcome back toe great 
steuih after his supposed death 
at toe Reichenbach Falls in 
last year's episode, will be as 

glad to do so as were those 

readers of the Holmes stories in 

Strand magazine who were 

.told in 1903 that the detective 
managed to survive his Fails 
(all in 1892 and that he would, in 
fact, be returning in 77te 

Conan Doyle have been the best 
to date.The more I see of 
Jeremy Brett's Holmes, the less 
fondly I remember Basil 
Rath Done. The more I see of 
Granada's successive Doctor 

Watsons (ongmafiy David Burke, 
but now Edward Hardwtcke), 
toe more ludicrous Nigel Bruce s 
Hollywood Watson becomes 
in the memory. Hollywood's 
Inspector Lestrade was a 
bowler-hatted fathead.. 
Granada's Lestrade (Colin 
Jeavons) Is patently no worse 
than what Holmes himself 
thought of Item toe pick of a poor 


8.00pm}, Jack Pizzey's social 
and economic odyssey through 
South America, begins with 
this intelligent reporter tiyinq to 
find out wny Bolivia and Chile 
have constantly see-sawed 
between the ballot box and 
the jackboot Some of his 

conclusions may stnke you 
as is difficult tor a 
roving reporter not to infer 
toe general from the 
particulariBut nobody can 
argue with his reading of 
situations in which every 
officer cadet is a potential 
President Soldiers. Pizzey 
rightly reminds us, are trained for 
command, not consensus. 
•Radio choice: David 
Ashton's The OW Ladies at the 
Zoo (Radio 4, 3. 00pm). has 
Peggy Mount and Liz Smith as 
the lifelong chums who 
discover that they have more in 
common than they toink.The 
biological jokes are up to best 
music-hall standards, but the 
play comes into Its own with its 
exchanges about mortality 
and fnendship.- 

Peter Davalle 



Radio 4 

6.55 Open University: Geology 
- Interpreting Sediments. 
Ends at 73£ 930 Ceefax. 

1235 The Physics of Matter. A 
Macroscopic viewpoint, 
an Open University 
production examining the 
physics of equilibrium 

130 Cricket and Show 
Jumping. Further 
coverage of a NatWest 
Trophy second round 
game; and the World 
Show Jumping 
Championships from 
Aachen, West Germany. 

730 Designers. The first 
programme in a new six- 
part series exploring the 
. world of Industrial . 

. designers and the design 

2.15 Their Lordships’ House. A 
repeat of last night's 
highlights of the day's 
proceedings in the House 
of Lords. 

230 Charms! Four Racing from 
Newmarket Brough Scott 

f - f ; t c *-a i C : • 

process. Long distance 
lorry driver, Trevor Jones, 
test runs Leyland's new 
Roadtrain truck and 
passes on his comments 
to Leyatend's design team . 
who reply to his comments 
and criticisms and explain 
what they were trying to 

830 Sweat of the Sun, Tears 
of the Moon. This new 
award-winning eight-part 
series, made by Jack 
Pizzey over a period of IB 
months in South America, 
begins with profiles of the 
people of Bolivia and 
Chile, (see Choice) 

930 M*A*S*R An Army 

psychiatrist pays a visit to 
the 4077th to see how toe 
medics are coping with toe 
. stress, (r) 

935 ScreenPfay: AH Together 
Now, by Peter. Buckman. A 
oomedy about members of 
a small Mkflands.brass 
band whose gentle and 
even way of life is 
shattered by the arrival of 
a new bandmaster. Under 
- their previous bandleader 
they have failed to rise 
above toe mediocre but 
have enjoyed toemseives. 
With the arrial of James, a 
dedicated musician, the 
men are forced to raise 
their sights - with 
unforseen results. Starring 
Clive Swift. Colin Farrell 
and Jerome Davies. 

1030 Sirid Country from the Sak 
Cut Festival. Daw'd-Aflan 
. . .introduces performances 

'-fyHarik Wpnams" OrTgfpal : 
, Driftto'-Cowboysi Margo 
Smith, Jphnny Duncan, . 

■ Jeff Hanna and Marie 

045 NewsnfgNtTkaO 

1135 Crk&eUiighrigtrts from- 
oneof today's NatWest 
Bank Trophy matches. 

12.10 Open University: Harris 
Tweed 1 235 Drinking 
Motivation in Animals. 

Ends at 135. 

Bernard Van Cutsem 
Stakes (235); the Child 
Stakes (3.05); toe Anglia 
Television July Stakes 
. £3.40): and the Duke of 
Cambridge Handicap 
Stakes (4.10). 

