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abinet fears 
royal clash 
on sanctions 

By Richard Evans and Philip Webster 
Some of Mrs Thatcher’s 
closest Cabinet colleagues are 
now openly worried that the 
South African crisis is 

danger of producing a head-on 
constitutional clash between 
the Prime Minister and the 

With Mrs Thatcher yester- 
day repeating in the Com- 
mons her outright opposition 
to strong sanctions against the 
Pretoria regime, they believe it 
increasingly likely that Buck- 
ingham Palace may intervene 
privately in a bid to prevent a 
break-up of the 

The indications of Cabinet 
disquiet came as Mr Shridath 
Ramphal, Secretary-General 
of the Commonwealth, called 
on the Prime Minister to agree 
with other Commonwealth 
leaders a package of substan- 
tial and concerted sanctions. 

He said that the window of 
opportunity fora return to the 
politics of Commonwealth 
consensus must not be shut in 
London, and he urged Mrs 
Thatcher to reconsider her 
stance and “send those signals 
that will give hope for agree- 
ment in August”. 

At the same time there was a 
dear attempt by the Govern- 
ment to boost the Common- 
wealth Games, from which 
five countries have with- 
drawn, with Mr Mai com 
Rifkind, Secretary of State for 
Scotland, telling the Com- 
mons that the Edinburgh 
games would be the laigesft 
and one of the most success- 

The Queen will, return to 
London from the Common- 
wealth Gaines in rime for the 



gloves off 

Can boxing’s Mr Nice 
become Britain’s 
first heavyweight 
champion of the 
world this century? 

A profile 
of Frank Bruno 

— ^dd— 

• Two readers 
shared the £16,000 
prize in The Times 
Portfolio Gold 
yesterday - Mrs 
T.M.Janering, of East 
Fmchley, London, and 
Mrs M-Street, of 
Hackney, London. 

• There is anomer 
£4,000 to be won today. 

• Portfolio list, page 
25; rules and how to 
play, information 
service, page 20. 

TV-am rush 

Prospective shareholders in 
TV-am, the independent tete; 
vision station, applied for 
times as many shares as were 
on offer to the public Page 21 

Eta claim 

The Basque terrorist move- 
ment Era has . lefepfojned 
newspapers clairamgrespo^- 
bil-ty for the Madrid carbomb 
which killed nine civil guards 
on Monday Pafie9 

Birkbeck grant 

Sir Peter Swinnerton-Dyer, 
chairman of the 
Grants Committee- w* JJm 
to The Times today repbesg 
critics of the cut in Biricbeck 
College's grant V*# 11 

Exam passes 

[wees awarded by the um- 
“ of Manchester®* 
published today Page^» 

Home New 2-5 
Overseas 7-12 

AW* H 

Arts t 1* 

Births, deaths, 
marriages « 
Business 21-25 

Chim* jg 

Crosswords K20 

Diary lg 
Events 20 
Features 1«® 

Law Report JJ 

Letters Ji 
Obituary « 


Property 323| 

Sale Room | 
Science 5 

Sport 36-40 
Tberfres,dc 39 
TV' & Radio 39 
Doiw 18^ 
Weather 20 

start of the Commonwealth 
meeting on August 3, and 
some ministers envisage the 
possibility of heads ofstaie, 
such as President Kenneth 
Kaunda of Zambia, who has 
already threatened to pull out 
of the Commonwealth, going 
directly to Buckingham Palace 
to voice their distaste at Mrs 
Thatcher's policy towards the 

Sir Geoffrey Howe, the British 
Foreign Secretary and! presi- 
dent of the EEC Conned of 
Ministers, and Mr George 
Shultz, the American Secre- 
tary of State, will hold talks in 
Washington tomorrow and 
Friday on South Africa. 

Sir Geoffrey Is to meet 
President Botha next Wednes- 
day on the second stage of his 
mission to get him to begin 
negotiations on apartheid. 

Arts boycott 
Ramphal plea 
Tanzania call 

Botha regime, and urging the 
Queen to use her influence. 

The Prime Minister had her 
regular meeting with the 
Queen last night and the 
South African issue is bound 
to have been discussed. 

Senior ministers are con- 
vinced that the public remains 
somewhat indifferent to the 
South Africa crisis, but believe 
that if the Commonwealth is 
seen to be under threat opin- 
ion will swing against the 
Government, especially given 
the Queen's role as head of the 

There is little confidence in 
>vemment circles that Sir 
sy Howe's forthcoming 

visit to - South Africa will 
produce positive results, and 
Mrs Thatcher will come under 
strong pressure to implement 
measures against the South 
African Government provi- 
sionally agreed by the Com- 
monwealth conference in 
Nassau last autumn, and by 
the European Council meeting 
in The Hague last month. 

A ban on air links between 
London and Pretoria is again 
being advocated, in spite of 
the complex legal difficulties 

In advance of today's Com- 
mons debate. Sir Geoffrey 
Howe, the Foreign Secretary, 
addressed a private meeting of 
the Tory backbench foreign 
affairs committee last night to 
brief MPs on his peace 

He got a warm reception, 
for what one leading back- 
bencher called a very deft , _ . . . . . . . 

performance, as he spoke of Mrs Thatcher arriving at Bucki ngh a m Palace for a garden party yesterday, before her 
the need for the Conservative weekly audience with die Queen (Photograph: Julian Herbert). 

Party to remain united in 
pursuit of what he said was a 
worthy objective, obtaining 
peaceful change through 

In the Commons yesterday 
Mrs Thatcher regretted the 
“unjustified actions” of the 
countries who have already 
announced their boycott of 
the games. 

She appeared temporarily 
wrong-footed when asked by 
Miss Jo Richardson, the La- 
bour MP, to name a single 
Commonwealth leader who 
did not favour sanctions. She 
replied to Labour jeers that 
there were other Common- 

Continaed on page 20, col 1 

West Indians may 

By John Goodbody, Sports News Correspondent 

. Fears grew yesterday that Budd and Cowley were ineligi- 
the Caribbean islands might ble, the five nations have 
join the boycott of the Com- stuck to their decision, 
znonweahb Games with the The fear is that if Zimba- 
news that several countries are bwe, Zambia and Botswana 
delaying their decision until join the boycott on Friday 
after a meeting on Friday in then some Caribbean Islands 
Zimbabwe of the front-line may withdraw. 

African states. The Games In Pori of Spain, Mr Errol 
start in Edinburgh next Mahabir. the Minister of Ex- 
Thursday. temal Affairs for Trinidad and 

India's decision to delay the Tobago, said that no decision 
departure of its team has ted yet been taken but the 

increased the threat of ruining 
the most important multi- 
sports event to be staged in 
Britain since Scotland last 
hosted “The Friendly Games” 
in 1970. 

So fer Nigeria, Ghana, 
Uganda, Kenya and Tanzania 
have said they will not take 
part in the Games in protest at 
the British Government's re- 
fusal to impose full economic 
sanctions against South Africa 
as well as the inclusion in the 
England team of Zola Budd, 
the athlete, and Annette Cow- 
ley, the swimmer, who were 
both born in South Africa. 

Although the Common- 
wealth Games Federation de- 
cided on Sunday that both 

Government was monitoring 
the situation. 

In London, a spokesman for 
Antigua and Barbuda, who 
took a stern line over the links 
of Graham Gooch, the En- 
gland batsman, with South 
Africa, said: “We shall be 
taking a decision after the 
meeting in Harare and will 
take into full consideration the 
outcome of that meeting.” 

The Jamaican High Com- 
mission is also postponing its 

But Guyana and Barbados 
bad no information from their 
governments while Dominica 
said: “The team is still on its 
way and Dominica is still 
taking part.” 

Navy gets 
for new 

By Edward Townsend 
Industrial Correspondent 

The Royal Navy is to be 
provided with another three 
Duke class Type 23 frigates 
and contracts worth £345 mil- 
lion will be placed this year, 
Mr George Younger, Secre- 
tary of Stete for Defence, 
announced in the Commons 

Too of the warships, which 
will cost £U5 million each and 
be the mainstay of the Navy's 
anti-snbmaraa -force at the 
end of the century, mil be lmflt 
at the GEC-owned Yarrow 
shipyard on the Clyde and one 
at newly privatized Swan 
Hanter on Tyneside. 

The ships built at Yarrow 
are to be named HMS Argyll 
and HMS Lancaster and the 
one from Swan Hunter will be 
HMS Marlborough. 

The orders follow intense 
speculation that Mr Younger 
might persuade the Cabinet to 
allow him to approve the 
building of np to five Type 23s 
in the current year 
After the recent outcry from 
North-east MPS over the 
award of a naval support 
vessel contract to Hariand and 
Wolff in Belfast, the Govern- 
ment has been under pressure 
to give die first of the Type 23 
orders to Swan Hunter. 

The good news for ship- 
building followed some bad 
tidings for steel, with the 
British Steel Corporation an- 
nouncing nearly ^ 30 job losses 
at three plants in Lanarkshire, 
Scotland. The cats are at 
Clydesdale mirks. Bells hill 
(254 jobs), the Imperial works 
at Airdrie (54), and die Calder 
works at Coatbridge, which is 
to close with the loss of 62 

Tax offer on profit-link pay deals 

By David Smith, Economics Correspondent 
Amended proposals de- iaiy will be required to set up a 

signed to persuade companies 
and their employees to Unk 
pay to profits were launched 
yesterday by the Chancellor of 
the Exchequer, Mr Nigel 
Lawson. . 

The proposals, announced 
in a greenpaper. Profit Root- 
ed Pav. offer the possibility of 
tax relief of £12 a month for 
participating workers on aver- 
age earnings, at a probable 
cost to the Exchequer of £150 
million a year. . . 

Mr Lawson said that relat- 
ing pay directly to profits gives 
employees a direct stake in the 
success of their company and 
should promote employment 

Under the green paper pro- 
posals, a company or subsid- 

profit-nelated pool equivalent 
to a minimum of 5 per cent 
and a maximum of 20 percent 
of the total pay bilL 

Tax relief will be available 
on a quarter of profit-related - 


Schemes will have to in- 
clude 80 per cent of workers, 
and so cannot be for manage- 
ment only. 

The Chancellor will decide 
whether to go ahead with the 
plan, depending on the re- 
sponse from industry and the 
unions over the next three 
months. Legislation would be 
included in next year's Fi- 
nance Bill. 

CB1 welcome, page 21 
Details, page 22 

[ts» uce"b fcvuw/ 

Pak ris£->a- 

■flAX-P* 05 ’"' 

Free school meals 
ban gets through 

By Sheila Gunn, Political Staff 
The Government succeeded would be spent on making 

in pushing through proposals 
last night to scrap free school 
meals for 650,000 children 
from low-pay families. 

Furious activity by the 
Whips behind the scenes pre- 
vented the Government suf- 
fering its fourth defeat in the 
House of Lords on the Social 
Security Bill. 

Ministers warned peers that 
they will not stand by and lei 
them ruin their major over- 
haul of the benefits system. 

Yesterday, when freed with 
all-party support for continu- 
ing with the present free 
school meals system, Conser- 
vative peers were pulled in to 
support the Government — 
some coming straight from a 
Buckingham Palace garden 
party. The result was a defeat 
for an Opposition amendment 
by 154 voles to 117 — a 
Government majority of 37. 

This was the last chance for 
the Opposition to scrap the 
scheme because it will not be 
debated again in the 

Under the Bill the Govern- 
ment plans to give an estimat- 
ed 44p a day for each child in 
low-income families through- 
out the year instead of free 
school meals. But opponents 
of the scheme say there is no 
guarantee that the money 

sure the children get a decent 

Lady E wart-Biggs. the La- 
bour peeress, made an impas- 
sioned plea to the 
Government not to deprive 
children of the service. She 
was backed by the Bishop of 
Lincoln, Baroness Vickers, a 
Conservative, and Lord Kil- 
marnock, for the SDP. Only 
two backbench peers spoke in 
favour of the new scheme. 

Mr Norman Fowler, Secre- 
tary of State for Social Ser- 
vices, will attempt to reverse 
at least two of the three 
defeats, while offering small 
concessions. MPs will be 
asked to overturn clauses 
giving the disabled and chron- 
ically sick the tight to a weekly 
community care payment and 
exempting the unemployed 
from paying the first 20 per- 
cent of their rates. 

These changes will add at 
least £460 million a year to the 
social security budget. The Bill 
is designed to be financially 
neutral while directing more 
help to the poorest families. 

Government Ministers are 
known to be unhappy about 
the House of Lords making 
decisions with such large fi- 
nancial implications. 

Parliament, page 4 

Three deals and 
optimism with 

By Rodney Cowton 

Three agreements between 
Britain and the Soviet Union 
were signed yesterday on the 
second day of the visit of Mr 
Eduard Shevardnadze, the So- 
viet Foreign Minister, to 

There were more than five 
hours of formal talks on 
Monday with the Prime Min- 
ister and Sir Geoffrey Howe, 
the Foreign Secretary. British 
officials said a further 
2 ’A hours of discussions be- 
tween the two foreign minis- 
ters yesterday morning ted 
continued in the same relaxed 

The discussions seem to 
have left the belief in London 
that there are “grounds for 
optimism” that there could be 
progress in various aspects of 
East- West relations. 

The most downbeat com- 
ment on the two-day talks was 
the comment by those at 
Downing Street on the first 
day, when nuclear matters 
were discussed as being 

Sir Geoffrey is said to have 
been very satisfied and to have 
found Mr Shevardnadze's vis- 
it “very worthwhile.” 

Much of yesterday’s conver- 
sation was devoted to non- 
nuclear disarmament. Mr 
Shevardnadze is said to have 
laid great stress on Russia's 
desire to reach an agreement 
by September 1 9 at the confer- 
ence on confidence and securi- 
ty-building measures at 

The Russian negotiators at 
the conference ted been given 
sufficient negotiating latitude 
to make an agreement poss- 

Sir Geoffrey said that two 
outstanding points of concern 
for the West were that any 
confidence-building measures 
should include the whole of 
European Russia up to the 
Ural Mountains. There also 
had to be sensible levels of 
observation and notification 
of military activity. 

Mr Shevardnadze restated 
the details of ambitious Soviet 
proposals for conventional 
disarmament. But Sir Geof- 
frey responded by saying that 
if they were to embark on such . 
proposals it might be sensible 
to start by achieving success in. 
the more limited negotiations* 
already going on. He thought 
the negotiations in Stockholm- 
would be an important test. 

There was some discussion; 
of the prospects for a summit - 
between Mr Gorbachov and 
President Reagan. Mr- 
Shevardnadze said he wanted 
his forthcoming meeting with- 
Mr George Shultz, die US; 
Secretary of Stale, which is 
seen as an important step 
towards a summit, to be as 
productive as possible. But he ' 
gave no indication of when 
that meeting might take place. ; 

The three agreements sign- 
ed yesterday were for a long-' 
term economic and industrial 
collaboration programme, an 
undertaking by both govern- 
ments to waive financial 
claims which date back to 
before the Bolshevik Revolu- 
tion of 1917, and new proce- 
dures to avoid incidents at sea 
between warships of the two 

Soviet arms mission, page 9 
£900m feud, page 21 

Reagan agrees to 
talks on Salt 2 

' From Christopher Thomas, Washington 

blight tite prospects for a 
successful summit 
The^tsheva talks, sched- 
uled i«~. f/uesday, will be 
.conducted at a special meeting 
of the Standing Consultative 
Commission, a joint US-Sovi- 
et body established in 1972 to 
monitor the first Salt agree- 
ment The Administration is 
bound to raise the question of 
alleged Soviet violations of 
Salt 2, but officials do not 
hold out much prospect of 

Slate Department officials, 
anxious to create a better 
atmosphere for a possible 
summit persuaded Mr Rea- 
gan to give' the go-ahead for 
the talks. The decision is 
supported both by Mr 
Kenneth Adelman. director of 
the Arms Control and Disar- 
mament Agency, and Mr Ed- 
ward Rowny, a leading arms 
adviser to Mr Reagan. 

Russian envoys, page 9 
British warning, page 9 

President Reagan has ac- 
cepted a Soviet proposal for 
superpower talks in Geneva 
next week on his decision to 
ignore arms EmiH set by the 
Salt 2 treaty. 

The move is designed to 
improve the prospects for a 
superpower summit that Mr 
Reagan wants to be held in 
Washington later this year. It 
does not signal any willingness 
by him to continue complying 
with the Salt accord, which 
was negotiated by President 
Carter but never ratified by 
the Senate, although until now 
the US has observed its 

The US is expected to 
exceed treaty limits when the 
131st B-52 bomber is armed 
with air-launched cruise mis- 
siles later this year. At about 
that time Washington hopes 
Mr Mikhail Gorbachov, the 
Soviet leader, will meet Mr 
Reagan at the White House, 
an accident of timing that the 
Administration fears could 

CPSA job ban on 
Militant upheld 

By Mark Dowd 

The national executive of he said, was the date of the 

the Civil and Public Services 
Association acted according to 
union rules when barring Mr 
John Macreadie, a Militant 
supporter, from taking up his 
post as general secretary, a 
High Court judge ruled 

In refusing Mr Macreadie's 
request for an injunction 
against the right-wing execu- 
tive of the urnon, Mr Justice 
V melon said the case rested 
on a “fundamental miscon- 
ception of the position of 
senior full time officers within 
the union.” ■ 

“ The rules draw a distinc- 
tion between the election of an 
officer and an appointment, 
which is an administrative 
role undertaken by the nation- 
al executive committee. As the 
governing body of the associa- 
tion. it was up to the executive 
to establish the terms and 
conditions of the contract of 

One aspect of this contract 


“If it is accepted that the 
effective appointment of the 
general secretary is deter- 
mined by the NEC, it must 
follow that the NEC, provided 
they act in good frith, are 
entitled to defer the taking up 
of the appointment while 
inquiries are made into the 
circumstances of the 
election.” He ordered Mr 
Macreadie to pay the estimat- 
ed £10,000 costs. 

The decision clears the way 
for the proposed inquiry by 
the Electoral Reform Society 
into allegations of malpractice 
concerning Mr Macreadie's 
narrow victory over Mr John 
Ellis two weeks ago. 

Mr Macreadie said that he 
would not appeal, but de- 
scribed the outcome as “a 
travesty of justice.” 

The task of carrying out the 
general administrative re- 
sponsibilities of the general 
secretary will fall to Mr Ellis. 

New Zealand batter 

deal blocked by Irish 

Brussels — Ireland last night 
blocked agreement on imports 
of New Zealand butler next 
year in a move that could 
seriouslv reduce the value to 
Wellington of the Rainbow 
Warrior compromise with 
France (Jonathan Braude 

European Community agri- 
culture minisiere were close to 

New Zealand sources were 
surprised at ibe tough stand 
since Mr- David Lanjje, the 
New Zealand Prime Minister, 
was assured on a recent visit 
to Dublin that Ireland would 
not cause difficulty over but- 
ter negotiations this year. 

A decision will have to be 
taken by the 12 foreign minis- 
ters at a meeting next week 

an agreement tiiai would allow w j, en attention is expected lo 
Britain to import 77,000 be on South Africa rather than 
tonnes of Anchor butter ui New Zealand. 

1987 when Mr Austin Deasy; British dairymen folly sup- 
ihe Irish minister, theatened n ^ Irish position and the 
to veto the deal if it came to a Nal j ona j Farmers 1 Union has 
showdown. He is demanding for a complete halt to 

forth er cuts of 3 per cent a year fr om New Zealand, 

in quotas 

School sports ban ‘barmy’ 

By Richard Evans , 

Political Correspondent . 