430 Dancin' Days. Marisa 
threatens to run away 
from home. 

530 Alice. The staff of Mel's 
Diner visit Vera who is in 
hospital after an accident 
which happened when she 
was trying to help a clutch 
of baby birds. 

530 The Abbott and CosteBo 
Show* Comedy from toe 
- wise-cracking comedians' 
television seres made in 
toe Fifties. 

630 Family Ties. American 
domestic comedy series. 

630 1986 Tour de France. 
Highlights from stage six 
of toe cycle race - vmers- 
sur-mer to Cherbourg 
Equeudreville. Presented 
by Nick Owen with 
commentary by Phil 
Liggett and Paul Sherwen. 

7.00 Channel Four News with 
Alastair Stewart and 
Nicholas Owen, includes a 
report from Rosyth 
Dockyard on the 
Government's plans to 
privatize dockyards. 

730 Comment This week toe 
political slot is filled by 
Gordon Wilson, MP for 
Dundee East and 
chairman of the SNP. 

B30 Tbe Blood Of the British. 

In this fourth programme . 
in the series tracing the 
history of the British 
people. Dr Catherine Hills 
explores the extent of the 
links between Britain and 
the communities to Europe 
during the Iron Age and 
the Romans time, (r) 

830 Diverse Reports. How 
have Russian attitudes to 
nuclear power and nuclear 
weapons altered stoce the ; 
"Chernobyl disaster? A 
ir. • - group erf- British scientists 
. . who havejust. returned 
- from the Soviet Union 
, . - . present their views. 

.530 Opera op 4c The Marriage 
-Conbact,.by Gioacchino 
Rossini- A comic opera, 

. . sitogin English by Scottish 
/. Opera, about a young 
woman who is contracted 
by her father to many one 
man when she is in love 
with another. With Eric 
Roberts, William McCue 
and Meryl Drawer. 

10.15 FUnr The Lower Depths* 
(1957) Kurosawa’s version 
of toe Gorky play about a 
collection of tow-Mte 
characters who 
congregate in a dingy 
cellar owned by a greedy 
man with a waspish wife. 
Each of toe group has a 
physical detect which the 
others ridicule. Starring 
Toshiro Mifune, Isuzu 
Yamada, Ganjiro 
Nakamura, Kofi Mitsui and 
Bokuzen HkJari 

1235 Their Lordships' House. 

On long wave. VHF variations at 


535 Shipping. 63Q News briefing: 
weather. 6.10 Farming. 

635 Prayer (s) 

630 Today, kid 630. 730, 

830 News. 6 j 45 
Business News. 635, 735 
Weather. 7303-00 
News. 735, 635 Sport 7.45 
Thought for toe Day. 835 
Yesterday to Parliament 
837 Weather Travel. 

930 News. 

9.05 Midweek with Libby 

10.00 News: Gardeners' 

Question Time, from 

1030 Morning Story: Writing 
on toe frees, by Jill 
Norris, Reader: Fleur 

10.45 Daily Service. (New 
Every Morning, page 
114) (St 

11.00 News; Travel; His 
Shroud the Snow. A 
portrait of George Leigh 
MaBory. the mountaineer 

11.48 Enquire Within. Neil 

Lender, and his panel of 
experts, answer listeners' 

12.00 News; You and Yours. 
Consumer advice, with 
John Howard. 

1237 Alistair Cooke s 

American Collection. 

Today; eccentncs and 
oddities. 1235 Weather. 

130 The World at One: News. 

1.40 The Archers. 135 

230 News; woman's Hour. 

330 News; The Afternoon 
Play. The Old Ladies at 
the Zoo. by David Ashton, 
with Peggy Mount and 
Liz Smith (s) 

3.47 African Encounters (new 
series). Ferdi Dermis, 
gives a personal account of 
nis time spent in Africa 
as a teacher (1) Nairobi 

430 News. 

435 FBe on 4. Fertilizers. A 
boon or a bane to the 

4.45 Kaleidoscope Extra. Paul 
Alton talks to the cast of 
the new Glynde bourne 
production of Porgy and 
Bess. George Gershwin's 

530 PM: News m a g az ine. 

6.00 News; Financial Report 

BBC1 WALES: S-35pnV*JX) 
SSSZl woes Today- &3S-7M 
UangoBan'86. lZQ5wn-1 2.10 News 
and weather. SCOTLAND; 3.a0ai 1035 
CTV 1 . 635pm-730 Reporting Scot- 
land. NORTHERN IRELAND: 5J5p«-5.«a 
Today s Sport 5AO-&00 InsxJe IH- 
filer. 635-730 Uangotten *88. 1235am- 
12.10 News and weather. ENGLAND: 
535pm-7J)0 Regional news magazms. 

CHANNEL AS London ex- . 

^riMisraci- cepr 9-2Saw For 

6.30 Quote ■ Unquote. 

Panel tome with Nigel 
Rees, eric Anderson 
(headmaster or Eton). 

Steve Race, Ann MaUabeu 
and Michael Aspel (s). 

730 News. 

7.05 The Archers 

730 Face the Facts. Margo 
MacDonald investigates 
cases erf injustice against 
Individuals or offences 
against the public Interest 

7.45 Cartobean focus. Juliet 
Alexander investigates 
what lies beyond the 
beaches, folklore, 
carnivals and cricket 

8.1 S Analysis. Roland Dumas, 
French Foreign Minister 
in the last Socialist 
government, talks about 
issues of French policy to lan 

9.00 Thirty-Minute Theatre. 

Pairing Off, by Alma 
Cullen. With Andrew Keir and 
Juliet Cadzow. 

g_30 Coventry sent to 

Coventry. Cobn Semper 
continues his survey of the 
city's recant history to 
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h e 

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fi ★ * * * * *’ 

By John Woodcock 

Cricket Correspondent 

Edsbastorv England drew with 

England's ran of seven 
successive defeats came to an 
end yesterday when the third 
Test match against India, 
sponsored by Corn hi II, was 
left drawn. Needing 236 to win 
it. India were making steady 
progress when, after being 1 00 
for one they lost four good 
batsmen in six overs. For a 
while after that they had to 
fight desperately for survival, 
which the loss of 45 minutes 
helped them achieve. 

Despite the disappointment 
occasioned at different times 
by England's cricket, it was 
anything but a dull series. The 
Indians. 1 know, wish there 
were still two Tests to come. 
So do we. As it is. it will be 
1990 before they return, pro- 
visionally to play five Tests 
rather than three. They are 
always welcome, especially 
when they produce such good 
cricket as they have this 
summer. It would be nice if 
England were batting at the 
moment with the same 

Even so. Galling would 
have led his side to victory 
yesterday, i think, but for that 
stoppage soon after tea. This 
deprived England of what had 
the appearance of a winning 
charge. When they reduced 
India from 101 for one to 105 
for five there was still two 
hours 40 minutes left for play. 

Gatting will be criticised. I 
am sure, for making so little 
use of Emburey, the first string 
of his two spinners, on a 
turning pitch. But no one 
should know the respective 
merits of Emburey and Ed- 
monds better than their coun- 
ty captain, and with the ball 
doing much more at one end 
than the other Gatting decided 
that victory lay in a partner- 
ship of spin and seam. 

Once Edmonds had taken to 
the City end, Gatting was 
loath to dislodge him. and 
when he took his fourth wicket 
in his I3lh over at a personal 
cost of only 17 runs England 
were on course to win. Bui to 
have given arguably the best 
off spinner in the world only 
one over bowling to the more 
favourable end, and only sev- 
en overs altogether, and those 
in three separate spells, must 
have been open to question. 
Radford did even worse: after 
a wayward opening spell he 
was not called on again. 

As they did in the first 
innings, Gavaskar and 
Srikkanth gave India a flying 
start. On Friday they got to 50 
in eight overs. Yesterday the 
score was 39 after six. Each 
time much the busiest of the 
England fielders was the long 
leg, who happened to be 
Radford when Foster was 
bowling and Foster when 
Radford was. Of India’s first 

of victory 

390 (M Aromath 79, 

ENGLAND: Hral Innings 390 (M W 
Sotting IBS not out; C Sharma 4 for 130) 
Socond In ni ngs 

G A GoocMbw b Surma 40 

V R Benson b Sbsstri 30 

C W J Atiiey c Mora b Starma 38 

D I Gcnrar c Gavaskar b Shsnna 26 

*M W Gatting Urn b Shram 26 

D H Pringle c Mare b ManMer 7 

J E Einmavy not out 27 

N A Poster runout 0 

P H Edmonds c Bran* b Manindar — 10 

tttN French c More bShrama 1 

N V Radford c Azharuddin b Sbarma . 1 

Extras (blO. lb 6, w 2,11b 11) _29 

Total 23S 

FALL OF WICKETS: 1-49, 2-102, 3-152, 4- 
163, 5-190, 6-190, 7-190, B-217, 9-229, 

10- 335. 