Mr Nonnas Tebbit, Che 
Conservative Party chairman, 
yesterday denounced attempts 
by some left-wing councils and 
teachers to ban competitive 
sports in schools as “banny”. 

He told a Highflyers Con- 
ference in London: “Can yon 
imagine that oar Japanese or 
German competitors in the 
business world are poisoning 
tbe'minds of their youngsters 
io such a way?” 

Mr Tebbit criticized the 
proposal of the Inner London 
Education Authority to ban 
competitive sports because 
tbej- were unfair to those who 
did badly, and the decision of a 

Bristol headmistress to ban 
•^■and-spooo and sack races 
from her school sports day. 

“In left-wing controlled 
Brent, a promising young bal- 
lerina has been refused a grant 
to attend a leading ballet 
school because the Labour 
education chairman stated he 
was against ‘special treatment 
for white middle classes'. 

“An unnecessary rami slur 
on a gifted child, whose family 
cannot afford her special edu- 
cation- Not to mention a slur 
on every black would-be ballet 

Mr Tebbit said that compe- 
tition was an antidote to 
discrimination, and eqnality 
could not be legislated for. 

“The effective way is torely on 
the basic maxim of getting the 
best person for the job. That is 
how we are succeeding in this 

He said: “Competition is 
what is hated in the drab mrid 
of socialism. That is why 
socialism always fails and our 
way always wins”. 

“That is why Tessa 
Sanderson and Daley Thomp- 
son are amongst onr country's 
leading athletes. That is why, 
with die help of our trade 
onion democratic reforms, a 
woman is now the leader of oik 
of our print unions,” he said. 

Pay warning, page 2 
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Councils told to dock 
no-cover teachers’ pay 
or risk legal action 

By Lucy Hodges, Education Correspondent 

Local education authorities 
are being told to harden their 
line against teachers who 
refuse to take the lessons of 
absent colleagues and to dock 
their pay. Otherwise, councils 
face being taken to court 
themselves by angry parents. 

New advice, which is ex- 
pected to be issued next week 
to all local authorities by the 
Council of Local Education 
Authorities (CLEA), comes 
after the High Court ruling 
that teachers are contractually 
required to cover for absent 

colleagues. It is based on a 
legal opinion written by Mr 
James Gaudie, QC. 

In spite of the ruling, teach- 
ers all over the country are still 
taking guerrilla action in the 
aftermath of the pay dispute 
by refusing to cover for col- 

They are thereby technically 
in breach of contract and in 
breach of the agreement 
drawn up between unions and 
employers to end last year's 
pay dispute. The National 
Union of Teachers will decide 



Exam cash spread 

Every secondary school in 
England and Wales will be 
receiving on average about 
£5,000 to spend on books and 
equipment for the new GCSE 
examination, which amounts 
to more than £30 for each 
fourth year pepil, it was 
announced yesterday (Lucy 
Hodges writes). 

Mr Kenneth Baker, Secre- 
tary of State for Education and 
Science, said that central and 
local government were spend- 
ing a bom £70 miUkra on the 
new examination, which re- 
places O levels and CSE. 
Courses begin this September. 

The Department of Educa- 
tion and Science pouted out 
tint die new examination does 
not require the wholesale re- 
placement of books and equip- 
ment “There will, however, be 
a need for new text books for 
examination courses in some 
subjects," It said. 

Sums awarded to the 97 
education authorities to En- 
gland range from £1,600 for 
the Isles of Sdfly to more than 
£500,000 for the Inner London 
Education Authority. Mr Bak- 
er announced last month that a 
farther £20 mflliou would be 
spent on books and equipment 
for the GCSE. 

today whether, to 
against the High 
It is thought that thousands 
of pupils are still missing 
lessons as a result of such 
action, particularly in the 
Labour-controlled metropoli- 
tan areas, although the shire 
counties are not immune. 
Areas affected are London, 
Liverpool, Manchester, 
Hampshire, Durham, Not- 
tinghamshire, Rotherham, 
Oldham, Barnsley, Humber- 
side, Calderdale and SolftmlL 
Mr Ivor Widdison, of the 
Council of Local Education 
Authorities, said yesterday: 
"If an authority can be shown 
to be colluding with the 
unions by turning a blind eye 
to no-cover action which 
causes pupils to be sent home, 
there is a risk of legal action." 
The unions said they were 
surprised that the employers 
were taking this “hard-nosed” 
line in advance of the two-day 
negotiating session 

• The Engineering Council 
has started talks with the 
Prime Minister and Mr 
Kenneth Baker, Secretary of 
State for Education and Sci- 
ence, to tackle what Sir Fran- 
cis Tombs, the council’s 
chairman, yesterday described 
as a shortage of mathematics 
and physics teachers 

Court warned of 
Wapping threat 


A refusal hy the High Court 
curb picketing at News 
International’s printing plant 
at Wapping, east London, 
could cause violence and un- 
lawful behaviour outside the 

? ites to increase, the High 
ourt was told yesterday. 
There was no reason to 
suppose that refusal to grant 
an injunction would cause 
violenoe and intimidation by 
dismissed print workers to 
cease. Mr Anthony Grabiner, 
QC, counsel for News Interna- 
tional. told Mr justice Stuart- 

Any order against the print 
unions Sogat '82 and the 
National Graphical Associa- 
tion would not cause them any 
loss but would parable the 

company to dififesrute copies 
of The Sun. 71L t imes. News 

of the World and. The Sunday 
Times without unlawful 


Mr Grabiner claimed that 
print-union pickets at 
Wapping were not there to 
peacefully persuade News In- 
ternational employees to stay 
away from wore. They gath- 
ered outside the gates on 
express orders “from the lop" 
to disrupt distribution from 
the plant. 

Mr Grabiner, who was 
speaking on the fifth day of 
News International's action 
for an injunction curbing un- 
lawful picketing at Wapping. 
said that the court was 
“littered" with evidence of 
individuals and organizations 
carrying out the policy of the 
unions in a “thoroughly well- 
organized and orchestrated 
fashion". A further injunction 
is being sought by Mrs Pamela 

Hamilion-Dick, an advertis- 
ing manager, to stop the use of 
abusive or intimidatory lan- 
guage and violence being used 
by pickets to her or other 

Mr Grabiner said that the 
unions favoured picketing, 
demonstrations and marches 
and the manner in which it 
was carried out was such that 
it was not for the purpose of 
peacefully persuading any per- 
son not to work. 

Mr Grabiner said that the 
balance of convenience fa- 
voured the grant of injunc- 
tions against the two unions, 
three London Sogat branches, 
and four named union officers 
restraining nuisance, obstruc- 
tion, intimidation and inter- 
ference with contracts or 

Mr Ekfred Tabachnik, QC 
counsel for Sogat '82, said that 
there was no evidence at all to 
support the claim that intimi- 
datory behaviour by pickets 
outside the plant had caused 
loss to the company. Com- 
plaints of verbal abuse and 
insulting behaviour directed 
at employees going through 
the picket line did not consti- 
tute intimidation in the eyes 
of the law. 

“Mere verbal abuse, howev- 
er unpleasant it may be, is not 
an unlawful threat or menace 
unless it crosses the border of 
assault or violence,” he said. 

The judge said that he had 
seen “plenty of evidence" of 
physical assaults on people 
who went into the plant. But 
Mr Tabachnik denied that 
Sogat could be held liable. 

The hearing continues to- 




TO £195 

100% SILK TIES: £35.00/£29J>0 REDUCED TO £18, 
OR 3 FOR £49 

£29, OR 3 FOR £79 



100% COTTON SHIRTS £15, OR 3 FOR £39 




Lankin SWDC7XL0H30 1234 

Car trade 
split over 
6 E’ plates 

Clifford Webb 

Motoring Correspondent 

A record 400,000 new cars 
could be sold next month when 
the “D" registration-prefix is 
introduced, but it may be the 
last time more than one-fifth 
of annnal cars sales take place 
in a single “bonanza" month. 

There is growing support 
among manufacturers and 
dealers for the whole system of 
annua) letter changes to be 
abolished, to avoid the mas- 
sive distortion of orderly mar- 
keting, which comes from 
cramming so many sales into 
one month. 

The Government has pro- 
posed that the month should 
be altered from August to 
October, beginning with the 
“E" prefix next year — a move 
which has split the trade. 

The Motor Agents Associa- 
tion (MAA) says car dealers 
overwhelmingly favour a 
switch to July, while the 
Society of Motor Manufactur- 
ers and Traders (SMMT) 
supports the October move. 

The Department of Trans- 
port, has told the two bodies 
that even at this late hour It is 
prepared to change its mind, if 
they can agree a compromise. 

But last night the two 
seemed for apart, with the 
MAA accusing the SMMT of 
dragging its feet over setting a 
date for a meeting. The MAA 
says abolition amid cost the 
trade 200,000 sales as year. 

Austin Rover is leading the 
abolition campaign, in spite of 
the objections of the police, 
who want to retain it to assist 
them in identifying vehicles. 

back on 
the streets 

Two of the most feared 

“loyalist" paramilitary orga- 
nizations have re-emerged on 


; 'i . 

community relations. 

Their activities have al<^> 
beat matched by violent sec* 
tarian d a sh es, in areas where 
Roman Catholics and Protes- 
tants live in mh w ) communi- 
ties, bringing fear and forcing 
souk people to leave their 
homes for safety. 

Sectarian trouble usually 
occurs in the “mad months" of 
July and August, when loyal- 
ists and nationalists have a 
number of parades commemo- 
rating their different tradi- 
tions. They also hare the effect 
of raising the political tem- 
peraturein the province. 

This year the trouble has 
been exacerbated by loyalist 
anger at the Aitylo-Irish 
agreement, combined with ex- 
cesses of alcohol, although so 
for, the trouble has been 
confined to the wilder ele- 
ments, and is proving contain- 
able by the security forces. 

Last night Mr Colm 
McCalbm, aged 25, university 

student, was on a life-support 
machine in Belfast's Royal 
Victoria Hospital, after befog 
grabbed from the door of bis 
home in north Belfast, in the 
early hours of Monday, and 
shot three times in the head. 

The outlawed Protestant 
Action Force, a ruthless killer 
gang, admitted the shooting — 
the latest In a series of 
sectarian attacks on Roman 
Catholics tiring in the north of 
the dty. Two days earlier they 
killed Brian Lennon, a Roman 
Catholic, working mi a build- 
ing site in the loyalist Shan loll 

The Ulster Freedom Fight- 
ers daimed responsibility fora 
no-warning car bomb which 
exploded outside a licensed 
restaurant in the mainly na- 
tionalist village of 
Castlewellan, Co Down, 
slightly injuring two people. Iu 
a message to a local radio 
station, it daimed the village 
was a Provisional IRA strong- 
hold and they gave a warning 
that they would strike in other 
areas where they believed the 
terrorists were supported or 

Both the kOler gangs were 
involved in a number of sectar- 
ian killings 10 years ago, and 
since then, have daisied 
responsiblity for a number of 
random attacks on Roman 
Catholics. But it is their 
emergence in north Belfast 
that is causing most concern, 
as this was an area early in the 
troubles when Protestant 
paramilitaries instilled enor- 
mous fear by sectarian 

Yesterday crowds were 
clearing np in various parts of 
the province, after street disor- 
der and sectarian dashes, 
which continued sporadically 
until the early hours of the 
morning. Windows in the 
homes of families from both 
sides of the sectarian divide 
were broken in tit-for-tat retal- 
iatory attacks. The Orange 

Hall-, in the mainl y Unman 

Catho lic village of Dumloy, Co 
Antrim, was badly damaged In 
an early morning blaze. 

festival is hit 
by Games 

By Gavin Bell . 

Arts Correspondent 

The boycott of the Com- 
monwealth Games has spread 
to an associated international 
arts festival due to open. in 
Edinburgh tomorrow. 

Nigeria, Kenya and Ghana 
have withdrawn from the 47- 
nation Commonwealth Arts 
Festival, and yesterday the 
organizers were waiting to 
hearfrom India and Uganda. 

The boycott will deprive 
audiences of more than I0u 
African actors, dancers and 
singers, and has led to the 
can cellation of 17 of the 107 
scheduled performances so 

Mr wnifora BurdettCoutts, 

the theatre programme direc- 
tor. said, that- about one-dud 
of the two-weefcfestrval would 
be affected if India and Ugan- 
da joined. the protest action. 

“We are obviously, veiy 
saddened by', this loss of 
cultural exchanges, but it, is 
not a disaster. We -still have a 

wide programme constituting 
a major festival" • 

Tanzania, which is boycott- 
ing foe Games, confirmed on 
Sunday that i ts. artists ! would 
be participating in the festival 
Arguably the hjggesl- blow 
has been -the withdrawal of 
Nigeria's National .Troupe, 
which was to have staged a 
iroduction of Hubert 
s’s Destiny . 

■*.v l 

j. J 

scheme for 


The burnt remains of the 
Orange Hail, top, which was 
destroyed in a revenge at- 
tack. Above, a rioter hurls a 
brick at police in Fortadown 

RUC chief attacks inquiry leaks 

By Richard Ford 

Sir John Heitnon, Chief 
Constable of the Royal Ulster 
Constabulary, yesterday for- 
mally expressed his deep con- 
cern to the Government at the 
continuing leak of informa- 
tion about the Stalker inquiry 
into allegations of a shoot-to- 
kill policy by the force. 

Sir John’s statement came 
after a newspaper report 
daimed that an MIS tape of a 
shooting had disappeared and 
that only a transcript existed, 
which stopped before the actu- 
al shooting. 

The tape had been recorded 
in a hay bam near Lurgan, Co 
Armagh, as part of a surveil- 
lance operation on terrorirists. 
In 1982 Michael Tighe, aged 
17, was shot dead by under- 
cover RUC officers watching 
the barn and his killing is one 
of six at the centre of an 
inquiry into allegations that 

the police operated a shoot-to- 
kill policy in Co Armagh 
during the autumn of 1982. 

Mr John Stalker. Deputy 
Chief Constable of Greater 
Manchester, who originally 
led the inquiry, was removed 
four days before he was due to 
fly to Belfast to question Sir 
John and his deputy about 
whether they had advance 
knowledge of operations lead- 
ing to the shooting and alleged 
attempts to cover updetails. 

During his inquiry Mr 
Stalker discovered that the 
bam had been bugged and that 
possibly vital evidence was 
contained on the tapes. He 
was consistently denied access 
to them until April 1985 and 
he had still not heard the tapes 
when he was removed from 
the inquiry. He had expected 
to gain access to them on his 
visit to Belfast 

He was removed from the 
inquiry after an allegation that 
be had been in breach of police 
discipline in Manchester and 
his place was taken by Mr 
Colin Sampson, Chief Consta- 
ble of West Yorkshire, who is 
also investigating the allega- 
tions against Mr Stalker. 

Since Mr Stalker’s removal 
there have been a number of 
leaks giving alleged details of 
bis interim report on the 
RUG which has angered Sir 
John. Yesterday he criticized 
the “seemingly well informed 
sources leaking information 
which is distorted and inaccu- 

His statement said the force 
was giving full cooperation to 
Mr Sampson and they regret- 
ted being unable to respond 
more fully to the media as that 
would be unprofessional and 

A £10.7 Bullion scheme to 
link Edinburgh Castle by es- 
calator to a car park and 
transform the esplanade, 
where the military tattoo takes 
place, into a permanent sank- 
en arena is among proposals 
aimed at increasing Its attrac- 
tion to tourists. 

The proposals, among sev- 
eral put forward by consul- 
tants working for the Scottish 
Development Department, 
were annomiced yesterday. 

Thecastie is one of the most 
popular ancient bnfldings in 
Britain, drawing almost a 
milli on visitors a year. but its 
posterity has been static 
where other ancient monu- 
ments hare increased theft* 
visitor numbers by np to a 
quarter. Under the scheme, 
access to the casde for vehicles 

would be throegh teasels that 

would not interfere with the 
Dow of visi tors through the 
single fortified gate. The 160- 
page feasibility stndy proposes 
restaurants, shops and aodio- 
visnal presentations for visi- 
tors. It says teat the new arena 
would help to- extend the 
tourist season m Edfohnrgh. 

The study has ben seat to 
Mr Malcolm Rifkind, Secre- 
tary of State for Scotland, who 

wmUiMayifte fomdadmlr 
positive improvements. 

settle in 
for games 

Ry Ronald Fanxi;' 

A political storm may have 
broken o«r tea-. Common- 
wealth Gaines in Edinburgh 
bat the 30ft athletes already m 
the dty are settttng bite the 

' t~. ■ \- 

u' ; - 


Games Village and 
■tines. The I 

fog rontines. TheriUagje, nor- 
mally the residential area of 
Edfobnrgb University, is sur- 

rounded by barbed wire and 
watched over by gnarfe. . 

The main groigw o f athl etes 
are expected- fir. tee next few 
days, tat tee vabge,eccarding 
to its commandant, Mr Cam- 
eron Cochrane; ft. -already 
taking on theatmosp&ere of 
tee “Friendly Games". 

Tomorrow a - flag-raising 
ceremony is pteanedbnt the 
organizers remahLunsare how 
many coontries wll be repre- 
sented at it. 

Mr Cocfcrane has said ac- 
commodation was befog , held 
as planned for all foe coontries 
who originally, said they were 
coming to Edinburgh.'- “We 
have to "be ready for’ any 
diange of hearty he said. . 

Mr Roy Dotton,-*: New 
z ijuiasid ofllctel ntfafoifog a 
meeting of tee Coanmnwealte 
Gamer Federation in Edni- 
1 tint 
the font of boycott 
could severely damage the 
future of tee games, he be- 
lieved the evenf wouM go 
ahead in 199ft in Nfcw Zea- 
land. - ■ : . v. V 

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Family court proposal * ? 
likely to win support 

By Frances Gibb, Legal Affairs Correspondent 

A model fora unified family 
court likely to command wide 
judicial support has been 
drawn np at a meeting of 
circuit judges, magistrates, 
registrars, and justices’ derics. 

The proposals, which have 
been sent to the Lord 
Chancellor’s Department, are 
expected to win the influential 
backing of tee judges of the 
family division, as well as of 
the Magistrates’ Association 
and Justices' Clerks' Society. 

They envisage a new family 
court structure which would 
absorb the jurisdiction of mag- 
istrates, county coons and the 
High Court. It would have a 
single point of entry for all 

cases, but would not need new 
court buildings. 

A registrar would be ap- 
pointed in each area of the 
country to allocate cases to the 
appropriate division of tee 
new court according to weight 
and complexity. , 

Magistrates arealsti likely to 
suggest that they sit with 
judges on some cases, al- 
though that is not included in 
the proposals. :Such cases 
might be those involving chil- 


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appeals from their own levd 
should be sent to niagi^rates 
sitting with a judge. - 

Hopes fade for tin 
mines in Cornwall 

By Sheila Gunn, Political Staff 

Hopes of saving the three 
Cornish tin mines owned by 
Rio Tinto Zinc receded yester- 
day after Mr Paul Channon, 
Secretary of Stale for Trade 
and Industry, refused to give 
any sign of supporting the call 
for financial help. 

Redundancies at 

Fendarves, Wheal Jane and 
South Crofty take effect on 
August I. But Mr Channon 
said he would not be making a 
statement on the issue before 
the summer recess. 

The mines fell victim to the 
foil in the price of tin after the 
Internationa) Tin Council ran 
out of money to support 

Mr Channon and Mrs Lyn- 
da Chalker. Minister of Slate 
at the Foreign Office, faced the 
most relentless interrogation 
from the all-party Commons 
Trade and Industry Commit- 

tee over the failure to foresee 
the tin council’s collapse or 
disclose information. 