BOWUNG: KapB Daw 7-1 -38-0; Ehreiy 16- 

1- 41-0; sharma 24-4-56-6; Amamath 2-1- 

2- 0; Manfnder 22-5-41 -2; Shaath 23-8-39- 

INDIA; First limine 
M Azhrauddai 64) 


S M Gavaskar c French booster — 54 

K Srflckanthc Pringle b Ed monds 23 

M Amamath c French b Edmonds 16 

□ B Vengoarkar c French b Edmonds 0 

M Azharuddm not out 29 

R J Shastri c Emburey b Ednonds — 0 

IKS More not out 31 

Extras (b 1. b 15, w 1, nb 4) 21 

Total (5 Mfcta) 174 

KapB Dev, R M H Btamy, C Sharma and 

Manindar Singh efid not bat 

FALL OF WICKETS; 1-58, 2-101,3-101, 4- 


BOWUNG: Foster 22-3-48-1; Radford 3- 
0-17-0; Pringle 16-5-33-0; Edmonds 28- 

11- 31-4; Emburey 7-1-19-0; Gatting 2-0- 

Umpires: H O Bird and B J Meyer. 

50 runs. 35 must have come 
down (here. Not until Foster 
changed ends and started to 
bowl at and outside the off 
stump was the bowling better 
than second rale. 

Although the match was 
always likely to be won for 
England by spin, if at all, India 
had 53 on the board without 
loss before Gatting brought on 
either Edmonds or Emburey. 
He went for Edmonds first 
and stuck by him. Emburey 
being given only one of the 
first 53 overs. Gatting's plan 
was to find, if he could, a faster 
bowler capable of keeping the 
ball away from the leg stump, 
while using spin from the 
other end. With Edmonds 
soon settling down, this meant 
that Emburey was no more 
than a spectator, itching, no 
doubt, to get into the action. 

In 38 Tests Edmonds has 
only twice taken five wickets 
in an innings — in the first of 
them, against Australia at 
Headingley in 1975, and in the 
fourth against Pakistan at 
Karachi in 1977-78. More 
recently his best bowling was 
in a containing role on the last 
tour of India. But it was fun 

Edmonds: first choice 

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banking on 

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now watching him wheel 
away, bringing the batsmen on 
to the front foot, keeping them 
playing and turning the ball 
enough, sometimes more than 
enough, to create anxiety in 
Indian minds. 

Gavaskar played him like 
the little master that he is, 
right forward to scotch his 
spin or right back. We see too 
little of this son of cricket 
now, with covered pitches and 
so many fewer spinners than 
there used to be. 

Gavaskar's innings was his 
28th for India in England and 
his 50 his tenth. He says he is 
too old to come here again, 
and if that is so it was a high 
note to end on. It could be a 
tong time before we see his like 

Srikkanth was first out. 
sweeping against the spin and 
caught off a mis-hit at square 
leg. That was a quarter of an 
hour before lunch, in 
Edmonds's second over. 
While Gavaskar and 
Amarnath were adding 43 the 
play became to some extent 
attritional. with India getting 
the better of it. For all but the 
last five minutes of the after- 
noon Pringle and Foster alter- 
nated from the Pavilion end, 
Foster's 10 overs for seven 
runs and Gavaskar's wicket 
being a splendid effort 

By the time England took 
their second wicket the in- 
nings was in its 36lh over. 
Then, dramatically, the pic- 
ture changed. At 101 both 
Amarnath and Vengsarkar 
were caught at the wicket 
driving at Edmonds. At 104 
Gatting was rewarded for 
persevering with Foster who 
had Gavaskar caught at the 
wicket off one that lifted and 
left him. and at 105 Shastri, 
also driving at Edmonds, was 
caught in the gully by 
Emburey at the second 

Had More been caught at 
silly point off Edmonds before 
he had scored. India would 
have been 106 For six. A yard 
deeper. Athey would have 
found it a much easier catch. 
As it was. More was still there 
at tea. half an hour later, 
having helped to stem the 
collapse with Azharuddin. 

Not only did the sioj)page for 
bad light (4.20-5.5) reduce 
England's chances of winning. 
To all intents and purposes it 
ended India's, if the loss of 
those four quick wickets had 
not already done so. When the 
encircling clouds had been 
blown away there was time for 
only 17 more overs. India, 
knowing they were 
threequarters of an hour 
nearer saving the match, nev- 
er again looked like losing iL 

• Man of the series for India : 

D B Vengsarkar _ 

• Man of the series for En- 
gland: M W Gatting 

• Man of the match: M W 

Onus is on 
the ICC 
once more 

By John Woodcock 

Although it is the undoubted 
responsibility of the Interna- 
tional Cricket Conference to 
curb the growing menace of 
short-pitched bowling and to 
introduce into Test cricket a 
mandatory minimum over- 
rate, their record gives little 
encouragement for thinking 
that they will do so at their 
annual meeting which starts at 
Lord's today. In recent years 
their authority bas, at the best, 
been merely formaL 
The West Indians prefer the 
status quo, because it sails 
their style of play, and they 
usually get their way. Bat at 
least this time there is a draft 
pro posalrecom mending that 
die bowling of short-pitched 
balls shall be “unfair if, in the 
opinion of the umpire at the 
bowler’s end, they are either 
frequent or by their length, 
line and height are likely to 
inflict physiol injury on the 
striker standing upright at the 
crease." This wo pH take the 
onus off tire umpire on decid- 
ing. as be has to do at present, 
whether or not such bowling 
constitutes “an attempt to 

It is worth delegates bearing 
in mind that the West Indians 
are still the best and most 
attractive side in the world 
when, as in one-day cricket, 
they are obliged to pitch the 
hall up. 

A report from Sooth Africa 
on the extent to which their 
cricket has become molti- 

racial will be read, and Zimba- 
bwe and Bangladesh will be 
asked to account for the way in 
which the visit id 1 the England 
B team to those two countries 
came to be cancelled last 
winter. Arrangements for next 
year's World Cop in India and , 
Pakistan and regulations re- 
garding substitutes are also on 
the agenda. 

The master's last day. Gavaskar, who may not tour England again, making the most of things with a fifty yesterday 


K iwis on 
SA tour 
may return 
for Cup 

By Paul Martin 

Punishment for the New 
Zealand rugby players for 
their defiant unauthorized 
tour to South Africa is being 
determined today. An investi- 
gation into whether the play- 
ers breached the amateur rules 
during the tour which ended 
Iasi month will be conducted 
separately later. 

The disciplinary inquiry in 
Wellington is expected to give 
the green light for the 31 
“rebels" to be eligible for next 
year's inaugural World Cup, 

There is a sharp division of 
opinion within the recently 
elected 18-member New Zea- 
land Rugby Union (NZRU) 
Council, said the source, who 
predicted a decision to ban the 
players from the three-match 
series against the Australians, 
beginning in New Zealand 
next month. A further exclu- 
sion from the All Black tour to 
France later in the year may 
follow their ban from the 
match against the French 
tourists last month. 

The prospect of the New 
Zealand “rebels” {Haying most 
of the world's lop rugby 
nations next year has already 
seen Ireland, Scotland and 
England, as well as some of the 
lesser rugby nations, indicate 
unofficially, they might with- 
draw from the World Cup. 

The New Zealand authori- 
ties, while undoubtedly en- 
raged by the unauthorized 

Stiff punishment 
to miss two tours 

tour, have a different perspec- 
tive. “A ban for the series 
against Australia and even 
against France this year would 
be stiff punishment,” said the 
source. .It was also jxnmed out 
that many of the newly- 
blooded players, who per- 
formed so courageously in the 
surprise win against France 
Iasi month, could by next year 
have established reputations. 

Thai the New Zealand au- 
thorities have been proceeding 
gingerly was illustrated last 
month when Colin Meads, the 
“rebel” tour coach, was al- 
lowed to retain his post as a 
national selector — and only 
given a reprimand. 

Besides the sympathy still 
held by some New Zealand 
council members for contin- 
ued links with South Africa, 
there are also worries about 
the prospects of a damaging 
legal wrangle. Andy Dalton, 
the tour captain, bas admitted 
he was involved in the tour 
plans since last December and 
still kept the NZRU in the 
dark. He argues that he had no 
legal obligation to seek prior 
NZRU permission as they 
were going “privately” and 
not representing their country. 
This assertion may cause 
some merriment in South 
Africa, where the series was 
billed as the traditional “Test- 
match” confrontation. 

The players have declined 
to sign official NZRU forms 
seeking retrospective permis- 
sion to play; .nor will they 
declare that they have kept 
within the amateur rales. The 
NZRU legal case may have 
been strengthened, however, 
by a telegram sent by the 
players from South Africa 
requesting authority to play. 
That was refused. 