• Mr Kenneth Warren, tee 
committee chairman and 
Conservative MP for Has- 
tings, said later that the com- 
mittee will summon Mr 
Robin Leigh -Pemberton, 
Governor of the Bank of 
England, to explain why he 
had not given a warning of tee 
collapse of the tin council. But 
he said that might not be 
possible before the recess. 

MPs complained teat a 
decision was made by the 
Bank overnight to rescue 
Johnson Mauhey, the gold 
bullion dealers, while the 
problems facing the Cornish 
tin mines were largely ignored 

Mr Channon later promised 
to consider giving more infor- 
mation to the committee in 
private session. 

Level crossing death 

Firemen attempting to free a 
car in which a woman died 
yesterday when it was hit by a 
train at an automatic level 
crossing at Petersfield, 

The Waterloo to Ports- 
mouth passenger train was 
partially derailed and the line 

was blocked for several horns. 

The dead woman was Mrs 
Sheila Violet Hick, aged 47, of 
Stafford Road, Petersfield. 

The train driver, Mr John 
Bodd, aged 45, of Guildford, 
Surrey, was taken to hospital 
with shock. None of the 
passengers was hurt 

TV film of 

By Gavin Ben 
Arts Correspondent 

There will be no television 
recording of a Glyndebourne 
opera this year, for the first 
time in more than 30 years, 
because of a dispute between 
the BBC and Sir Peter Hall, 
the artistic director. 

The corporation said yester- 
day that a concession by Sir 
Peter last weekend had come 
too late to reschedule the 
planned recording next month 
of his production of Verdi's 
Simon Boccanegnu. 

The initial contract was 
cancelled Iasi week when the 
BBC and the director were 
unable to resolve artistic dif- 
ferences. Sir Pieter later with- 
drew his objections in 
deference to chorus members 
and stage staff, who stood to 
lose hundreds of' pounds in 

Daily Mail 
seeks tax 

The owners of tee Daily 
Mail are to seek a High Court 
ruling on whether they need 
government permission to 
move to The Netherlands to 
save tax. 

' The Daily Mail and General 
Trust PLC was yesterday 
jven leave to challenge tee 
s refusal to acknowl- 

edge that government consent 
is not required. 

Mr David Vaughan. QC, for 

the company, told Mr Justice 
McCowan that the EEC treaty 
entitled tee company to move 
without any consent. If con- 
sent was needed, then it was 
required to be given by the 
Treasury automatically 

Newcastle by-election 

Alliance draws crowds for final effort 

By Nicholas Wood 
Political Reporter 

The Alliance yesterday 
mounted a final push over the 
48 hours before polling day to 
snatch Newcastle-under- 
Lyme from Labour. 

Seven hundred people 
flocked to tee meeting on 
Tuesday night with Mr David 
Steel and Dr David Owen, and 
the latest canvas returns put it 
at five poinis behind Labour. 

Mr Andrew Ellis. Liberal 
Part}' secretary general, who is 
considered a by-election 
“guru", said teat he expected a 
good result and possibly an 
outstanding one tomorrow, as 
more than 100 volunteers 
drafted into tee north Staf- 

fordshire seat began a Iasi bout 
of distributing leaflets and 

Mr Ellis said that the public 
meeting was the biggest held 
in the town in living memory 
and added: “It's going to be an 
exciting last 48 hours.’’ 

Labour canvass returns also 
lent some credence to the 
Alliance claim that Mr Alan 
Thomas is now the main 
challenger to Mrs Llin 

Those gave her a 38-point 
lead over the Liberal and a 41- 
point lead over Mr Jim Nock, 
the Conservative candidate. 

Labour also admitted that 
its figures tend traditionally to 
underestimate Alliance sup- 
port, though Mrs Golding 

described it as “very 
vulnerable". She believed that 
she would be returned with a 
substantially increased 

Mr Nock insisted, however, 
that the waverers were now 
returning to the Tory fold and 
that the Alliance vote was on 
the brink of collapse. 

His figures gave the Conser- 
vatives 35 per cent against a 
combined total for his rival of 
46 per cent, with 20 per cent 

Mr Nock said: “We are on 

Potential Tory defectors 
were turning away from Mr 
Thomas because of bis mem- 
bership of the Campaign for 
Nuclear Disarmament, Mr 
Nock said. 

All the parties claim to have 
contacted about half the 
67,000 potential voters, many 
of whom have been away os 
holiday for much of what is 
generally regarded as a lack- 
lustre campaign. - 

Independent observers - ex- 

mt jvock sauL we are on Mrs Golding to win in a 
tee way up. The Alliance fc w ^ ^ ^ Alliance 
bandwagon has not material- - 
ized and if the trend continues 

and tee Liberal vote continues 

to slide there isn't any doubt 
... — 

beating tee Tories into third 

we will win.” 

Thomas r 

on council 

■■ By Hngfr Clayton / 
Environment Correspondent 

Councils which flout the 
rulings of ombudsmen should 
be made to defend. . their 
actions to MPs. tee Commons 
select committee on tee om- 
budsman system said 

The committee; chaired by 
Sir Anthony Buck, Conserva- 
tive MP for Colchester North, 
conducted a. two-year investi- 
gation into the system, which 
allows councils to ignore find- 
ings that they were guilty of 

Most councils, according to 
tee select committee, offered 
redress when one of the five 
local ombudsmen in Britain 
foun d the m guilty of malad- 
ministration or injusticc- 

hr England." between 1974 
and 1984, out of more than 
1 ,300 cases of injustice caused 
by maladministration, 87 in- 
volving 68 councils had not 
been remedied. In Scotland 
remedies were not offered in 
four out of 20 cases in 2984. ' 
tocai .Government: ■ Enforce- 
l £ enl 'Remedies. Commons 
448 (Stationery Office. 

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Our report on Jude 27 
concealing the Police Gom- 

plaints Authority and Mr John 
teputy Chief Constable 

Stalker. Deputy 

of Manchester,, should have 
referred to allegations of "suF 
ficient. substance" not “sus- 
picious substance". 


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Jam? f*f Videotaped interviews 
7§h„ in child abuse cases 

m ‘Mi- ' . criticized by judge 

* * . ° 




; :'"S 

m mm. 

: v - r -• a 1 . . A . controversial new ques- 

■’TV-"' -•• boning, technique recorded on 

-r C‘.r • a r^^irjsj; v videotape in cases Of child sex 

h-y* 'T • ’ -r • abuse has been strongly criti- 

* : eiz»d by a High Court judge 

_ .-8 f - - 'dlinnil umnlchin rannuJinor 

By FrancesGibb, Legal Affairs Correspondent 

A comroversia! new ques-. and “a lot of the answers were who w< 
joning technique recorded on left in the air". Street 

i »*'.■ n-i'W'. : ' \ cized by a High Court judge 

■tv W - ■ " f S V-v Gfe-V* r. ' dunng wardship proceedings. 

j* ^ - Mr Justice Ewbank ex- 

** <ci 7.- cessed “grave disquiet” 

'■ ■’? -i', r^!; ^ 5 .'. about the evidential value of 

iSs.Tfr V- the diagnostic interviews at 





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■*= _ hi two wardship proceed- 
ings there were allegations that 
- a -child -bad been sexuaUly 
abused by the father. The 
psychiatric social worker 
came to that conclusion after 
questioning-the children with 
the use of sexually explicit 

In one case, where the 
interview was recorded on 
videotape, “the interview had 
built into it the. preconception 
■r that sexual abuse was likely to 
fl - have taken place” the judge 
C said. There were leading ques- 
;i*. tions, hypothetical questions 

S Doctors 
: fight NHS 
J ‘bondage’ 

While accepting that the 
videotape was not meant to 
constitute evidence, the judge 
said he could not agree with 
the conclusions by the social 

In the second case there was 
no video ' recording of the 
interview with the child who 
had allegedly been sexually 
abused by her father two years 
before, when she was aged 

If the psychiatric social 
worker had asked one more 
question as to where the 
incident had taken place she 
would have realized that the 
child was not telling the truth. 
Looking at all the evidence, he 
was firmly of the opinion 
there had been no sexual 
abuse and he granted the 
father supervised access. 

The questioning technique 
and use of the videotapes in 
court proceedings has stirred 
considerable controversy 
within the legal and psychiat- 
ric professions. 

Yesterday Dr Eileen Vizard, 

who worked at Great Ormond 
Street and is now consultant 
psychiatrist at Newham Child 
Guidance clinic, cast London, 
said that the judge’s com- 
ments were not suprising. 

“It is only in the last two , 
years that child sex abuse has 
been presented to ^the judges; it 
is a very new subject for them. 
The technique has only just 
got started, and it is not 
surprising that the legal view 
is quite different from the 
clinical view as our aims are 
completely different.” 

It had. never been intended 
to produce evidence for court 
hearings, but merely to help 
the diagnostic process, she 
added. The psychiatrists had 
the option of turning the video 
recorder off, but had decided 
not to do so. 

In spite of criticisms from 
some quarters, there had been 
some positive and helpful 
judgements where judges ap- 
preciated the need to use such 
questioning^ she said. ~It is 
important not to over-react — 

these are early days.” 

Law Report page 36 

ia*:— *r--\ 

;/ • ■ ' 

Midwives to seek 
parity over pay 

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Hospital doctors yesterday 
criticized proposals to intro- 
duce a new career structure to 

a “ ■ _ - a- ‘ ■ a fey. •, help solve the staffing crisis m 

:?z';r ' rasaj^ *. the National Health Service. 

4- ^ TbeSJlOO-member Hospital 

^ - r :. Vr Doctors' Association (KO>A) 

, t ^ ' '7:^ said that proposals to create a 

‘ " i: aSd? C' ^ subconsuhant grade, an- 

'T 5 * »/ oonneed last week by Mr 

‘ ^-5*- < Barney Hayhoe, the Minister 

6*^ • >. ^ for Healtii, were “an ana- 

pt-jt-vri 7? :o r « y - thema” to junior doctors. 

j 1 c.: r^M* jl _ *v . 

*-• E:* ixl, Mrs Pamela Momsroe, 

1. />■»'- ■”1 r«r-Cll - chief executive officer, said: 

^ t “Foe * saJary weB betow that 

. . V :* . Of a general practitioner, the 

■* ' ~ ■ •'* ’ ■*• - ‘ 5 -r sabconsnltant will be expected 

* Jurv- v to carry out all the routine and 

lA^t -v -;- V - ewergency work anTendy 

done by juniors m trammg. 

*a' ■. '* “Thiswill mean a tifetime of 

;.r •* " : - long hoars on duty in ‘Mispital, 

**<?>-:» i'-t _i to the detriment of the doctors 

«u ^ family and social life. The 

h . “ ‘ senior members of the profes- 

? court nTODfft C Sion have retained ri^r dosed 

V U Hi l k shop-by selling -^eir janior 

” • coHeagnes down the river, into 

V to Win SUM olSTof bondage." 

"ill j 0 .* ■$) 


& ssj, 

c: ae’aa 


ly court proper 1 
v to win suppt 

By Angella Johnson 

Midwives demanding better same re 
pay and recognition in line The fir 
with doctors and dentists are to go to c 
planning to take their iodivid- and supp 
uaJ cases to an industrial from the 
tribunal, it was announced Review E 
yesterday. wives anc 

The Royal College of Mid- believe t 
wives is co-ordinating the strong cai 
campaign to increase the sala- Miss fi 
ries of Britain's 30,000 mid- the eve o 
wives from about £6,500 to conferenc 
£1 5,000, the average pay for a don tod£ 
junior hospital registrar. are justifi 

They plan a number of test their trea 
cases against local health an- derpaid a 
thorities that will argue that many wc 
midwives use the same skills understal 
as doctors when treating preg- There « 
nan t women and should there- midwive: 
fore be paid similar wages. only 30. 

Miss Ruth Ashton, general because 
secretary of the RCM, said nursing 
yesterday: “A midwife does visitors v 
the same job in diagnosing or The co 
referring problem cases, as a tors show 
doctor when looking after a caring foi 
‘pregnant inotherTThe doctor to tram 
has no more skill and takes no channel i 
-'more action than our mem- areas of 
bers. This woik is of equal instead o 
value and should have the (ion of si 

same remuneration.” 

The first test cases are due 
to go to court early next year, 
and support has already come 
from the Independent Pay 
Review Body for nurses, mid- 
wives and health visitors, who 
believe the women have a 
strong case. 

Miss Ashton, speaking on 
the eve of the RCM's annual 
conference being held in Lon- 
don today, said: “Midwives 
are justifiably annoyed about 
their treatment. They are un- ' 
derpaid and undervalued, and 
man y work in units that are 

There are 150,000 qualified 
midwives, but the RCM said 
only 30,000 are practicing, 
because others go back into 
nursing or become health 
visitors where pay is higher. 

The college argues that doc- 
tors should leave the work of 
caring for normal pregnancies 
to trained midwives, and 
channel their skills into other 
areas of the health service 
instead of the present duplica- 
tion of skills. 

Mrs Erica Woodman, 
aged 31, of Ipswich, who 
became pregnant after 
recovering from cervical 
cancer diagnosed a year 
ago, hugging her son 
Samoel yesterday. She 
had been told she would 
probably never have chil- 
dren. Mrs Woodman, a 
winner in a needlecraft 
competition to raise funds 
for a mobile cancer 
screening unit, was open- 
ing an auction of the best 
entries in London, which 
was expected to raise 
more than £1,000 for the 
Women's National Can- 
cer Control Campaign. 

(Photograph: Julian Herbert) 

Cheap calls to test Telecom 

By Bill Johnstone, Technology Correspondent 

Mercury, the rival network 
to British Telecom, has fired 
the first shot in what could 
become a telephone price war 
by offering its customers a 
25 per cent discount on local 
calls in London from next 

The new telephone net- 
work, which interconnected 
with the national British 
Telecom network in May, has 
already attracted more than 
400 corporate clients. 

British Telecom is under- 
stood to be planning tariff cuts 

on trunk routes in response to 
the discounts, but the cheap 
urban service is likely to 
attract more City corporations 
keen to reduce their bills. 

“Customers in London will 
be the first to benefit from 
discounts across the range of 
telephone services,” a compa- 
ny spokesman said. 

“In addition to local dis- 
counts of up to 25 per cent, 
savings of up to 20 per cent on 
trunk calls and up to \1 per 
cent on selected international 
routes are also possible.” 

Mercury is about to embark 
on a sales drive, using local 
cable television networks, to 
attract more small businesses. 
Next year it will attempt to 
woo domestic subscribers. 

The company will spend 
£200 million by the end of this 
year laying a 900km fibre 
optic cable to connect all the 
main cities in Britain. A 
microwave radio link to Scot- 
land is also being built, to 
reach Glasgow and Edinburgh 
by Christmas. 

Call for a 
ban on 

By Nicholas Wood 

The Labour Party wants to 
curb drastically cigarette 
vending machines as part ot a 
new crackdown on .smoking 
aimed principally at stopping 
the young taking up the habit. 

It would not allow the ma- 
chines ‘in any places such as 
leisure centres and bus sta- 
tions frequented by children. 

It would also end the tobac- 
co industry’s sponsorship of 
all public events and prohibit 
advertising except at the point 
of sale. 

Health authorities would be 
made to run clinics for-people 
trying to give up smoking and 
public bodies would be en- 
couraged to designate more 
areas as smoke-free zones. 

The tough new approach to 
tobacco is set out in Labo ur s 
new national policy of preven- 
tive medicine, Heailh for AU, 
launched yesterday by Mr 
Michael Meacher, Opposition 
health spokesman and Mr 
Frank Dobson, MP. his depu- 
ty, at a press conference in the 
Newcastle-under-Lyme by- 
election campaign. 

Mr Meacher said smoking 
kills nearly 100,000 people a 
year and is increasing among 
the young. Of fifth-formers, 31 
per cent of boys and 28 per 
cent of girls are regular smok- 
ers and the 11-16 age group 
spends £70 million to £90 
million a year on cigarettes. 

The health charter adds new 
promises on smoking, _ diet, 
alcohol and drugs to existing 
commitments on jobs, hous- 
ing, pensions and benefits in 
an attempt to revitalize the 
“sick society" Britain is al- 
leged to have become under 
Conservative rule. 

Mr Meacher said: “If you 
can persuade and enable peo- 
i pie to lead healthier lives they 
will use expensive NHS tech- 
nology less.” 



£25^)00 OR OVER 

•_-t t. ?.T37T: 

Doctor ‘drank whisky Cre J Jf ^ 

as patient lay on floor’ the Titanic 

. * . . , “Doff lVtA had fallen 

I in o f 


on con® 
injustK 1 


A doctor drank a large 
whisky in his village public 
house after being called out to 
treat an unconscious man, it 
was claimed yesterday.- . , 

Miss Jacqueline Baldwin 
told ' the General Medical 
Council's professional con- 
duct committee in London 
that Dr John Forbes-Proctor 
stood at the bar while the man, 
known as Red Pete, lay at his 

He drank the whisky, in the 
Brass Tap at Tongue-by-Lahg. 
Sutherland, Scotland, before 
examining the patient, she 

said. . . c t 4 

Miss Baldwin is one of 14 

mittee: “Red Pete had fallen 

down and crashed his head on 

the footrail. He was uncon- 
scious, cut and bleeding. 

“A woman doctor who was 
in the public house attended 
to him while Dr Forbes- 

A submersible vessel was 
landed on the deck of the 
Titanic yesterday, the closest 
m an has come to the wreck in 
74 years. 

Mr Robert Ballard, a geolo- 



to mm wane w * uiuij- .. . _ 

Proctorwas.sentfor.When he gst from 

arrived he was offered a drink Oceanographic Institute, 

and he took it. It was a whisky, M""*"** « 





a large one I think. 

Mr Bernard Lidsey, counsel 
for Dr Forbes-Proctor, of 

tiie expedition, described it as 
“a br eathtaking experience”. 
“We lssmteS up on the 

gfe&nSTMi; fonrard dKk by the mast iind 

Brass Tap at Tongue-oy-uang, ^ nv^before torts and chains,” he told 

Sutherland, Scotland, before XSS^SS^- ***** by ^ 

examining the patient, she b-W ^ Dr telephone. ■ 

^Miss Baldwin is one of 14 Forb^Piwto^ jninns* fhT wood! It wasaU 

s ,e rsn 

claimed that the doctor, was and dwre^Ker^ ^ of ^ The wreck w^torated tost 
guilty of serious professmnal ^ own 

he was bottteofwhistomth hun. 


*We saw the ship's wheel 

guilty of serious professional 

But yesterday he was 
cleared by the General Medi- 
cal Council of nine out o! 1U 
charges against hi in that he 
worked under the influence ot 

alcohol. ljijrio _r 

He still faces one charge ot 
drinking whisky in a puWic 
house before treating a man, 
“Red Pete” who was uncon- 
scious on bar floor. 

Miss Baldwin told the com- 

5F-SWSS &££=» 

article shewing ; 1 ty SShiSi Mr Baltart and two pilots 

aaaS sr^SS 


The hearing continues. 

Seven charged £350,000 for 
with £250,000 paralysed 
DHSS fraud rescue womai 

• a A^n 1 «r who was was It 

Five men and two 
charged with an , a ^ e ®? d 
f75Q 000 fraud involving the 
Spitment of Health ami. 
<%trial Security were remand- 
ed in custody until Friday by 
magistrates at Nottingham 

ye Th?s?ven, all from. Derby, 
wre arrested by 

“’’STwere charged with 

for bail. — — - 

rescue woman 

A doctor who was was left 

paralysed after attempting w 

rpcnic a art aged three, was 
awarded £350,(XW, in the High 

Morris. aged35, 

acted with “very brave 
courage" when she saw the 
chopped onaW8e^o« 
a railway line, butfeU20^‘ 
Mr Desmond Penett, 
counsel for Dr Moms, said:- 
“This is a classic rescue case. 
Without thinking twice, and 
mmoletefy anxious for tne 
safety ofihe child, she c'imbed 

over the wall, but she tumWrf 

strai^u down on to the rail- 
way line.” 

day, some 2-1/2 miles beneath 
the Atlantic, south-east of 


The Alvin approached the 
liner from the bow. “She's 
sitting like a knife's edge with 
both anchors visible, Mr 
Ballard said. 

• A British television crew is 
shooting a film in s ide, th e > 
Titanic (Gavin BeD writes). 
Cameras from TVS have been 
mounted on a three-man sub- 
marine and a robot mecha- 
nism, as part of the expedition. 

Mr Peter Williams, executive 
producer of the documentary, 
said that the crew was “very 
excited” by the quality of 
pictures it had taken since 

arriving at the scene tost week. 

The ITV channel seemed 
exclusive rights to film the 
expedition after mon ths of 
ne go tiations with the institute. 

An hour-long documentary 
will be broadcast m Britain at 
the end of next month. 

I 1 — . 

for bail- — — _ I . • 

Tobshopevestedin tourism 

WV MlJ * ...hir-ti ha« been oerb architecture and an out- 

New Nationwide Capital Bonus 
now repays higher levels of invest- 
ment with even higher levels of 
interest So for savers with £25,000 
or more, our new top rate is 
8.25% net. 

And what’s more, if you leave your 
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earn the net compound annual rate 
of 8.42%. That’s the equivalent of 
11.86% gross to a basic rate taxpayer. 1- 

Alternatively, you can take your 
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Capital Bonus offers instant 
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You can withdraw your money 
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Come into a Nationwide branch, 
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Nationwide Building Society; 

New Oxford House, High Holbom. London WC1V 6PWL 

By Peter Davenport 
Increased numbers of tour- 
isis. could brim 

sands of new .jobs to toe 

Norih-easL accorcbng to 

report issued yg teKta & ilwia i 
Mr Peter Carr, regional 

■ Which has been perb architecture and an ou^ 

SucdCbe standing coasihne. 

of the Departments of Trade -There is also the Beamish 
and Industry, Environment Museum , Durham Caihglral, 
and Employment, mj frtpon* lhe Roman wall and the Fame 
to a government statement. j s } ani is < which ail amount to 
pleasure. Leisure and Jods. aura ctions with an immense 

I Tb- Nationwide Building Society. Postal Investment Department, FREEPOST, London WC1V 6XA. V . 

! ,/ we enclose a cheque for £ to invest in a Capital Bonus account Interest to be paid monthly □ 

* ■ s' t"’ jobs in an <u» .© M r 

5 ployment is running at IS per 

-,' 1 ’ was speaking a V,.^f 

The statement called on 
government departments in 
fhe regions with an interest in 

io conlribme replan- 


hJreifil counirvside. su- 

attractions with an ^immense 
economic potential.' 

Tlie report listed 19 recom- 
mendations for improving 
tourist auractions and facili- 
ties. including the improve- 
ment of overseas promotions, 
especially in North America 
and Scandinavia. 



I — : — — ‘ I 

Interest rates may vary, f Assuming basic rate income tax at 29% 




Commonwealth Games • Warship orders • Sanctions clash 

Games expected to 
be the biggest ever 


ft was illogical and undesirable 
that the Commonwealth Gaines 
which belonged to the 
Commonwealth should be boy- 
cotted by individual countries 
because of disagreement with 
one individual Commonwealth 
government, Mr Malcolm 
Rffitind, Secretary of State for 
Scotland, declared in the Com- 
mons. The games did not belong 
to any one country or govern- 
ment but belonged to the 
Commonwealth as a whole, he 

He declared; Whatever views 

differences with the Prime Min- 
ister on the sanctions issue? 

Great efforts had been made 
to put the games on a sound 
financial footing but this had 
not been helped by the present 
turmoil. There had been no 
financial backing by the Gov- 
ernment; indeed ihis bad been 

conspicuously absent. But 
would the Government look 

sympathetically at some future 
material support to meet liabil- 
ities arising from factors beyond . 
the control of the organizers? 
Mr Rifkisd welcomed the in- 
dication on behalf of the Oppo- 
sition that it shared the view of 
the Government and of the 
British people that all Common- 

may be about the issue of wealth countries should come to 
sanctions on South Africa, the the games in Edinburgh. It 

value of the Commonwealth 
Games in the past has been as an 
expression of the multi-racial 
unity of the Commonwealth. 

There is no better way of 
indicating to South Africa our 
abhorrence of apartheid than by 
having a successful multi-racial 
Commonwealth Games 
symbolising the unity of which 
the Commonwealth ought to 

Mr RiHnd and Mr Donald 
Dewar, chief Opposition 
spokesman on Scotland, were at 
one in declaring that the best 
way forward was to urge coun- 
tries of the Commonwealth not 
to boycott the games. 

Mr Rifkind explained that the 
present position was that over 
2,800 athletes and officials from 
54 Commonwealth countries 
had informed the - organizers 
that they would be attendingthe 

He hoped this number might 
be increased to the original 
figure of more than 3,100 ath- 
letes and officials if the five 
boycotting countries reconsid- 
ered their position.' 

I remain confident (be went 
on) that the organizers will stage 
the Xltl Commonwealth 
Games successfully. Scotland 
will give its traditional warm 
welcome to as many Common- 
wealth athletes and their 
supporters who wish to come to 
Edinburgh this summer. 

Mr Dewar, who had put a 
private notice question on the 
issue, said that while sharing the 
general regret about the troubles 

would be wrong for differences 
of opinion on other matters to 
endanger or threaten the hold- 
ing of the games. 

Despite the regrettable indica- 
tion from five countries that 
they were not coming to the 

games, the remaining countries 
would still be sending more 

Dewar: Hoj 
will be 

athletes to these games than to 
any previosus games. 

The games beginning next 
week (he said) sull look like 
being the best and largest ever. 

The organizers had raised a 
substantial sum.. Following 
changes announced a couple of 
weeks ago. new initiatives had 
been iauneghed to fill the finan- 
cial gap. He remained confident 
that would be possible. 

Mr Julian Amery (Brighton, 

surrounding the games, be en- 
dorsed the hope that the games 

Pavilion, C): Would be take this said, would submit itself to the 
opportunity to condemn forth- electorate in 1987 or 1988, but 

dorsed the hope that the games 
would be a success and so undo 
some of the damage done. 

rightly the exclusion of Miss none of those African countries 

Budd and Miss Cowley from the boycotting the games would do 
games and explain how honri- so. 

ed the British public axe at the 

some ui me na ntag e uuuc. tied the British public axe at the 

He called on the Secretary of politicization of the games? 
State to dissociate himself from Mr wait One regrets the 
the call by a Conservative MP politicization of any games. The 

that the games should be 

It was a tragedy that the 
mines had become the victim of 
Britain’s isolation in the 
Commonwealth and also of Mrs 
Thatcher’s intransigence. 

Would Mr Rifkind mains clear 
that the games were hosted by 
Scotland and not by Downing 
Street, the strong feelings in 

entitlement of any individual 

Mr John Stokes (Halesowen) 
and Stourbridge. C) said the 
British public was fed up with 
the attitude of many Common- 
wealth countries who should not 

athlete to participate is a matter presume io lecture this country. 

entirely for the Commonwealth 
Games Federation. I cannot 
properly comment on whether 
the exercise of that discretion by 
the federation was correct or 

the home of democracy and 

After further exchanges, Mr 
Rifkind said that he understood 

UK ituuauvju LU1IVA.I «ji .. ., rjrtn ,:n 

incorrect. That is a matter for 

which they must take 

Mr Brace Milton (Glasgow, 

intended to go to the games 
from every corner of the world, 
including Africa, and there was* 

Sootiand and tltefr £ho^. 

of apartheid and the deep seriously damaged by the with- be the best games ever held. 

Conditions to be attached to US 
request to see books of UK firms 


The way in which the United 
Slates Government was being 
permitted by the British Gov- 
ernment to impose its own laws 
on British high technology firms 
was yet another example of the 
way the Government seemed 
prepared to allow the US Gov- 
ernment increasingly to dictate 
what happened within the UK, 
Mr Paddy Ashdown, (Yeovil, L) 
said when opening a Commons 
debate on defending British high 
technology industries. 

He moved an Alliance motion 
which criticized the 
Government's failure to take 
effective action to slop the extra- 
territorial imposition of US laws 
on UK firms exporting high 
technology. It called on the 
Government to refuse to allow 
US Government officials to 
inspect UK companies for 
compliance with US laws. 

Mr Geoffrey Rattle, Minister 
for Information Technology, 
said the US controls needed to 
be seen in the context of the 
close links between the UK and 
US. and against the background 

of US concern, which this 
Government shared, about high 
technology reaching the Eastern 

He moved a Government 
amendment endorsing efforts to 
prevent, by discussion an a case- 
by-case basis, the extra- terri- 
torial imposition of US law on 
UK firms exporting high 
technology JE 

The only law which applied in 
the United Kingdom was 
United Kingdom law and the 
Government rejected out - of 
hand claims by the United 
Stales to have jurisdiction over 
products being exported from 
the United Kingdom. 

If we could compel the US 
Government to withdraw this 
claim (he said) the problem 
would be eliminated easily. But 
we cannot. The Government 
has tried and will continue to try 
to persuade the US Government 
to change; its policy and will not 
hesitate to use the protection of 
trading interests legislation to 

safeguard UK sovereignty. 

The usual method the US 

The usual method the US 
used to impose extra-territorial 
control was by blacklisting 
companies not complying. A 
case by case approach to the 

problem seemed the best 
method of dealing with the 
problem. It was for individual 
companies to make the 
commercial derision whether to 
comply or not with US export 

There had been a proposal for 
licensing with US Department 
of Commerce officials having 
access to the books of British 
companies. As a first step, the 
Government had sought the 
views of high technology 
companies and while not enthu- 
siastic. they would not wish to 
be denied access to the proposed 
US licensing facility. 

It would be easy to give an 
emotional response and say we 
denied jurisdiction and there- 
fore denied the request (he said) 
but the Government has consid- 
ered the request and it is not one 
which would be granted 

It would be no no-one's 
advantage to take action against 
the US that would have the 
effect of putting British compa- 
nies on a blacklist, meaning they 
were denied access to the ma- 
terial they wished and therefore 

tenai ihey wished and therefore 
caused them to be put out of 




Financial and Accounting, 

Chief Executives, 

Managing Directors, 


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



Clyde and Tyneside get frigate orders 


drawal of five nations and the 
prospective, withdrawal of oth- 
ers. It is futile to deny it, just as 
it is to deny that this is only the 
first damage to the Common- 
wealth that will be done by the 
Prime Minister’s obstinately 
antagonist attitude to effective 
economic sanctions against 
South Africa. 

Mr Rifkind said the United 
Kingdom must be given the 

right which every other member 
of the Commonwealth would 
expect to determine its own 

Mr Michael Forsyth (Stirling, 
Or. The vast maioritv of people 

Or- The vast majority of people 
in Scotland are sick to death of 
politics intervening in sport. 
The five African countries who 
seem to seek the high moral 
political ground have deplorable 
records on human rights. Is it 
not time we started to highlight 
that rather than allow them i o 
steal the limelight in this 

Mr Bifid ud: The athletes of the 
countries in question must be 
bitterly regretting the decisions 
announced by their respective 
governments. I hope that even 
at this stage the, five countries 
concerned will reconsider this 
decision and realize that the 
Commonwealth Games will 
help further the multi-racial 

Mr Thomas Clarke (Monklands 
West, Lab): When Mr Gandhi 
succeeded his mother our Prime 
Minister and Mr Rifldnd. who 
was then at the Foreign Office, 
paid glowing tribute to him. 
Does he think Mr Gandhi has 
changed since that time? 

Mr Wftinit; I would entirely 
endorse his view that Mr Gan- 
dhi is a very distinguished 
statesman. That does not mean, 
that one must necessarily agree 
with every opinion be holds. 

Mr Richard Hfckmet (Glanford 
and Scunthorpe, C) criticized 
those countries whose demo- 
cratic experience was limited to 
one-man one-vote once but who 
sought to lecture this country on 
its policies on South Africa, 
particularly when their own 
record on racial discrimination 
was so appalling. 

The British Government, he 

The Ministry of Defence is to 
order three Type 23 frigates of 
the Duke Class, Mr Georae 

Younger. Secretary of State for 

Defence, announced in a state- 
ment to the Commons. He 
explained that the orders repre- 
sented about 10,000jpbs overall 
sustained over a period of years. 

He said that two of the ships 
ww to be boh at Yarrow 
SHpboflders Ltd on the Clyde 
and one at Swan Hooter Ship- 
builders on Tyneside as soon as 
outstanding rpntr art 
been settled. 

The first ships (he said) win 
start building in the po utin g 
months and the second ship at 
Yarrows neat year, although it h 
not yet dear what month. 

The order with SHS followed 
negotiations with them in the 
light of the statement made by 
Mr Hesettise, my predecessor, 
on Jflnaary28 1985, which hare 
resulted * satisfactory agree- 
ment on price. The order with 
YSL followed a competition with 
three other yards and the win- 
ning tender offered the best 
raise for money. 

These orders will demonstrate 
to prospective overseas purchas- 
ers the confidence which the 
Royal Navy has in this highly 

frigates to be ordered in any one 
year will continue to depend on 
the resources available. 

Mr Michael Hirst (StrathM* 
and Bearsden, C) said the 
anno u ncement would be warmly 
welcomed by the m a nagemen t 
and workers and allow Yarrows 
to budd an extra covered berth 
which would enable th em to 
build more frigates more 
competitively and thus e nh a nce 
the export potential of the yard 
Go those countries which wished 
to b«y this kind of frigate. 

Mr Younger I appreciate that 
this will be good news for many 
families who see valuable orders 

coming forward. 

I am gtod to hear that there 
will be development of the extra 
covered berth and if this results 
in better value for money, it wffi 
be to the advantage of the 

taxpayer and the defence bud- 

Mr Keith Speed (Ashford, Q 
said that it bad previously been 
stated that to maintain a stroag 
force of frigates it would be 
accessary to order three a year 
for the next two years. 

Mr Younger replied teat it was 
not as simple as that To 
maintain SO friga tes at a ag one 
tim e involved a mixture of new 
build frigates and the length of 
time older vessels could be 
retained in service. The order 
indicated the confidence the 
Government bad in keeping this 
strong component of tee navy. 
Mr Edward Garrett (WaBsod, 
Lab) said it would show the 
world the British could bnfid 
ships to the advantage of foreign 

Mr Younger agreed. It should 
new be possible, he said, to 
present a very strong case for 
exports and his department 
would give every support. - 
Mr Patrick Duffy (Sheffield, 
Attercliffe, Lab) asked whether 
the newly ordered Type 23 
fri gates would be fitted with the 

ttmafomy sonar which had 
been denied the Type 22. 

Mr Younger confirmed that all. 
three would be fitted; with teat 


capable warship. 
It remains my 

It remains my intention (he 
said earlier) to maintain a force 
level of about 50 frigates and 
de s troy e rs but the number of 

Sir Anthony Buck (Colchester 
Norte. C) said tee order in- 
dicated that tee United Kingdom 
could not only bnfld and main- 
tain an independent nuclear 
deterrent tat could build and 
maiqfnm ao adequate surface 

Mr Younger said teat was right. 
It was worth recalling the sow 
comments of Mr Deed Davies, 
chief La bow spokesman on 
defence, at tee time of a previous 
frigate order when he had 
suggested it woald the last sach 
announcement the present Gov- 
ernment would make in this 
Parliament and only cancella- 
tions would follow. 

Garrett: It shows Britain 
cut build ships 

pur c h asers and this should be 
emphasised by those marketing 
the ships. 

Mr Jonathan Sayeedt (Bristol 
East, C) said the Type 22 and 23 
frigate were expensive and too 
sophisticated for a number of 
foreign purchasers. How. would 
fffrefee foyers be encouraged? 
Mr Younger replied that the 
Type 23 was very ranch more 
economical in terms of man- 
power than its predecessors, tat 
more sophisticated in its equip- 
ment Sach a sophisticated ves- 
sel would be of interest to na vies 
with rimifar needs to ow own 
bat It was more cost effective 
than its predecessors and there- 
fore a better bet for many more 

Mr Winston Churchill 
(Davyfaulme. C) asked if the 
Minister could estimate the 
■nmber of jobs teat would either 
be safeguarded or created in 
these key areas of unemploy- 
ment on Tyneside and 
Clydebank. . . 

Mr Younger fold fain that 
approximately l £00 jobs per 
year per ship would be employed 
in dock labour at the yards with 
about twice as many again 

employed on sub contracts and 
in -weapons and uterine equip- 
ment industries. p \ 

There would be nboot 10,000 
jobs overall sustained, over a 
period of several years.- . „ 

Adud by Mr Harry Ewing. 
(Falkirk East Lab) about tee : 
starting dates for the bidldbig ef - 
the frigates, he said the precise 
dates ware for negetiatte* be- / 
tween the department and the: 
contractors concerned.- . 7 -. T 
Mr James Wallace (Orkney and . 
Shetland, L) asked it bearfejg »* 
mind tfae patten of new ships ' 
coming into service and old om$^ 
going out, there would always be^ 
usuxface fleet of 50 ships. . l .\ ^ 
Mr Younger sakl that the orders 

bad to be balanced up between - * 
how bag one could keep tee-, 
existing ships going economy 
cally and sssasMy. 

I have maintained the policy* 
(he sabf), which has been - the” 
policy of this department far a 
longtime, teat about 50 frigates- 
would be kept in comraissiOB; ’- 
Mr Denzil Davies, chief Oppo-. 
sition spokesman on defence; t 
said the Secretary of State had •: 
not solved the fund am en tal ’ 

problems of arriving at a modem - 
50 warship navy by tee 1990s. 
What would be- the cast of . the f 
orders in terms of the Ministry „ 
of Defence budget In this fount- * 

dal year? . 

Mr Younger said the cost of' 


give the predfe prices, there had^ 
bem a raving of somet h i ng like 5- 
per cent on what the Govern--; 
mat had expected co pay. -- -> 

on Nimrod 
in autumn 

Sanctions will cause child starvation 



A decision on the way forward 
on the airborne early warning 
system will be taken in the 
autumn, Mr John Lee, Under 
Secretary of State for Defence 
Procurement, indicated during 
exchanges about the Nimrod 

S 'ect in the Commons. Seven 
were received on July 7, be 

Mr Anthony Favefl (Stockport, 
O had asked if the minister 
would up-date the House on the 
Nimrod AEW programme. 
Would he confirm (he went on) 
that British Aerospace have had 
nothing to do with this sorry 
«aga and have performed well 
and delivered on time? 

Mr Lee: We have had some 
horrors in our procurement 
programme. We are happy with 
the airframe part of Nimrod. 

In a later question, Mr Nicho- 
las Wintertnn (Macclesfield, Q 1 
demanded an assurance that tee 
contract, so vital to British 
Aerospace and British manufac- 
turing industry, would not be 
placed abroad. 