The unauthorized tourists 
may yet still be banned from 
next year's World Cup. in- 
deed. for life —.if a later 
inquiry into their amateur 
status shows they made illicit 
money from the tour. Techni- 
callv they breached Interna- 
tional Rugby Board rales by 
receiving a daily allowance for 
their unofficial tour. To be 
branded as professionals, 
however, they would have to 
be guilty of making them- 
selves "considerably richer 
than that. 


Ali told to stay away from 
Bruno’s training sessions 

Muhammad Ali was barred 
from watching Bruno training 
at his 'Canning Town gym 
yesterday. Ali. who arrived In 
London yesterday with the 
American promoter, Don 
King said “I want to see what 
this young man’s got. 

“Everybody has been telling 
me about his great power, but 
he had better be something 
very special if he is to beat 
Tim Witherspoon, the man I 
nicknamed Terrible Tun’ 
when he used to spar with me. 
If Bruno can’t dance, he ain’t 
got no chance.” 

Bruno's manager. Terry 
Lawless, explained^: “Like ev- 
erybody else in boxing, Bruno 
and 1 love the big man. But the 
whole point of Frank not 
wanting people watching him 
spar is that he wants to avoid 
any sort of distraction 

If Ali had turned up at the 
Royal Oak gym yesterday he 
would have met the world 
ranked number nine heavy- 
weight David Bey, going out 
of the door with his bag 
packed on his way home to the 

United Slates after a painful 
week of work-outs with Bra- 
no. Bey went to hospital after 
yesterday's sparring session 
with Bruno to discover that be 
had a broken nose and two 
broken ribs. 

David Pearce, the former 
British heavyweight champi- 
on who was stripped of his 

More boxing, page 36 

licence two and a half years' 
ago on medical grounds, has 
been banned from sparring 
with Witherspoon. 

Pearce , aged 27, from 
Newport was due to help 
Witherspoon in his prepara- 
tions for his defence against 
Frank Bruno at Wembley on 
July 19. The British Boxing 

Board of Control secretary, 
John Morris, said yesterday: 
“I understand from reading in 
a newspaper that Pearce in- 
tends to spar . with 

“ I have spoken to Carl 
King, Witherspoon’s manag- 
er, and told him this nms? ngt 

happen under any circum- 
stances. Pearce is suspended 
by the boxing board on medi- 
cal grounds and h would be 
damaging to the sport as a 
whole if he were allowed to 
spar. WithasixJOQ bolds a 
British licence, having fought 
here last October, and I have 
reminded Carl King he comes 
under our jurisdiction." 

Meanwhile the board .will 
defend an appeaklty Pearce to 
the European Commission for 
Human Rights against his loss 
of licence. Pearce, who has not 
boxed since losing a European 
title challenge to Luden Ro- 
driguez, of Franceavin March 
1984; has said he will sue the 
board for £3m. . 

Morris commented* T have 
every sympathy, with Pearce, 
but tire board's medical panel 
said be cannot box. The risk is 
indicated by the medical 
reports.” Pearce claims he has 
got clearance to box under IBF 
jurisdiction bat Morris 
added“We do not belong to 
the IBF, we belong to the 
WBC_and WBA.” 

TV request was 
a major move 


Age is the one barrier which 
still stands in Milton’s way 

From Jenny MacAitfanr, Aachen 

Having decided to ride Next 
Hopscotch and Next Warren 
Point respectively in the world 
championships, which start 
here today. John and Michael 
Whitaker both produced su- 
perb performances on .their 
reserve horses in yesterday’s 
opening warm-up dass. 

John Whitaker finished 
third on the nine-year-old 
Milton, whose perfectly bal- 
anced round drew widespread 
praise from the critical crowd. 
Michael’s Olympic mare, 
Amanda, who had been erratic 
for much of the season, 
showed all her old form when 
jumping a fluent clear round 
to take sixth place. When 
asked if be had any qualms 
about choosing the careful 
Hopscotch rather than the 
more athletic Milton for the 
championships, John 
Whitaker admitted that Mil- 
ton had given him a much 
better round than be had 


The Football League are up 
against lime in finding a new 
sponsor before the start of the 
season despite the possibility 
of Guinness taking over from 
Canon. Guinness officials 
spoke to the League several 
weeks ago but have not yet 
come up with a final answer. 
The season begins on Satur- 
day. August 23, and Andy 
Williamson, a League spokes- 
man. said:“Guinness are not 
the only interested party but 
we would like to have a new 
sponsorship deal settled be- 
fore the start of the season. 
The major stumbling block is 
that many would-be sponsors 
have already made their bud- 
get plans for the coming 

Philip Carter, the League 
president and chairman, of 
Everton. said: “We remain 
optimistic that a deal will be 
agreed before the new season 
but nothing is imminent.” 