Mr George Younger, Secretary 
of State for Defence, said any 
derision on the future of the 
project would have to take 
account of the implications of 
what Mr Lee had said earlier. 

He did not want to say more, 
because be wished to assess the 
competitors on an equal basis. 

MP refused 
debate on 
Kent police 

There was evidence of serious 
malpractices by officers in tee 
Kent police force and concern 
over tee consequent inquiry by 
tee Metropolitan Police and tee 

Police Complaints Authority. 
Mr James Coachman (Gilling- 
ham, O tokl MPs. when he 
unsuccessfully sought an emer- 
gency debate on tee matter. 

He said that a member of the 
Kent force had alleged that 
other officers had been involved 
in systematic and widespread 
abuses, which allowed their 
clear-up rate to seem better than 
it was. 

Convicted criminals had been 
persuaded to admit they had 
committed crimes when they 
had not. 

Fictitious offences had been 
recorded and teen false confes- 
sions obtained. 

■ The inquiry report was now 
with the Director of Public 

Mrs Thatcher’s interest in 
morality in South Africa — by 
saying that sanctions were not a 
moral way of tackling apartheid 
— was a recent thing, Mr NeH 
Kinnock, Leader of tee Oppo- 
sition, said during noisy ex- 
changes at Prime Minister’s 
question time. 

What was she doing, he asked, 
about tee feet that half the 
children in the homelands died 
as babies? 

What was she doing about tee 
basic atrocity of apartheid? 

People here should not take 
lectures on morality from Mrs 
Thatcher (he said). Certainly, 
people in South Africa do not 
lake lectures from her. (Loud 
Labour cheers). 

Mrs Thatcher: Nor do I take 
lectures from Mr Kinnock. 
(Conservative cheers). 

His party voted against sanc- 
tions when they were in 

Chief Gatsha Buthdezi. lead- 
er of South Africa's seven 
million or so Zulus, bad said 
that while he would die for 
democracy, be was not prepared 
to lead his people in a battle 
where they would be decimated. 

He had added that South 
Africa could not, and would not. 
be liberated with the blood of 
children. (Loud Conservative 

Earlier, Mr Kinnock had said 
that Mrs Thatcher kept insisting 
that sanctions and negotiations 
were somehow mutually exclu- 
sive. Yet, it was obvious — even 
to some in the Conservative 
Party — that persuasion without 
the pressure of strict sanctions 
was utterly hopeless. 

Mrs Thatcher remarked on Mr 
KJnnock's use of a new word in 
this context — “strict”. Bui be 
had not defined it 

Why did he want to impose 
general economic sanctions 
when they had never been 
known to work in bringing 
about internal change? 

Mr Kinnock accused tee Prime 
Minister of dodging the 

He said that only last week 
she bad said she had done quite 

well by persuasion over the past 
18 months. 

In that time, tee horrific truth 
was teat 2,000 people had been 
killed in South Africa; 

the South African regime had 
launched armed aggression 
against three Commonwealth 

thousands of people had been 
detained without trial; 

there had been two States of 
Emergency and two acts of 
unprecedented repression. 

Is that doing quite well? (he 

Mrs Thatcher reiterated thpt if 
sanctions did not work to bring 
about internal change, why in 
the world did Mr Kinnock want 
to bring them on? 

They would lead to starvation 
of children and wide-scale un- 
employment in South Africa 
and in this country. (Conser- 
vative cheers). - • 

Mr David Howell (Guildford, 
Q: Will the Prime Minister try 
once more to explain to Labour 
MPs that by for tee best way to 

arguments used today against 
sanctions are those used against 
abolition of slavery in the last 
century? (Conservative pro- 

- Will she also note that be calls 
the decision -of the Common- 
wealth Games Federation yes- 
terday a crack in tee window of 
opportunity to have all nations 
come to the Commonwealth 

Mrs Thatcher This House had 
a meat deal to do with abolition 
of slavery before there was a 
Labour Party. 

I greatly regret the unjusitifed 
actions taken in withdrawing 
from the Commonwealth 
Games. The matter of Zola 
Budd and Annette Cowley is not 
a matter for tee Government, 
but for the Commonwealth 
Games Federation to decide 

. raise the dignity, political status 
and prosperity of Mack South 

and prosperity of Mack South 
Africans is not to isolate the 
South African economy but to 
follow the advice of Mrs Helen 
Suzman in searring Made rights, 
expanding investment and 
teaching managerial know-how 
and expertise to tee blade 
community and to explain to 
industrial countries that they 
should follow that line instead 
of trying to rain the South 
African economy, black and 

Mrs Thatcher Mrs Suzman 
wrote an article in The Times a 
few days ago in which she said 

Howell: S Africa economy 
should not be isolated 

lew days ago in wrocn she saia 
“The likely effort in South 
Africa would be the imposition 

Africa would be the imposition 
of a siege economy and more 


We have been in touch with 

tee EEC and the communique 
issued recently was by tee 12 
countries, taking more positive 
measures to aid black South 
Africans with education. 

The Foreign Secretary will be 
Ding to Washington this week 

going to Washington this week 
For discussions with tee United 
States Government. 

Mr David Steel, Leader of the 
Liberal Party; Has she noted the 
speech of the Secretary General 
of the Commonwealth, in which 
he reminds us that some of tee 

individually within their rales. 
It is for them to justify their 
decisions and to adminrettr the 
rales impartially. That is noth- 
ing to do with the Government 
Mr Robert Brawn (Newcastle 
upon North, Lab): Why is it that 
the Prime Minister, after argu- 
ing for sanctions against Libya, 
Poland, and Afghanistan, fov 
taken such extreme dislike to 
sanctions in South Africa? She 
must realize teat tee British 
people and tee Commonwealth 
art crying out for moral leader- 

Mrs Thatcher: We argued on 
Libya that sanctions did not 
work unless they were totally 
universaL We had good cause to 
turn out tee Libyan People's 

Bureau but teal was not eco?.* 
nomic sanctions. ■ - . 

We refused to seU than 
defence equipment but we aho 
reflate to sell defence equipment 
to South Africa. As fortec moral 
issue, 1 see nothing moral in 
forcing . starvation and. un- 
employmenton people. 

Mr Donald Stewart (Western 
Isles, SNPJrWhy. in quoting 
The Guardian, did . she : not 
continue aird say when she iast 
took the 1 lead in combating . 
starvation and giving some 
indication that she is finding 
jobs? Why (fid she- let Brandt 
- pass by on tee Other side instead 

of reading moral ■ lectures rtf 
people who do noti^tnre teeni 

principle is support 1 of : tbe 
African leadership. 1 /. i:- < 
Mrs Thatcher: There were one 
or two rather sensible interview^ 
in The Guardian- last week as 
weD as letters. Chief Buthdezi 
sakl in that letter “Today, more 
than ever, . negotiation and 
peaceful change is within our 
graspi Whites, more than ever, 
are ready to negotiate. -Nobody 
can say exactly when and how, 
but one thing I dto -know: 
senseless, violence will not heljj 
our cause” 

Mr Ogrid-Madoji ( Penrith and 
Border, Ck Will she check with 
Conservative MPs how many 
letters they have had on South 
African sanctions? The issue has 
not brought great pressure front 
our constituents. It is whipped 
up bya media campmgn. 

Mrs Thatehen People are aware 
that if they followed Labour 
policy, it would mean loss of 
jobs and a great deal of misery 

Ms Jo Richardson - (BBrkmgi 
lab): Following her' visit to 
Canada, can she name a single 
Commonwealth leader who 
does not favour sanctions? 

Mire Thatcher I think 7 there 
arc... (Labour laughter).. R is not 
for me to mention them. There 
are many Commonwealth heads 
who do not favour general 
economic sanctions. Most of 
teem are talking about signals 
and gestures, which is totally 
different and different from the 
policy of tee Labour which is to 
create unemployment in South 
Africa and create unemploy- 
ment here. 


io .«« 

(ftjfatt- TO pci. »•*; 
dpopnv Ijvyr* 

^b«aenu*ji , c .‘fit £ 

fefike were iliTL'C b 

EpKrt and -fc* w a>- a: 

sri in 



iE*t 'I* Hr’-"! »a' 
srid £1.1%: 

SSTIune> \s[ IV^isci 
?»ssfni fj.Si 

, aacanr an i a far: hi- 

b Patrick Vedd. QC. 
tsW that the 
Eja> II per cvr:: 
flyman! Iron itauta 


& acd Mr- S 


» Bryant, who 

j*al 2ni Imj; 


awards: '*j s* la j 

Peers reject proposal for free school meals 


(Lab), would have provided for 
free meals for all children whose 

parents are in receipt of the new 
family income credit. It was 

An attempt to extend the free 
school meal service more widely 
than tee Government had pro- 
posed in tee Social Security Bill 
failed in tee House of Lords. 

A new clause considered on 
report stage, which was in- 
troduced by Lady £ wart-Biggs 

rejected by 154 votes to 117 — 
Government majority, 37. 

Lady Ewart-Biggs said the new 
clause would also allow local 
authorities to continue u> ex- 
ercise discretion in favour of 
children from low-income fam- 
ilies who did not qualify for 
family income credit. 

The proposal in tee new 
clause was tee best way of 
helping low-income families un- 
der pressure. 

Lady Trampington, Under Sec- 
retary of State for Health and 
Social Security, said the major- 
ity - around 800,000 — of 
children now receiving free 
school meals would continue to 
do so under the Government's 

There was no change in their 
position and no question of the 
school meals service -bring 
undermined. Nor was any 
change proposed to the power tif 
local authorities to subsidizetee 
price of meals. ‘ 

The Government was provid- 
ing more generous benefit to 
more families than at present: 
Help would be extended to 
many children who at present 
did not. benefit 

'ft ^nd r»o 

**«**«», of 


for libel 
by paper 

Complaint against Sun oyer 
interview with girl rejected 

A former printer with The 
Sun newspaper, and his wife, 
accepted undisclosed libel 
■ damages in the High Court 
yesterday over an allegation in 
the Sunday People that they 
distributed tobacco as part of 
an illegal <=ni»ggling operation 
in Britain. 

The Press Council has re- 
jected a complaint about an 
interview in The Sun with an 
actress aged 15 about a wild 

The council said that al- 
though newspapers should not 
generally interview children 
without a parent, guardian or 

of life with enormous quanti- 
ties of drink and drags, and it 
was an orgy of sex and 

Dr Patterson said be found 

the placing of the photograph 
next to a headline which said 

teacher being present, it did 
not find The Sun was wrong in 

"Party pigs run wild in £4m 
house” was offensive. He said 

Mr Crispin Pngh, solicitor 
for Peter and Ismay Bell, of 
Beckett Avenue, East Ham, 
east London, in an agreed 
statement, told Mr Justice 
Alliott that tbe allegation in an 
article headlined “Unmasked: 
£50 million tobacco smug- 
glers”, published on February 
5, 1984, was tbe result of an 
error in a lengthy and detailed 
investigation, which the news- 
paper and journalists involved 
now accepted was wrong. 

Mr Andrew Caldecott, 
counsel for Odhams Newspa- 
pers, publisher of the Sunday 
People, and tbe journalists, 
apologized to tbe court and 
said that the purpose of the 
article was to expose a wide- 
spread illegal activity as a 
matter of public interest and it 
was regretted that Mr and 
Mrs Bell were erroneously 

Tbe Judge agreed that the 
record of tie action should be 

not find The Sun was wrong in 
the circumstances to talk on 
the telephone to the girl or to 
use her film publicity picture. 

Dr D L H Patterson, of 
Souih Villas, Camden Town, 
north London, complained 
that a reporter from The Sun 
interviewed his daughter with- 
out her parents’ consent; pub- 
lished derogatory statements 
about her and improperly 
used a photograph of her in 
conjunction with the deroga- 
tory statements. He also com- 
plained that the newspaper's 
offer to correct a quotation 


his daughter did not make the 
comments attributed to her. 

The newsaper’s legal man- 
ager, Mr Henry Douglas, said 
the misattribution was due to 
an inexcusable error after the 
copy left the news desk. He 
said the newsaper sent a draft 
correction which it was willing 

to publish. He said the news- 
paper apologized to the giri^ 

Dr Patterson said the draft 
was not acceptable. He insist- 
ed on a modi more fall and 
complete apology. 

The Press Council’s adjudi- 
cation was: 

Newspapers should "not gen- 
erally interview children with- 
out a parent, guardian or teacher 
being present In the circum- 
stances of this case, however, 
the Press Council does not find 
it was wrong of The Sun to ask 
the girl questions. 

The complaint against The 
Sun is rejected. 





Newspaper wrong to 
use ‘West Indian 9 tag 

Three women will contest 
the Derby South seat at the 
next general election, follow- 
ing the Alliance’s announce- 
ment yesterday that they have 
chosen lecturer'. Mrs Pat 
Mellor as their candidate. 

Mrs Mellor, aged 49; of 
Lower Pilsley, near Chester- 
field, lectures at the JNtarth 
Nottinghamshire College of 
Further Education. 

The seat is held by Mis 
Margaret Beckett for Labour. 

Hie Tory candidate .is Mrs 
Lucille Campey from Bedale. * 

The London Standard, in its stabbed twice and his wife 
report of the case ofa roan who kicked to the ground after 
attacked a couple, sho^la not accidentally bumping into a I 



did not adequately remedy the 
other complaints. 

The story by Michael Rigby 
reported that about 2.000 
youths caused at least £50.000 
of damage in a five-hour orgy 
of destruction at a 
millionaire's empty mansion 
in Hampstead, north London. 

It photographed one of the 
revellers. Miss Sarah Patter- 
son, and quoted her as saying 
people went in from all walks 

Indian, the Press Council said 
yesterday. : 

It upheld a complaint 
against the newspaper by Mr 

J. Pirie, of St Augustine'S 
Road, north-west London. He 
said that it was improper to 
describe the man as West 
Indian when this bad no 
relevance to the story. 

The newspaper said that the 
Central Criminal Court was 
told that a husband was 

reported that a West Indian 

kitchen porter aged 18 faced 
charges of wounding and cans- 

_ LllLLi 1-0 - ' * ■ ''I 

.. The Press Council's adjudica- 
tion was that it was improper of 
The London Standard to iden- 
tify a man convicted of wound- 
ing as a “West Indian* 4 , which, 
was plainly a euphemism' 1 for 
“black”. The context was dearly 
prejudicial and there was no 
evidence that tus colour or 
nationality was 'relevant 

f *7 1 i'i ■. <1 n i k i . . ™ 1 re'IE 

f-. (i t; i u i ( *, < SB 1 1 : LllL' 


- TUC target is lm jobs 
;3§§& m strategy aimed at 


\ \ 


a public sector 

-. Afti yesterday DublidlSwSASS includes an important state- 450.000 unemployed con- 

^ - r-'V v 

PC who shot boy 
back on beat 
to warm welcome 

By Craig Seton 


** *, rite 


JTSS* *£ v3?*% 

mmvK&t ; .1 -V eaf.]W 

.. *w 

«d starvatb 

* — ««« vuu ui uiiau- 

ployment, with the ultimate 

Wow°f97f&. lhe EgUreS 

Four key elements of the 
TUCs employment package 
are: - 

• Increased public invest* 
menu initially concentrating 
on repair and maintenance, 
but gradually ’.increasing 
spending on new construction 

• Expanded public services; 

• Expanded and improved 
special employment and train- 
ing measures; 

• Reductions in working 

The review, which a1*r» 

Sg§ £1,500 for 

?** is. 


school meals 


. A woman has been awarded 
£L5O0 damages against the 
police after she was arrested 
for breaking into her own 

- Mrs Jfll Bryant, aged 5L, 
had left her hnstand, but 
returned to their house at 
Oxfordshire, to pick up per- 
sona] property. Lawyers told 
her she was entitled to force an 

*’ Bid police were alerted by 
neighbours and she was ar- 
rested on snspiclon of 

At Oxford County Court 
yesterday Mrs Bryant was 
awarded £1,000. damages 
agonist Thames Valley Police .1 
for wrongful arrest and false 
imprisonment, and & farther 

' Judge Patrick Medd, QC, 
also ruled that the police 
should pay 1Z per cent interest 
on the award from October 
1981, when the incident oc- 
curred, . and Mis Bryant's 

* Mrs Bryant, who is now 
remarried and living at 
Dymock, Gloucestershire, 
said afterwards: “1 shall never 
forget that awful day.” 

Man accused 
;■ over bomb 
i sent for trial 

Near Hindavi, tbe Jorda- 
nian accused of trying to place 
a bomb on board an El A! 
aircraft at Heathrow Airport 
earlier this year, was yester- 
day committed for trial by 
Lambeth magistrates. 

Mr HSndawi, aged 32, who 
faces one charge under the 
Aviation Security Act and two 
charges under the Firearms 
Act, did not apply for bait 
> Mohammad -Sand Fadda, 
ii^d 46, a clerical assistant, of 

jEalsHg, west London, was 
granted tail, on sureties 
£7500, after being sent for 
trial on charges of possessing 
a pistol and ammunition. 




AW l* 1 .kj 

S cience report 

Nuclear research 
stops forgeries 

• BUI Johnstone, Technology Correspondent 

Research by the United gland. This is a high speed 
-viiMMinRi Atomic Energy An- mass-production applkabw 
-'toonfrhas helped to make the in which the shape of toe mi. 
£50 banknote more difficult to can be controlled very 

$E£££?si , £s “STS.- am n« 



- icanm, as is usua lly requral 
«*»«*• botde- in other procases. 

eJ^i^^deSpffl^ l! P a in SiSe welding adjn 
tf^iianiostic tasetstor lasting about eight mmntes, 
•**». ^tkeaeedforaaylo*! 

--i*,* ch»rt more than 16 years vacuum* 

a»k the research has become The work at Cuffiam makes 

Now part of that effort is primary source <rf 

kSTt aV* *5jr* ■ tbe u,u 

develoDM lasers for nett- Kagoon- 

-fiS^pnses. One of toe Dr Spaldina says: -What J 
Tnost prominent successes for c0D1 p n ter chips, 

‘toe atomic scientists ; has bee® transformer .lami^nos, 

^hdpteHaDkrfE^snd. .b««™ JSfc 

at C 'aBmaaa, nas jb» ers nave » - . 

'details of his researches answer is that bsers csm,and 
-work. He says: "The uniquely do, play a part in their making- 
contoured security thread e»- The laser is fest becoming an 
SStaTeO banknote ^portent, ahn^ommon- 
j was first produced using proto- place, tool for mnufacturmg. 

Type laser-c^ro^ ATOM. July, No 357, 

■sssjtS^sW^ ^ bustadb,UKA ^ 

WKQT ■ ■ 


— government 

policies. Britain's future suc- 
‘ cess depends on moving away 
from the Government’s ap- 
proach of pay cuts and greater 
job insecurity, it says. 

It calls for an expansion of 
the public sector as a first step 
in industrial recovery, saying 
that this would be "one of the 
quickest and most effective 
ways of providing jobs for the 

It says that investment in 
the public infrastructure - 
houses, roads and railways, 
water and sewers, hospitals 
and schools - has been al- 
lowed to run down 10 danger- 
ous levels, yet there are 


for bust 
of Bard 

By Geraldine Norman 
Sale Room 

A marble bust of Shake- 
speare which has stood in the 
same house in Warwickshire 
since it was sculpted by Mi- 
chael Rysbrack, the British 
sculptor, in 1760, was sold at 
Christie’s yesterday for 
£291,600 to the British Art 
Centre at Yale. Christie’s had 
estimated the bust’s value at 

-The bust was commissioned 
by James West, ofAJscor Raric, 
after he saw a much-acclaimed 
terracotta version of 
Rysbrack’s posthumous por- 
trait of the Bard. A cast was 
made of the bust of Shake- 
speare in Stratford church for 
him to work from. 

The sale also included a 
collection of sculpture formed 
by the second Lord Rocking- 
ham and his nephew, the 
fourth Lord Fitzwilliam. 
Again, it had never left the 
family. The unknown buyers 
at Christie’s are thought to be 

The most sensational piece 
was the monumental marble 
group of Samson and tbe 
Philistines, by Vincenzo 
Fuggini which secured the top 
price in the sale at £345,600 
(unpublished estimated 
£ 1 50,000-£250,000). Il is con- 
sidered the masterpiece of the 
late Baroque Florentine artist 
and is believed to have been 
bought in Florence about 1750 
by the second Lord 

The work was sent tt> Went- 
worth Woodhouse, the majes- 
tic family seat built by his 
father, but was too heavy to 
take upstairs to the Great Hall 
for which it was intended. It 
has stood in the lower hall 
ever since. The identity of the 
purchaser was not disclosed 
by Christie's but the National 
Gallery in Washington was 
said to have taken an interest 
in the sculpture. 

one million in two years. This 
may well mean creating more 
than a million jobs as some of 
the new jobs will inevitably be 
filled by unregistered unem- 
ployed workers." 

The review adds: “Even 
when this million target is 
achieved this will still leave 
over two million registered 
unemployed. This level of 
unemployment would have 
been inconceivable before 
1979, so further targets will 
have to be set which will in 
part depend on the success in 
meeting the initial one million 
target, but which will eventu- 
ally aim to reduce unemploy- 
ment below 1979 levels." 


Police Constable Brian Chester making friends yesterday with Martyn Green, aged four, 
when he returned to the beat in Coventry 

Police Constable Brian 
Chester was warmly welcomed 
when he reunited to the beat 
yesterday for the first time 
since the shooting of John 
Shorthoase, aged five, during 
a raid on the parents' home in 

He said: “The last year has 
been a terrible ordeaL I have 
been to hell and tack every 

A marksman with the West 
Midlands police, he promised 
never to tonefa a gtm again as 
.he donned a constable's uni- 
form for tbe first time in 11 
months. He admitted, too, that 
in spite of the welcome he 
could face a whispering cam- 
paign on the council estate in 
Coventry, Warwickshire, 
where he is a community 

About IOO people applaud- 
ed and cheered his return and 
women planted kisses on bis 
cheek, but others gave a 
warning that there was still 
bad feeling about his return, 
and said that he could face 
danger IT he tried to arrest 
anyone in future. 

PC Chester, aged 35, who 
disclosed that he still hopes to 
be promoted to sergeant, was 
mobbed by toe crowd in a 
shopping precinct in 
WQlenfaali as be took young 
children in his arms and was 
pursued by a score of reporters 
and photographers. 

At his first pres: conference 
since his acquittal at Stafford 
Crown Court two weeks ago, 
PC Chester said that he felt 
tremendous relief to be back 
on duty. 

A married man with three 
children, he said he had had 
no contact with Mrs Jacque- 
line Sborthouse, aged 25, the 
dead boy’s mother, who had 
expressed her bitterness at his 

“I feel very deeply for the 
Sborthouse family ami 1 have 
every sympathy for Mrs 
ShQrtbouse. I am sorry she 
cannot accept that it was an 
accident and 1 know she will 
never forget." 

PC Chester, who was rein- 
stated last week after nearly a 
year on suspension, said that 
he had received between 800 
and 900 letters from all over 
the country, all of them offer- 
ing support. 

He said that he had had 
butterflies about returning to 
duty, but added: **It has 
always been my intention to 
return to the job I have done 
since f left school 17 years ago. 
The police is my life." 

He said that he supported 
the aim of Mr Geoffrey Dear, 
Chief Constable of the West 
Midlands, to set up an elite 
firearms squad on permanent 
stand-by to replace "part- 
time" marksmen such as him- 

FOR £25*45* A WEEK 



Not much is the simple answen 

The range of Citroen Visa 5-door hatchbacks 
is already outstanding value for money and with 
repayments as low as £25.45* a week you could 
enjoy family motoring without breaking open 
the piggy bank. 

We must be mad! . 

Even our basic model offers excellent 
standards of specification and equipment and 
excellent fuel economy. 

With major service intervals every 12,000 
miles on the petrol and a staggering 15,000 on 

„ the diesel. 

From the Visa 10E to 
I IxV^Efl w the superb 17RD diesel 

and the speedy GTi, you couldn’t ask for more. 


4 * 9 %, 1 9:6% 









- 36 monthly repayments ot £11030 a equivalent to approximately £2545 per week 

But don’t take our word for it, visit your local 
Citroen dealer and see for yourself. 

Or dial 100 Freefone Citroen, or 
write to Freepost Citroen at the 
address below for details. 

But hurry, the offer only lasts 
until 31st August 1986. 




Weve finally 

0 i* 

found an answer 

to this ancient 

Chinese puzzle. 

In the Chinese capital of Beijing (Peking) the bicycle is : 
still the most popular form of transport 

Almost too popular you might say. 

Because at 7.15 every morning, a few million cyclists on 
their way to work converge on the city centre and create one 
almighty traffic jam. 

Its a ticklish little problem that had baffled the authori- 
ties for years until just recently they hit upon an answer 
6,000 miles away. 

Here at Plessey in Britain. 

The green light. 

What brought Plessey to the attention of China was our 
unique traffic control system thats already in operation in the 
UK. To date, eight major cities have installed it Another ax 
have it on order 

For Beijing, we specially adapted the system from its , 
usual motor vehicle basis and developed detector techniques 
to allow for the smaller metal content and slower speed s of . 
the bicycle. ' 

Now, were about to supply, install and commission 
hardware and software for the project 

This includes intersection controllers, detectors, plus . 
computer management with operator peripherals and : 
wallmap displays. 

So, 15 months from now, Beijing’s cyclists should be ; 
happily freewheeling again. 


All systems go. 

Our traffic control systems are merely the tip of the 
iceberg as far as Plessey’s activities go. 

Were dedicated to technology in areas as far ranging 
j| as telecommunications, defence and micro-electronics. 

Our investment for the future too, goes beyond research 
and development and into people. 

In recent years we have recruited up to 10% of the 
nations brightest electronics graduates. 

Many of them stay with us and become part of our . 
management structure. So that most of our divisions have 1 
managing directors in their forties -with a strong entre- 
preneurial spirit 

Our operating profits over the past 5 years underline " 
the fact They show an increase of 89% with a compound 
annual rate of growth in profit before tax of 15%. 

And this over the most testing period for any electronics 
company spanning as it did the huge technological change 
from analogue to digital electronic systems. 

The fast lane. 

The next few years look particularly healthy for us in - 
the area of new product development 

Equally, initiatives in the United States, Europe aiid . 
Australia suggest a substantial strengthening of our inter- 
national operations. 

For this success to continue, it is vital that we preserve 
the qualities which make us unique as a company • 

And we believe that we can only do this by maintaining - 
our independence. 

Having just helped a whole city to speed up again, 
we’d hate to see ourselves slowing down. 



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The South African sanctions debate 

Ramphal says trade 
ban is way to talks 

d„ r»_ ~ ^ 

By Rodney Groton and concerted, but they need 
Mr Shridaih RamphaL the ? 01 - al *b* s Point- he comprc- 
Secretary-General of the Com- hensive o r general. 

.ap- The Nassau Accord pro- 
peared to 6e trying to bridge duced by the Commonwealth 

Govf^nTS ‘fife mem- l “* ds 0 ^ Veramcm meclin e 
bers of the Commonwealth 

who are demanding wide- Half white hflmpQ 
ranging economic sanctions wl T ie “UUieS 

against South Africa. have firear ms 

were the mih 3 accord >ng to a nationwide 


South African Government to JSSmS^S'dSS' 

come to ils senses and negoti- £££ ffrikfaS"^ ?o'± 
ate both the dismantling of 25^ of aS£2»«?ki5 
apartheid and th* .* , 01 c ‘? g, . 1 ^?^ peakine 

and concerted, but they need Mr Ramphal said few 
not. at this point be comprc- doubted that such a pro- 
nensive or general. gramme could be devised. It 

The Nassau Accord pro- n0! * nd 

duced by the CommonweSlfo S lghl "? work o^emight but 
heads of eovemmpm m«.ti no l . hc truth . was _ that pressure 

Half white homes 
have firearms - 

Johannesburg — fifty-one per 
cent of Sooth Africa's white 
households possess firearms, 
according to a nationwide 
survey published yesterday 
(Renter reporfsj.The 
Mar kino r Research Group re- 
ported 60 per cent of Dutch- 

M d de^. eSUlbl,Sh ' 

M^Thmcifer^S^p^ hw last autumn had embodied a 
opposition to general pStive approach with progrrs- 
sanciions, Mr Ramphal said ^ ve ! y stronger measures being 
they would not be so much 5? 1 into P^ce if necessary, “in 

punitive as corrective. m ®^ in 8 

uons effective and minimiz- 
He said there was a point ing the risks of retaliation 
between comprehensive sane- against the front-line states, 
lions and mere gestures, at they could be so programmed 
which Commonwealth leaders as to make a frill trade 
could meet- To be effective, embargo the sanction against 
sanctions had to be substantial such retaliation.” 

as to make a frill trade 
embargo the sanction against 
such retaliation.” 

Judge criticizes 
emergency rules 

From Michael Hornsby, Johannesburg 

- A South African Supreme this contention unlikely to be 
Court judge has described the upheld. Even if it was, the 
regulations enforced under the Government could get round 
state of emergency declared on the problem by declaring a 

June 12as “a lot of nonsense” new state of emergency every 
and “a jumble of words”, and 14 days nntH Parliament re- 

said he “cannot make head or 
tail” of them. 

Meanwhile, the Govern- 
ment's Bureau for Information 
reported six more deaths in 
the 24 horns np to 6 am 
yesterday in what It termed 
continuing “black-on-black 
violence” which, it main- 
tained, had been the chief 
cause of casualties since the 
emergency was proclaimed. 

The Supreme Court judge, 
Mr Justice J. M. Didcott, was 
speaking on Monday at a 
hearing in Durban of an 
application by the Metal and 
Allied Workers* Union to have 
the state of emergency de- 
clared unlawful, and tire peo- 
ple detained under it set nee. 

Counsel for Mavra, Mr Is- 
mail Mahomed, has chal- 
lenged the legality of the 
emergency on several grounds,, 
one of which is that {’resident 
Botha's proclamation of June 
12 should have been tabled in 
the three (white, Indian and 
mixed-blood Coloured) 
Houses of Parliament within 
14 days. 

As this did not happen, be 
contends, the emergency ceas- 
ed to be lawful on June 26. 
This challenge rests on the 
claim that Parliament, al- 
though it went into recess 
before Jane 26, never ceased to 
be in session, having merely 
been adjourned until August 

Most legal experts consider 

sumes, or by invoking emer- 
gency-type powers available to 
it under other legislation. 

More serious is M awn’s 
argument that much of the 
wording of the emergency 
regulations, and particularly 
of those clauses relating to 
“subversive” activities and 
statements, is so vague as to be 

In Port Elizabeth, the car 
assembly plant of the South 
African subsidiary of General 
Motors was dosed again yes- 
terday. Only a few of its 2,000 
black employees reported for 
work, and then later asked to 
go home. 

Elsewhere in the Port Eliza- 
beth area, which was the 
region worst hit by Monday's 
“day of action" called by trade 
onions to protest against the 
detention of their officials, 
factories, shops and business- 
es were reported to be slowly 
returning to normal. 

In Johannesburg, tire entire 
280-strong Mack workforce of 
Twins-Propaa, a pharmaceuti- 
cal company, was sacked 

The workers who went on 
strike last Friday over a pay 
dispute, staged a “sleep-in” at 
the plant mi Monday night 

At the Matla colliery near 
Wifoank, east of Pretoria, 
which is owned by the General 
Mining Corporation, some 
1,600 black miners went on 
strike yesterday 

Nairobi summit warning to Britain 

From Charles Harrison 

Leaders of seven African 
states ended a two-day sum- 
mit here yesterday with a 
warning to Britain and other 
Western states that if they 
refuse to back economic sanc- 
tions against South Africa this 
will not be forgotten by Africa 
as a whole. 

The presidents of Burundi. 
Rwanda, Kenya. Tanzania. 
Uganda and Zaire were joined 
by the Sudanese Prime Minis- 
ter, Mr Sadik al-Mahdi. for 
discussions on a wide range ot 

Mexico border 
bridges seized 
in poll protest 

From John Carlin 
Mexico City 

Thousands of demonstra- 
tors yesterday stormed two 
bridges linking Mexico with 
the United States to protest 
against alleged widespread 
government fraud in last 
week's elections in the state ot 
Chihuahua. . , 

Police and army troops shot 
into the air to disperse foe 
bottle-hurling demonstrators 
who refused to. clear foe 
bridges. Few injunes were 
reported as the Government, 
fearing the spread of wince 
throughout the state, had e 
dently given orders for tne 
minimum of force to be usoj- 

Traffic queues stretched tor 
miles both on the Oudad 
Juarez and El Paso. J*?? 
sides of the border as demon- 
strators formed a human 
chain across the brugSg. 

In the city of Chihuahua, 

the state capital an 
20 per cent of shops dosed as 
demonstrators held a rally 
ouside the local government 

^The ruling jnstiluljonal 

Revolutionary Party I PRI) of- 
ficially declared victory over 

lhe National Action Party 
iPan) in the election for 
gScroor by 401,905 votes to 

*31,063. It also claimed aU but 

Two of. the states 67 
municipalities. . 

issues facing this part of 

It was the third meeting of 
the group this year. Two more 
summits are proposed, in 
Kigali, the Rwandan capital, 
in November, and in Khar- 
toum next March. 

The communique signed 
before the leaders left yester- 
day refers to the deteriorating 
situation in southern Africa, 
and calls on the international 
community to enhance the 
-war of liberation” by adopt- 
ing comprehensive manda? 

lory sanctions against South 

“Victory for the oppressed 
people of southern Africa is 
imperative. The people of 
Africa will never forget those 
who fail to join them in the 
crucial moments pf the fight 
against apartheid.” 

Security issues in the region 
figured prominently in the 
discussions. The leaders 
agreed that dissidents and 
fugitives from any of the seven 
countries should not be al- 
lowed to operate from another 
country in the area. ! 

mg LuniH lwik ' ll, " w — ■■ * 

Italy coalition mystery 

rv °of" e t hi ^h tgh° su jwi er Y is pvCT^ie'chaSf lo^t his 
oftnis nign «««, rrmliiinn tnaelher acain. 

tery of this high summer is 
what Signor Giulio Andreotti, 
the Christian Democrat lead- 
er, has up his sleeve to make 
1 him believe that he can still 
reconstruct a five-mrty coalj- 
I lion government with nimscii 
as Prime Minister (Peter 
t Nichols writes). 

All the signs are against 
, him. The Socialists refuse 
even to look at his draft 

S mme because they sw? 
s that their leader. Si- 

given the chance to put his 
own coalition together again. 

As the coalition would 
make no sense without the 
Socialists, the first reaction 
was that Signor Andreotti 
would have to abandon his 
attempt to form what would 
be his fifth government. 

His reputation as the ablest 
politician on foe scene, with 
ministerial experience going 
back 39 years, suggests, how- 
ever. that he would not waste 
time on a hopeless mission. 



V\V- — *- — *> *■ 

Vv - ■■ 

from within and outside South 
Africa was the only method of 
persuasion to which Pretoria 
had shown even a glimmer of 

Mr Ramphal said it was 
sometimes argued that more 
was being asked of Britain 
than of other countries in the 
Commonwealth by way of 
sanctions, but that was not the 
whole truth. 

He said the reason that 
Britain had high levels of 
investment in South Africa 
and was one of its largest 
trading partners was that it 
had, over the years, strength- 
ened its economic links with 
South Africa while other 
Commonwealth countries 
were deliberately restraining 

That British investment 
and trade had helped the 
South African economy to 
grow and the South African 
regime to consolidate apart- 
heid, he said. 




Dar es Salaam (AP) - 
Tanzania has called for Com- 
monwealth countries to im- 
pose sanctions against South 
Africa even if Britain contin- 
ues its opposition to stringent 
economic embargoes. 

“Should the British admin- 
istration. in total disregard of 
an almost unanimous Com- 
monwealth opinion, persist in 
its current negative attitude, 
we call upon the rest of the 
Commonwealth ... to pro- 
ceed with the imposition of- 
sanciions against the apart- 
heid regime," Mr Joseph 
Warioba, the Prime Minister, 
said on Monday. ! 

He was addressing the open- 1 
ing of a meeting of the 
Organization of African Un- 
ity's liberation committee in 
lhe northern Tanzanian resort 
of Arusha. 

“Britain should not be al- 
lowed to veto a collective 
Commonwealth will on a 
matter which is vital not only 
to the Commonwealth, but for 
the freedom of South African 
people and for international 
peace and security” Mr 
Warioba said. 

He said last week's southern 
Africa tour by Sir Geoffrey 
Howe, the Foreign Secretary, 
was “to try to buy more time 
for foe South African regime 
and eventually paralyze mean- 
ingful effort to dismantle 

Commonwealth countries 
should not allow Britain to use 
the trip to recommend alter- 
native measures against Pre- 
toria geared at averting 
economic sanctions, he said. . 

i 1 

; !W 


A passenger ferry, Okudongo 6 (top), with 888 people on board after colliding with a small chemical tanker, Santen Marti, 
in Kurushina Strait in the inland sea of western Japan on Monday night. A member of the tanker crew was injured and the 
ship's cargo of an inflammable chemical waked after the collision. 

Flick affair rumbles on 

Court rules on party funding 

The deep embarrassment of 
the Flick affair for West 
Germany's carefully-created 
democracy has reached a cli- 
max with a soul-searching 
judgement by the country's 
highest court: foe Federal 
Constitutional Court at Karls- 

The court has ruled that the 
method by which the main 
political panics want to go on 
financing themselves is “part- 
ly unconstitutional”. 

The parties ~ foe Christian 
Democrats (CDU). Social 
Democrats (SPD) and the 
Free Democrats (FT)P) - have 
accepted ihc judgement Only 
the Greens, who brought the 
challenge before the court are 
dissatisfied. They cannot see 
where foe “partly” comes in. 

The judgement represents 
the posi-Flick mood, which 
resembles the post-Watergate 
mood in foe United States. 
Like Watergate, “Flick” is a 
term embracing underhanded 
goings-on - of varying degrees 
of seriousness — in high 

All foe goings-on were to do 
with business donations to 
political parties. 

The affair began 10 years 
ago when an accountant in a 

the Finns 

Parola, Finland (Renter) — 
The Soviet Defence Minister, 
Marshal Sergei Sokolov, told 
Finnish troops yesterday that 
the uteraalional climate re- 
quired military preparedness 
to maintain national security. 

“In our unquiet times, it is 
necessary to take care of these 
things (military training and 
exercises) in order to ensure a 
country’s defence and sec- 
arify,” the 75-year-old mar- 
shal said. 

His visit to an elite Finnish 
armoured unit took the veteran 
soldier straight back to the 
Second World War .during 
which he fought against Fin- 
land as a tank commander. 

Entering the headquarters 
of Finland's main armoured 
brigade, he drove between two 
T34 Soviet tanks parked at the 

The Soviet minister, who 
arrived in Finland yesterday 
for a five-day visit, said he 
regarded his invitation to the 
unit “as a mark of deep 
Finnish respect for the Soviet 
Union and its armed forces”. 