Cup draw 

Northumberland, the hold- 
ers. play Hertfordshire in the 
quarter-finals of the Middle- 
ton Cup bowls county cham- 
pionship at Nottingham on 
July 19. Draw: Hertfordshire v 
Northumberland (at Head- 
quarters Green. Nottingham); 
Durham v Leicestershire (at 
Burton House, Boston): Kent 
v Wiltshire (at Old Coulsdon); 
Worcestershire v Middlesex ' 
(at South Oxford). 

expected: “It’s not that be 
couldn't do the 
championships,” he said “It’s 
just that he's still a baby and 
too young in his head” 

The gruelling formula for 
the championships puts- a 
premium on experience for 
both rider and horses. The 
opening class today is a speed 
one followed by a two-round 
competition tomorrow. The 
team title is judged on these 
two classes. 

The opening class was won 
by the Argentinian rider, 
Guillermo Cordoba, who pro- 
duced an astonishingly fast 
round on his flashy little mare, 
Popeye, to win the class by a 
clear seven seconds. 

Neither Malcolm Pyrah, 
who will ride Towerlands 
Anglezarke in the champion- 
ships. nor Nick Skelton, who 
was due to ride Raffles Apollo 
yesterday, competed in the 
opening class. “There’s no 


point in running them, they’ve 
had the necessary 
preparation,” Ronnie 
Massarella, the team manager, 
said ' - . 

Massarella said that (hey 
would wait until after Skelton 
bad jumped Raffles St James 
in the second warm-up dass 
before deciding which horse 
he would ride. Bui he added 
that it was “90 per . cent 
certain" that he would ride 
Apollo, particularly, as 
Massarella think? that the 
course designer, Amo Gego, is 
likely to bund long courses. If 
this were the case Apollo, who 
at nine is seven years younger 
than St James, would be more 

RESULTS: Ctns A (waim-ap): t. 

a Next Mifton. 0, 70J52. Other 
i po si tio n: M Whitaker, 0, 


At the start of last season 
the players gaye their blessing 
for the last tiro rounds to be 
completed in two-balls, rather, 
thaafiiree, following a request 
from file television companies 
that it was -easior to cover the 
game with this format. It was 
seen as. a major move in the 
fight against slow play. In. 
both it feas largely worked as 
indicated by the timings for 
the most recent . tournaments 
prior to theFrench Gpeq. The 
third ronaid of the Whyte & 
Macke y PGA Championship, 
Dunhili .British. Masters, 
Cartons Irish ..Open .And 
Johnnie Walker Monte £ario 
Open took between 3.hopr$ 40 
nannies and 3 bonis 50 mut- 
ates and the final rands all 
Unfolded in'3 hoars 40 minutes 
with the exeeptfyn .of the Irish 
Open which was played five 
minutes foster. 

Even so Acre is a real 
concern that if the events at La 
Boulie- lead to * general de- 
cline in the pace of play; then 
the. players themselves could 
foce the prospect of returning 
to three-ball compet iti on.. . 

Pararoor$aid:~Our referees 
were called out to give more 
rulihgSrJast week than I can 
ever remember. Some players 
are frightened of making mis- 
takes. But I am concerned by 
the anwfllugness of other 
players to use what knowledge 
they have.of the rales and put 
it Into practice.” 

Hie importance of 
knowing the rules 

Luton jobs 

John Moore, promoted 
from coach to take over from 
"’David Pleat as manager of the 
. first ■ division, football .dub 
-Luton Town, has appointed 
Ray Harford' as chief coach. 
Harford had been manager of 
Fulham for the past .three 
years. Luton have also ap- 
pointed Jim !RyaiL a. former 
player, to their coaching staff 
and the dub's newpiiysiotfaer- 
apist . is Dave Kirby* The 
appointments fill the vacan- 
cies left by Pleat's departure to 
Tottenham Hotspur. 