Finland captured scores of 
T34s daring the Second World 
War, in which it fought 
against the Soviet Union 
alongside Nazi Germany. An 
old workhorse, the T34 is still 
in service with some of 
Moscow's Third World allies. 

Marshal Sokolov and a top 
Soviet military delegation 
watched a mock combat dis- 
play by Finnish T72 tan k s — 
the backbone of modern Soviet 
armour — and saw Finnish 
Soviet-bnilt MiG 21 fighters 
outsmart Swedisb-built 
Draken jets. Finland and the 
Soviet Union have been linked 
since 1948 by a friendship 

Chirac averts sell-off crisis 

A head-on clash between 
President Mitterrand and his 
right-wing Prime Minister, M 
Jacques Chirac, appears to 
have been avoided after re- 
ports yesterday that they have 
reached a compromise on the 
Government’s plans to priva- 
tize 65 companies and banks 
in lhe public sector. 

On Monday the fpur-monih 

experiment of poliuraJcoha^ 

itation between right and left 

•n France looked as if inm 

heading for its first big crisis 
when M Mitterrand an- 

nounced he would not 5,sn ihe 

I [ext of the Government s pro- 
I nosed decree on privatization, 

m rome up for approval at 
i today’s Cabinet meeting. 

He expressed his fears thaia 
decree would not provide 

From Diana Geddes, Paris 

sufficient safeguards to ensure 
a proper price was paid for the 
nationalized companies, and 
that the “national heritage" 
would fall into the hands of 

The proper way to enact 
such important legislation was 
through Parliament and not 
simply by government decree 
which required no vote in 
Parliament, he suggested. 

But he would be willing to 
sign other decrees on less 
important matters, even if he 
did not agree with them. 

While the 1958 Constitu- 
tion setting up foe Fifth 
Republic is unclear on many 
points, most experts agree foe 
President has the right to 
refuse to sign decrees present- 
ed by the Government, but 

must sign Bills passed by 

M Mitterrand has already 
signed the enabling Bill giving 
the Government powers to by- 
pass Parliament and to enact 
by decree a wide range of 
social and economic mea- 
sures, including foe privatiza- 
tion of foe 65 nationalized 
banks and companies. 

Under the compromise 
agreement reportedly reached 
by M Mitterrand and M 
Chirac on Monday night, M 
Chirac has decided to eschew 
a collision course and instead 
do what M Mitterrand himself 
suggested, namely to present a 
new' Bill on privatization to 

fjxprfing article, 17 

From Frank Johnson, Bonn 
small town near Bonn discov- 
ered ihai a small local firm 
had been sending money to 
the CDU via a consulting 
institute in Liechtenstein. 

Further inquiries revealed 
that a much bigger concern — 
the immense industrial con- 
glomerate Flick — was also 
giving money to CDU and 
FDP organizations. These 
bodies were disguised as im- 
partial research institutes so 
that no one involved in foe 
payments was eligible for the 
tax incuned on more straight- 
forward donations to political 

Two former Free Democrat 
Cabinet ministers — Count 
Otto von Lambsdorff and 
Herr Hans Friederichs - are 
still on trial on charges arising 
out of the affair. 

Chancellor Kohl, of foe 
CDU. has this year twice been 
the subject oflegal attempts by 
the Green lawyer. Herr Otto 
Schily. to incriminate him in 
illegal payments. 

Bui foe courts decided that 
no charges should be brought 
against him. 

The Bundestag (federal par- 
liament) passed a law, which 
has been in force since Janu- 
ary 1, 1984. allowing compa- 

nies to donate free-of-tax up to 
0.2 per cent of their total 
turnover to political parties. 

This was challenged in foe 
constitutional court by a 
Green supporter on the 
grounds that it was unconsti- 
tutional for private firms to be 
able io influence political 
parties in this way. 

By ruling that it was only 
“partly” unconstitutional, the 
court appears to have decided 
that it was constitutional for 
firms to be able to donate to 
parties, so long as they did not 
donate too much. 

The court decided that in 
future no person or company 
may give more than 
DM100,000 (£31,000) a year. 

The judgement seems to be 
accompanied by the court's 
own theory of democracy. The 
Chief Justice, Herr Wolfgang 
Zeidler, delivering the ruling, 
said that foe level of payments 
originally allowed under the 
law “violated foe citzen’s right 
to an equal share in foe 
decision-making process”. 

Two of the eight judges 
dissented — saying that 
DM 1 00,000 was still too high, 
and should only be extended 
to individuals, not firms. 

stay home 

Brussels — For Mr Average, 
1985 was a bad year for 
holidays, especially in Britain. 
According to a European Com- 
munity survey, nearly 40 per 
cent of British adults did not 
leave home for a holiday and 
half those gave lack of cash as 
the reason (writes Jonathan 

That still pats the British 
third in the EEC holidaymak- 
ers league behind The Nether- 
lands and Denmark. At the 
other end of foe scale, nearly 
70 per cent of Portuguese 
stayed at home. 

The survey, carried oat in 
Britain by Gallup, shows Brit- 
ish holidaymakers are more 
insular than most Only 35 per 
cent of those who did go away 
took holidays abroad. 

Tiny Luxembourg gets no 
prizes for leading the foreign 
travel league at 94 per cent If 
yon live in a country of 999 
square miles, “abroad” is the 
only available destination. 

B t 64 per cent of foe Dutch 
and 60 per cent of Germans 
also travelled abroad in 1985. 

For the French, la patrie has 
its attractions too. A mere 16 
per cent of French holiday- 
makers were lured beyond 
their borders. 

loses top 
in crash 

Harare — A total of 17 
Zimbabwe security force per- 
sonnel were killed in Mozam- 
bique last week when an Air 
Force Dakota crashed just 
outside a military base there, 
reliable sources have disclosed 
(Jan Raalh writes). 

The crash was described as 
the worst in foe history of the 
country's Air Force. A previ- 
ous official statement said that 
four of foe 10 people on board 
| had been killed. 

The dead included two of 
Zimbabwe's most senior and 
experienced white officers. 
Group Captain David Rider, 
aged 50, who was born in 
Britain, and Squadron Leader 
Charles de Jong, commander 
i of Zimbabwe’s helicopter gun- 
I ship squadron. 

Sailors sample 
Eastern magic 

Shanghai (Reuter) — The 
British destroyer Manchester 
and the frigate Amazon left 
Shanghai for Hong Kong, 
ending a five-day goodwill 

Each nightabout 500 sailors 
crowded into ageing Europe- 
an-built hotels to drink Chi- 
nese beer and listen to jazz 
played by elderly Chinese 
musicians, conjuring up some 
of foe magic of old Shanghai. 

Hess back 

Berlin (UPI) - Rudolf Hess, 
Adolf Hitler’s former deputy, 
has returned to his cell in the 
Spandau war crimes prison 
after spending a week in a 
British military hospital. 

New minister 

The Speaker of Malta's 
House of Representatives Dr 
Daniel Micallef, has been 
appointed Minister of Educa- 
tion and foe Environment 

Mubarak tour 

Cairo (Reuter) — President 
Hosni Mubarak of Egypt plans 
a whistle-stop trip to Paris, 
London and Bonn this week to 
seek support for tackling 
Egypt’s economic crisis. 

On remand 

Rangoon (Reuter) — Thom- 
as Andrew Kirkpatrick, a 36- 
year-old British teacher, has 
been remanded on bail for a 
week, accused of murdering 
his wife Lynn. 





No camera has ever created such a stir 
in the photographic world on its 
introduction. The unique Minolta 7000 
web universally aedaimed as “light yews 
ahead' and ‘shaping photography for 
years to comer 


European Camera of theYbar 
Seven countries - seven independent 
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Japan Camera 
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The outright 
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c Minolta lUKJ Unwed 

'Camera Weekly' 
Winner of the 
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Get the feel of the Minolta 7000 at 
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Tb MrohatUIQ lid . 1-3 Tinners Dnw. 

Bbiueiamfe North. Milton Keynes MKM 5BU 

TtouVe offered Ev#fenee. Feature and Benefits 
But lTI br the ivdge. Plwse senfl me ihe 
Minoha 7000 bfodhuie. 



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scheme for a choice of periods which could save you 

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MONTEGO f. 62. 

Cash Price 

Amount of Credit 
Monthly instalments 

Charge for Credit 
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11.0% PA . 







£5.796.19 . 


£ 263.72 

£ 294.63 

£ 533.09 








£ 18833 



11.0% PA 
(2L4% APR)** 
£ 214.13 



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Russians send Madrid m 
out envoys 
to promote 

arms proposals 

From Christopher Walker, Moscow 

Mr Mikhail Gorbachov, the 
Soviet leader, has backed his 
recent publication of new 

towards arms control. 
The initial hint of such a 

arms control proposals with Possible move by the Soviet 
the despatch of a team of Union 10 extend its unilateral 
personal envoys to various P^ratoriuin beyond its clos* 
world capitals to deliver “an in g date of August 6 even 
oral message" to heads of ^tooul American reciprocity 

government and to answer in was , £* ven here earlier this 

eiUiVlIIIIIVUk uuu IU aiuWCr ID . ‘ «WMWI UIU 

detail questions which they w ^ ien Mr Gorbachov 

may provoke. addressed a meeting of inter- 

The launch of this tae* in a ^ 0i,p05ed “ 

senes of Soviet propaganda 

initiatives on disarmament “You ask the Soviet Gov- 
was announced yesterday by eminent to re-examine the 
Mr Gennady Gerasimov, the possibility of extending the 
new Kremlin spokesman. moratorium”, he said. “Well. 

He said that President first, it is in effect. That is the 
Reagan's-respanse to an arms r P a,n thing, so there is still 

control proposal sent last 
month by Mr Gorbachov had 
been “too long delayed”. 

Describing the despatch of 
the team of special Kremlin 
envoys, Mr Gerasimov said 

time and it should not be 
wasted. Naturally, your re- 
quest will be considered most 

Mr Gorbachov then added 
in a paragraph bring closely 

that their brief would be “to studied by diplomats to see 
emphasize the importance of whether it represents a soften- 
solving the problems of disar- ing in the previous Soviet 
mament at an earliest date position: “The Soviet Goveno- 
while a war-starting decision ment will take a decision, and 
is still taken by the leaders of it will be conveyed to you. 

states, and not by computers”. 
Speaking at a briefing at the 

Affairs, the Kremlin spokes- 
man refused to be drawn on 
the key question of the day as 
to whether Moscow was now 
prepared to waive its earlier 
insistence that Washington 
join a nuclear test moratorium 
if the US made positive moves 

But, speaking frankly, what it 
will be depends to a large 
extent on whether the United 

autua u ai tong last 

set about disarmament.” 

Mr Gerasimov yesterday 
sidestepped a direct question 
from a Western reporter on 
the exact meaning of these 
remarks to the immediate 
future of the moratorium. 

British warning on 
chemical weapons 

By Rodney Cowton 

Britain said yesterday that 
there may be more than 20 
countries that either possess 
chemical weapons or are 
thinking of acquiring them. 

The wanting was given by 
Mr Timothy Renton, Minister 
of State at die Foreign Office, 
when he tabled new British 
proposals for an international 
ban mi weapons at 

the Conference on Disarma- 
ment in Geneva. 

He said there was reason to 
believe that as many as 10,000 
people had become casualties 
\of “this .appalling form of 
warfare** in toe Gulf war. * - 

“We believe Iraq tom fan- 
scale production facilities ca- 
pable of producing many 
hundreds of tons of mnstard 
gas and of nerve agents, and 
that new production complex- 
es may be under construction. 
Iran may in ton be taking 
steps to acquire its own chemi- 
cal weapons.” 

Negotiations for a world- 
wide ban on the weapons have 
been going on at Geneva since 
198L In 1983 the outline of a 
convention was agreed, and 
negotiations have since 
centred increasingly units 
form of words. More than half 

I mmmm 


.. >» 

■ v - v 


Richard Miller a “bumbling 
Inspector Clouseau” figure. 

FBI agent 
gets life 
for spying 

Los Angeles — Richard 
Miller, the first Federal Bu- 
reau of Investigation agent in 
American history to be con- 
victed of Spying, has been 
sentenced to two concurrent 
life imprisonment terms plus 
1 5 years for passing secrets to 
the Soviet Union (Ivor Davis 

Although Miller aged 49, 1 
an excommunicated Mormon 
and a father of eight "JohaU 
oeen an FBI agenl .for 20 year* 
will be eligible for a parole 
hearing in about 16 years, 
•Judge David Kenyon said he 
hoped Miller would never be 
lei out of prison. 

Miller had been. competed 

last month of passing secrets 
during an affair with Svetlana 
Ogorodnikova, a 
gre, who was convicted ot 
spying last year. 

Miller, who said be *as 
innocent, had been convreK* 
of six counts of selling secrets 
in exchange for ** ™ * 
Ogorodnikova. $50^000 

(£25.0001 in gold. $ 15,000 in 
money and a raincoat 

His defence described mm 
as “a bumbling, inept Inspec- 

lor Clouseau’Vwho fintasized 
that he would become aJames 
Bond character ar j£ 
his reputation m the FBI D ? 
becoming a double agent and 
the first to infiltrate the KGB. 

for slain 

From Richard Wigs 

In a tense atmosphere the 
people of Madrid and the 
Spanish Parliament, assem- 
bling for the first time since 
the general election, observed 
three minutes’ silence at mid- 
day yesterday for the nine 
young Civil Guards killed in a 
car-bomb explosion. 

A crowd of about 1.000. 
many giving the Fascist salute, 
sought to turn the guards- 
men’s funeral into an extreme 
Right-wing demonstration 
against the Socialist Gov- 

Eta, universally suspected, 
has yet to assume responsibil- 
ity for the most lethal attack 
on Spain's security forces 
since the Socialists came to 
power in 1982. 

Besides toe nine killed by 
toe Basque aimed separatist 
organizaiion on Monday. 34 
others were injured, all but 
three policemen, were still in 
hospital yesterday, five in a 
very grave condition. 

Fuelling criticism and the 
sense of frustration, Senor 
Nareis Sena, toe Defence 
Minister, admitted yesterday 
that the Government had 
known for the past week that 
an Eta commando was prepar- 
ing to attack somewhere in the 
Spanish capital. 

“The Government is wor- 
ried by this attack, but con- 
vinced it will finally win. The 
key to success is to carry on 
stubbornly and not to make 
spectacular policy changes,” 
Senor Serra, who has shared 

t j 

“ iv* jy 



The coffins of eight of toe slain Civil Guards receiving toe'Tdessing of the Army Vicar-General daring the Madrid funeral. 

responsibility with the Interi- of toe Spanish police. The so- Minister, §ud yesterday, de- Guard colonel now serving a 
or Minister for toe para- called “Spain Commando” of ni an ding toilgher prison sen- 30 year prison sentence for 
military police, maintained. Eta has managed to kill 20 ,„lences for terrorists. assaulting parliament during 

Eta. he argued, had in- P“l* during toe past 12 Coins were thrown by toe toe 1981 coup attempt, 
creased its attacks in Madrid months in Madrid without demonstrators at toe cars of All traffic stopped for toe 

responsibility with toe Interi- 
or Minister for toe para- 
military police, maintained. 

Eta. he argued, had in- 
creased its attacks in Madrid 
because it was now seriously 
weakened in the Basque coun- 
try and because a big city with 
a lot of movement offered an 
easier environment to ter- 

Senor Felipe Gonzalez, the 
Prime Minister, looking grim 
as he entered parliament, ap- 
pealed for redoubled efforts to 
fight the scourge. 

But editorials in many 
newspapers yesterday high- 
lighted toe inefficiency of the 
present anti-terrorism tactics 

being fors tailed. 

The site of Monday's attack, 
toe papers noted, was in a 
zone which had been designat- 
ed for maximum anti-terror- 
ism scrutiny by toe police. 

Senor Jose Barrionuevo, 
who has been at his post as 
Interior Minister since toe 
Socialists look office, was 
another target for criticism. 

“We cannot go on in this 
way ” Senor Manuel Fraga, 
the Right-wing Opposition 
leader mid a former Interior 

ibe Interior Minister and of 
toe service chiefs accompany- 
ing him as they left toe 

“The Government is toe 
assassin,” and “Civil Guards 
into out your arms,” the 
Ultras chorused near toe Civil 
Guanj headquarters where toe 
funeral was held as the hearses 
were driven out. 

Other slogans were against 
democracy and the monarchy 
and for the freeing of Antonio 
Tejero, the former Civil 

assaulting parliament during 
toe 1981 coup attempt. 

All traffic stopped for toe 
three minutes in the Caslell- 
ana, Madrid's main street, 
responding to a call by the 
capital's Socialist mayor to 
display solidarity with the 
victims and with toe security 

• Club damaged: An explo- 
sion early yesterday damaged 
a sports club in Renteria, near 
San Sebastian, run by the 
People's Unity Party, the 
Basque radical nationalist 
group which acts as toe politi- 
cal wing of Eta. 

faces new 
round of 

From Stephen Taylor 

A week of petrol rationing 
ended here yesterday only to 
be threatened again by a new 
industrial dispute. 

Shortly after fuel workers 
returned to work and motor- 
ists began queuing to fill their 
tanks, seamen refused to un- 
load tankers in Sydney and 
reserves of crude were expect- 
ed to run out by the weekend 
unless supplies were allowed 
to reach the refinery. 

An end to a week of petrol 
rationing was announced by 
Mr Barrie Unsworth, toe new 
Premier of New South Wales, 
soon after toe strike was called 
off. Deliveries were getting 
back to normal in Victoria 
and South Australia. 

The experience of rationing 
has brought toe message home 
to Australians that three years 
of industrial peace are well 
and truly over. 

Further trouble is looming 
at the waterside over money- 
saving proposals to send tank- 
ers to Singapore for refitting. 
The building and metal indus- 
tries' face disruption as work- 
ers pursue superannuation 
deals, and public servants are 
again contemplating industri- 
al action. 

Meanwhile, the dramatic 
deterioration in toe industrial 
climate since the decision last 
month on toe national wage 
case, was underscored by toe 
federal opposition in canvass- 
ing plans for legislation to 
prohibit strikes in key indus- 
tries, including fuel, transport, 
communications, health _gnd 

the convention has been 
agreed, but among the remain- 
ing problems are provisions 
for verifying that countries are 
complying with it 

The proposals put forward 
yesterday concern a system of 
“challenge” inspection. Mr 
Renton said this had to be 
distinguished from routine in- 

He said concern about com- 
pliance could be aroused by 
activities which could not be 
resolved by routine inspection 
measures. There had to be a 
focHmding procedure which 
cohid be invoked. 

There had to be a stringent 
regime providing for inspec- 
tion on challenge in exception- 
al circumstances, and pro- 
viding the mechanism of last 
resort whereby all sign at ories 
could led truly assured that 
their seenrity had been last- 
ingly enhanced**. It had to act 
as a major deterrent to any 
contemplated violation of obii- 
gathras tender the convention. 

The proposals specify a 10- 
day period within which a 
country would have to satisfy 
other signatories that it was 
complying with the conven- 

| emergency 

From Jan Raath 

The Zimbabwe Parliament 
voted yesterday to renew toe 
state of emergency for another 
six months, despite earlier 
indications that it would be 

In November, shortly be- 
fore toe anniversary of 
Rhodesia's unilateral declara- 
tion of independence, toe 
country will have been. under 
emergency laws with impor- 
tant sections of the constitu- 
tion abrogated, for 21 years. 