Petranoffr wanting * 

Hammer alert Brundle debut 

Robin Brundle, younger 
brother of Martuu- the. 'team 

Helsinki (Reuter) — Tom 
Petranoff who set a world best 
with the new “safer” javelin 
on Monday, believes athletics 
officials should now look at 
safety standards in the ham- 
mer. Peuanoff threw the jave- 
lin 85.38 metres — the best 
performance worldwide since 
the spear's centre of gravity 
was shifted forward to make it 
dip earlier m a move aimed at 
curtailing distances. But the 
American said afterwards: 
“It’s not right that they have 
limited the distances we can 
get with the javelin. It's not as 
dangerous as . - the 
hammer. ”P£tranoff was talk- 
ing after Sergei Litvinov, the 
world champion from the 
Soviet Union, hurled the ham- 
mer out of the target zone and 
on to the hack straight of die 
track three times in succession 
at the World Games grand 
prix meeting here. - 

Tyrell Formula One driver, is 
to get his first Formula Three 
drive at the Shell Oils British 
Grand Prix at Brands Hatch 
-on Sunday. Robin, aged 24, 
.who has been racing saloon 
cars, will drive a Halt RT 30 
backed by the Howjtt printing 
group, the Nottingham -based 
company which has also sup- 
ported. .Martin for most of his 
racing career. - ^ 

Injury blow 

Jeff Grayshoo. the Leeds 
forward who made a dramatic 
ret urit to international ■ Rugby 
League against New Zealand 
last season at. the age of 37. bas 
been advised to give, up the. 
game because of aback injury. . 
Grayshon is on Holiday and - 
Wil> give Leeds his 
when he 



A sound knowledge of tire 
rules is essential because some 
players ' can . .provide -them- 
selves with a better shot if they 
are aware of being able to 
manipfilate'a sittubon tinder 
the letter of the taw. Bat a lack 
of knowledgewil] lead to time 
being fold as i jjnnp beta g 
called through, while a ruling 
is given, can often create 
greater , congestion ' on the 
coarse. __ . . . 

I. personally discovered a 
13-minute gap between two 
groups, at La BonSe on Sun- 
day. One player in the gnilty 
party, sent, his caddie forward 
some 40 .yards to fire green to 
trace fire yardage even though 
the shot he was' compelled to 
execute, from under the bush, 
was one that called for “field”. 
His ball still. came to rest five 
yards short of the putting 
[ - surface! 

Another group was warned 
then told that the dock was 
being put on them. To their 
credit they caught np the two 
holes , that had been lost. Bat 
that gap shoafti never have 
appeared In the first place. If 
the; had failed to do so then 
the. guilty player could have 
been fined £100. No . player 
should be rushed into altering 
his natural routine for playing 
a shot bat there , is ranch to be 
said for fire theory that every 
player should be ready to play 
his shot so that the game Is 
played at a brisker pace. 
Meanwhile Nick Faido, who 

woo fire Car Care Plan inter- 
national. in 1983 and 1984, 
hopes to make , a w inning 
return. He has not recorded a 

success since his last victory iq 
tins event hot there were signs 
“ breach Open, in which 
he finished fourth, of hts game 
souring around. Howard 
^Jark, who has ifof played for 
two weeks, resumes his at- 
lw*Pt to remain in contact 
S? Ballesteros in 

Epson Order of Merit. 


pep back 
on the 

.By Mitchd# Platts ----- 

Europe's leading golfers will 
he asked to assist officials to 
combat slow play in the- Car 
Gue Plan hteriwtiond, start- 
ing at Mortown, Leeds, today 
fouowing the return of the . 
malaise hi Versailles last 
wcclk i 

Ken. Schofield, the PGA 
European Tour Executive Di- 
rector, described fire third 
round in fire Peugeot French 
Open as a “daft day for 
European goU” when the dock 
revealed that it had taken four 
horns 17 aiimtei for rounds to 
be completed. The concern 
grew when the fomihand final 
round, which in fairness on- 
folded id wet weather, took 
some groups four hours 20 

John Faramor, the director 
of tour operations who was in 
drargp hr Versailles, said: 
•^Tbe - first two rounds were 
also painfully slow. I believe 
that the nature of the La 
BdnUe-conxse, with holes that 
can be played quickly naming 
into others which -are more 
difficult, was a contributing 
factor. ' 

“Bat it is pointless ' the 
players themselves coming off 
the 18th green then moaning ' 
about the speed, of play. We 
heed their help on the-conrse. 
The scorers have a waikie 
talkieat every third hole and it 
would ‘ be beneficial to the 
players themselves if they 
contacted our on-course refer- 
ees aid immediately identified 
where tbe problem was rather 
than bitching at the end.”