The decision to extend toe 
emergency has come as a 
surprise. The Government m 
April passed legislation grant- 
ing sweeping powers to toe 
State President, and allowing 
it to declare states of emergen- 
cies in parts of toe country 
affected by unrest When thee 
laws were passed in April, Dr 
Eddison Zvobgo, toe Minister 
of Justice, said the Govern- 
ment planned to lift toe state 

0f M? e S C Nkala, the Minis- 
ter of Home Affairs, said in 
Parliament that guerrillas in 
the western provinces of Mat- 
abeleland had Punched a 



definite revival" of guerrilla 
activities since January. 

He admitted there had been 
a slight improvement in toe 

dSn as a result of a joint 

rally he held on March -3 with 
Mr Joshua Nkomo, the leader 
of the opposition party. 

He said that since January, 
57 people had been murdered 
bv guerrillas who had dashed 
ot 71 occasions with security 
forces.The figures, m fact, 
indicate that activity hw 
dropped by nearly hatf from 
the previous six montos. 


to South African assistance to 
the guerrillas. 

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Back on dry land. 

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North Sea Oil and British Agriculture 
have a lot in common. 

They’re two of Britain’s top revenue 

Both are forward-looking, dynamic 
industries. Both- alive with new ideas for 
producing more national income. Both 
essential to our future economic security 

Of course. North Sea Oil has been a 
considerable and timely shot in the arm 
for our economic well-being. The wealth 
produced has had an impact on our whole 
way of life. 

Farming's fundamental but less 
publicised contribution to the nation’s 
wealth is no less important than that of oil. 

The last forty years is proof of that 
Producing more food from less, 
at a lower price. 

Just after the last war we couid grow 
only half of what we ate. Today we’re able 

to produce virtually all the. food we need. 
Although we have about 8 million more 
people now, and use thousands of acres 
less land, we’re practically self-sufficient 

The efficiency of farming has also 
had a profound effect on food prices. 
Between January 74 and March '86, the 
cost of flour, for example, rose 26% less 
than the general retail price index. 

Of course, the current surpluses in 
production resulting from recent agricul- 
tural policy present a new challenge. But 
the farming industry has a proven record 
of successful adaptation to change. 

The vital part played by fertilizers. 

What our land produces will go a 
long way towards keeping us economically 
— as well as physically — healthy far into 
the future. And this assured future is one 
of farming’s greatest strengths. 

Fertilizers are an essential ingredient 

of this future. They not only provide a 
natural balance of vital elements, but they 
enable the UK to grow wheat and other 
produce at a cost competitive with the rest 
of the world. 

That's why ICI Agricultural Division 
is proud to be Britain's leading fertilizer 

While we've got oil on our hands, 
let’s not forget that we’ve got agriculture in 
our blood. 

"Vbu are invited to write to us for more 
information on the issues raised in this 
advertisement Contact Mrs Tudor at ICI 
Agricultural Division, PO Box 1, Billingham, 
Cleveland TS23 1LB. 


Helping nature - 
and Britain -to grow, 

As a major supplier to agriculture, Id Agricultural Division is running this series of advertisements, designed to increase public aW£ ^f s ^ °J l j* 
role Staves in mo^nj^ming and of other key issues involved in theprodvetion ofBntishfootL Many of the fads presented hereunU be familiar to the 

farming community, fat ux believe we have a resptmsMity to kelp Ike genemlpublicfaUyi^ 


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: V; ' ?&>,' •/ • ' 

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From lac M 

TjuacoonendJisici of ^ 
pgptiMie c&sffiiMnu* i 

a tanking sh»J 
^ b 19S3 ta»e at to 

Mleoam) wjib the re%*| 
taf Mr Ra/-«f ^faw 

& mu cf :ta krai 
sort Bonk. 

frrwo tnoaihs he ha 
fepto follow ihe exampl 
tetainstn of thr fbf* 
fcpin wmmgrtfai bank 
Bank of I ST2 ft itvlfh 
ffig down. as the rrpoi 

fe reluctant resigaatta 
*d agreement ta th 
■t on Sradij thil hi 
lie suspended for tftrn 
fc while lesiilariaa re 
q him to tea** »# 

Jr wo ihoagh he. *iil 
ymbers of his family 
■ m the board of the hank 
I I renuia in o'pyail 

When you buy your new Ford, 

don’t forget your security blanket. 

It wifl help protect you against most 
unexpected repair bills. 

The Extra Cover option gives you peace 
of mind beyond Ford’s 12 moritti Unlimited 
Mileage Assurance. 

It'D save you from worrying about labour 
and material charges for most mechanical 
and electrical repairs you might need 

And the blanket's a large one. 

' It’ll also cover you against towing charges 
to your nearest Ford dealer, if your car breaks 

down because of the . failure of a -covered 
part. Generous allowances are also provided 
should car hire or hotel accommodation 
become necessary. 

And because it's a Ford scheme you 
know your security is in safe hands. 

The blanket’s available in three different 
sizes: 24 months with unlimited mileage 
36 months or 36,000 miles 
36 months or 60,000 miles. 

And just last year we introduced a further 

dimension to give you even more peace of -j- 
mind It’s called Extra Cover Plus , and the \ 
'plus’ is that you get most of the benefits of i 
associate membership of the RAC Inducted- 
also are the round the dock WSC ‘Rescue,’ / 
‘Recovery’ and ‘At Home' services. ■" 
Whichever Extra Cover f“" " 

Plan you take up, it can save . 
you money and ftT save you. ^ggjggSBmC: 
worrying. Don’t drive away " 

without it 




! i 

Shin Bet agents ask for 
I presidential pardons 
over Palestinian deaths 


Sri Lanka 

-■ least 10 Shin Bet 
coufeier-intellittnce agents in- 
tend asking for presidential 
pardons for their part in the 
killing of two Palestinians in 
1984. They have briefed law- 
ers ito seek the pardons as a 
irect result of Monday’s nar- 
»w decision by the Cabinet to 
loW a police inquiry into the 
atfts and cover-ups. 

The men fear that the effect 
“ a police inquiry will be to 
bland there as criminals and 
si. make them scapegoats for 
' r- politicians who, they 
ira, approved everything 

e agents’ lawyers are 
fore preparing a plea to 
xsfore President Herzog, 
ing pardons similar to 
ose already granted to Mr 
rraham Shalom, the head of 
in Bet, and three of his most 
nior aides. 

The High Court of Justice is 
e to give its judgement on 
nday as to whether such 
rdons are legal, since they 
ce granted to men who had 
t yet been convicted of 
mes. - The court has to 
ide if the President really 
the power to forestall a 
nal procedure in this way. 
^ has already been given 
erits by the pardoned 
-which they admitted 
ig evidence and sub- 
witnesses at earlier 

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From Ian Murray, Jerusalem 
inquiries into the affair. Mr 
Shalom has also told the court 
that he acted throughout 
“with authority and permiss- 
ion** indicating that he had 
been authorized to order the 
killings and cover-up by Mr 
Yitzhak Shamir, the then 
prime minister. 

If the court refuses to accept 
the pardons, the police will 
therefore have signed confes- 
sions from the senior Shin Bet 
officers, along with evidence 
that Mr Shamir was involved. 

It was to limit the scale of 
any inquiry that Mr Shamir 
and his Likud faction decided 
to opt for a police investiga- 
tion rather than see a judicial 
commission set up. 

The police do not have the 

Mr Yitzhak Shamir; impli- 
cated in Shin Bet cover-up. 

political clout or a commis- 
sion and are thus considered 
less likely to try lo implicate 
the former prime minister, 
who is due to take over the 
Government again in 

Mr Shamir has so far 
skilfully read public opinion 
over the affair and has exploit- 
ed the wavering stance of Mr 
Shimon Peres, the Labour 
leader, to give a much needed 
boost to his own popularity. 

The Likud leader aggres- 
sively refused from the outset 
to accept the need for any 
inquiry into Shin Bet. 

Mr Peres, on the other 
hand, first stood out against 
any inquiry. Then he was 
prepared to accept an investi- 
gation into his own relatively 
minor role, challenging Mr 1 
Shamir to do the same. Finally 
he was won over by his party 
to support a full judicial 
inquiry — only to be out-voted 
on this by the Likud. 

Mr Shamir scathingly said 
that Mr Peres was more 
interested in party politics 
than national security. When 
it proved impossible to pre- 
vent Mr Yosef Harish, the 
new Attorney-General, from 
continuing to investigate the 
affair, Mr Shamir persuaded 
the small religious parties in 
the Cabinet to support his 
preference for a police inquiry. 


*1X1, ■ -'Mis -. A 



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ittb tls three chfldrenafter rtotersb£>ed to^eind otter fomD, n.eo.bero t. tott to Ahm«totad. 

Indian troops seize arms caches m curfew city 

. ~ i .v- aimd sprtarian hlnodlet- rfav hv Mr Raiiv Gandhi, the 

raeli h ank chief 

ally forced out 

Ahmedabad, India (AP) - 
Paramilitary troops confiscat- 
ed large caches of illegal arms 
yesterday in sweeps across 
Ahmedabad, and communal 
violence flared in another 
town in Gujarat state. 

The United News of India 
reported that one person was 
stabbed to death and another 
i wounded in clashes in another 

curfew-bound city, Baroda, 
south of Ahmedabad. Riot 
police fired tear gas to scarier 
stone-hurling mobs in the city. 

Some 5.200 paramilitary 
troops had been sent in by the 
federal Government earlier to 
control the violence. 

No serious violence was 
reported in Ahmedabad, Gu- 
jarat’s main city and scene of 

the worst sectarian bloodlet- 
ting in previous days. Some 
shops in an Ahmedabad 
surbuib were set ablaze before 
dawn, police said, 

Mr P. Chidambaram, the 
Indian Minister of State for 
Internal Security, met top 

dav by Mr Rajiv Gandhi, the 
Prime Minister. 

At least 52 people have been 
stabbed, beaten or burned to 
death in widespread commu- 
nal violence in the past week 
in Gujarat, according to au- 
thorities. The rioting was trig- 

Intemai awuiny, “k uiuhu«- * ' — => . *■ 

state government and police gered by Muslim attacks on a 
offices in Ahmedabad. He Hindu religious procession m 
had been sent there on Mon- Ahmedabad. 


From Vijitha Yapa 

President Jayewardene of 
Sri Lanka met party leaders in 
Colombo yesterday, and a 
delegation from the moderate 
Tamil United Liberation 
Front for a third round of talks 
in three days. 

He said all participants in 
the Political Parties Confer- 
ence, except the AlFCeytesi 
Tamil Congress, accepted the 

provincial councils system 
within the present nine provin- 
cial boundaries, without any 
provinces being a m a l g am ated. 

But if the boundaries were to 
be changed, some parties had 
alternatives to offer. 

President Jayewardene said 
opinions differed on the consti- 
tution and composition of the 
councils, and on which func- 
tions shook! be devolved and 
the extent of devolution. 

The Sri Lanka Freedom 
Party of Mrs Sirima Bandar- 
ana ike and the socialist MEP 
are boycotting the conference. 
9 Conflict casualties: The 
Government said its forces 
killed 11 Tamil separatists on 
Monday in the Jaffna area. 

The Liberation Tigers of 
T amil Eelam said a mine 
destroyed a naval gunboat 
vesterday off the Jaffna coast, 
kilting 12 sailors. It was 
planted in retaliation for the 
alleged massacre on Jane 10 of 
37 Tamil fishermen by naval 
forces on Mandaitivn island. 

From Ian Murray, Jerusalem 

imwmdathmg of an 
blk commission of 
to a banking share 
in 1983 have at last 
mred with tike resig- 
Mr Rafael Recanati 
of the Israel 

..i«o months he had 
to follow the example 
hainnen of the three 
commercial banks 

kof Israel itself by 

down, as the report 

reluctant resignation 
agreement by the 
on Sunday that he 
suspended for three 
w hile legislation re- 
turn to leave .was 

tbougfi^be, with 
twojmembers of his family, 
hatoieft the board of the bank, 
he •'HI remain in overall 

Hntians shun 
jiry service 

Porau-Prince (Reuter) — 
Only 7 of 200 people showed 
• upfonry selection in the first 
in a sees of trials of five men 
who srved in the regime of 
the ousd president, Mr Jean- 

Coiqofficials said on Mon- 
day thgthe prospective jurors 
were frfctened to take part m 
the tria of Luc Desyr, Hots 
Maitre,Jean Tassy, Lionel 
Woolle' and Edouard Paul, 
accuserim various counts of 
torture-ad murder. Three ot 
them we members of the 
Tontoru Macoute, the re- 
gime's tbaded secret police. 

“Theydont want to have 
men lik that seeing thrai 
sitting irudgeraent, an otn- 
cial said a Today wasa com- 
plete fmhe.” The first trial 
was to bjin yesterday. 

Jmy tnls took place infre- 
quently uder Duvaher and 
are viewi by many Haitians 
with unotainty and tear. 

control of the parent company, 
the IDB Bankholding 

This is in defiance of the 
report's ruling that the bank- 
as, who were found gnfltyby 
the commission of engineering 
the share collapse, should no 
huger have any responsible 
positio: in the banking world. 

Two of the other chairmen 
who resigned have, however, 
also been given senior posi- 
tions with their former banks. 

Mr who said in 

his letter of resignation that 
the report was “unjust and 
without legal foundation”, is 
determined to remain an influ- 
ential banking figure. 

The new chairman, chosen 
by the family to ensure conti- 
nuity, is Mr " Yosef Ciech- 
anover, who has been head of 
the bank’s US investment 

stolen from 
Cahors gallery 

Cahors (AP) - Nine paint- 
ings, including works by Pi- 
casso, Dali and Magritte, were 
stolen from the Municipal 
Museum here ai the weekend. 

A museum official said the 
museum’s alarm system went 
off twice during Sunday night 
Security guards, however, did 
riot have the keys to look 
inside the buflding, and found 
nothing abnormal outside. 

The museum was closed on 
■ Monday because of the Ba^ 

: tille Day holiday and the then 
: was discovered that evening. 

The paintings were part ot 
an exhibition marking the 
. 90th birthday of Andre 
t Breton, a founder of the 

surrealist movement 

They included four worts 
I by Dali, one by Magritte, one 
by Max Ernst two by Miro 
- and a Picasso. . . 

i The burglars left behind 
s works by Gauguin, Moreau, 
Masson and Chirico. 

Jipan ready to take 
letd in world affairs 

Rom a Correspondent, Tokyo 

tn domestic demon 

Japan us won the money 

world jifiis- and mnst now 
get off 


•’ x Ml 




growth to dom^ic demandin 
order to head off trade protec- 
tionism abroad. . 

It also repeated official f isi- 

itndes urging 

further to a world community 
and for its people be more 
broad-minded and tolerant 
BrtthT report was m«e 
notable for picking up the 
political ganntiet which the 

griine Master, Mr 

Nakasone, has thrown at the 

feet of his Western allies. He 
has said that if Japan is to 
take more resp vi« ibih^ f« 
own economy, tbo» it mm 

also be allowed the influence 
deserves to ^ . . . 

^amcils of the mighty. i 

“Japan now haj 
tant international 

to to contribute active^ to tht 

preservation - 

and prosperity, the srn 
Sa ^* was careful to i 

go » 

zOzr-in* the thud term i 


r><' " 

As caring professionals, your femity doctor, 
dentist, pharmacist, optician, district nurse, healdi 
visitor and midwife are concerned to make the 
service they provide even better 

Collectively the services they offer are known 
as Primary Health Care. And each and every day 

over a million of us use them. 

Wfe spend over ^5,000 million a year on these 

services. ' . , 

Yet they have never been comprehensively 

reviewed in aflthdr forty year history Until now 

The Government has put for 
ward a discussion paper called 
‘Primary Health Care’ to act as 
agenda for public debate. 

Basically its objective is to raise standards and 
make services more responsive to the cha n ging 
needs of the people who pay for them. You. 

To find out exactly whats being proposed, fill 

in the coupon for a leaflet or write to us. 

Its your Health Service and we need your 
views on how to-make it even better 


^To: Primary Health Care, Curzon House/) 
20-24 Lonsdale Road, London, NWS 6RD. i 
please send me the leaflet Trimary Health Car €. \ 


Address - 

IT LUiiaL y a ivaiut v^ai 


as negotiations 
start for nuns 

From Keith Dalton, Manila 

Muslim rebels who kid- 
napped 10 Roman Catholic 
nuns and an American Protes- 
tant missionary in the trou- 
bled southern Philippines, 
demanded a ransom of 
$100,000 (£67,500) for their 
release yesterday. 

Bui President Aquino has 
said the Government will not 
be blackmailed. 

The nuns, all members of 
the contemplative Carmelite 

the kidnappers were demand- 
ing the 'inclusion of local 
autonomy in the new constitu- 

tion being drawn up and hill 
implementation of the J0- 

Marawi - The kidnappers 
threatened to kill the aims if 
the army Launched an offen- 
sive, Mr Saidamen 
Pauganmgan, the acting gov- 
ernor of Marawi, said (Reuter 
reports).The military said the 
abductors had been surround- 
ed but no action had been 
taken because of fear for the 

Order, are safe and detained in 
the isolated town of Yanagi, 
Mr Juan Ponce Enrile, the 
Defence Minister, said. 

Local government, police 
and military officials support- 
ed by Muslims and Roman 
Catholic intermediaries, are 
negotiating for their release. 

In a progress report to 
President Aquino, Mr Enrile 
said that besides the ransom. 

implementation of the J0- 
year-old peace treaty which, 
up till now, has failed to halt 
the secessionist war. 

“The Government will not 
be blackmailed nor wil] it 
adopt the policy of appease- 
ment towards the abductors,” 
Mrs Aquino said shotjly after 
receiving Mr Enrile’s report- 
The Government's official 
policy is not to pay ransom 

Mr Enrile said he had no 
information on the where- 
abouts of the Rev Brian 
Lawrence, aged 30, the Ameri- 
can missionary who was ab- 
ducted on Saturday night from 
his apartment in the Muslim 
city of Marawi, 500 mile? 
south of Manila. 

His wife escaped unhurt by 
hiding in a wardrobe when 
armed men buret into their 

The kidnapping of Mr Law- 
rence came 24 hours after the 
nuns were taken at gunpoint 
from their convent on the 
outskirts of Marawi and driv- 
en off in two motor boats 
across nearby Lake Lanao 
under cover of darkness. 

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The bold creation for the clergy by Castelbajac, left, ami a “boaer-scttf” design by Caurr£gesattheEpou Abbey exhibition. 

^ ^ i— ni^ — i— — — — 

Before Bedford Commercial \£hides called in Eastern 
Electricity Board to advise them, their heating costs for curing were 
in the fast lane 

The fuel-fired oven used in the sound-deadening treatment of 
truck cabs at their Dunstable plant was costly to run and maintain. 

Norman Smith, Industrial Sales Engineer at 
Eastern Electricity, carried out costings that 
convinced Bedford that converting to electric infra-red 
hearing would cut costs drastically and give fast 
response to production line demands. 

His calculations were right A 70% 
reduction in energy costs paid back Bedfords 
investment inside ten months. 

This was just one of several thousand 
projects tackled by Electricity Board Industrial 
Sales Ehgineers during the last year 

They oould help your company in many 
\ ways: cutting energy and operating costs; 
improving product quality, boosting pro- 
ductionfa^tmgbetter working conditions. 

And they’re backed ' 


facilities of 

tridty Supply 

• } 

i V 



• Kill 

To: Electricity Publications, PO Box 2, Feltham, Middlesex TW14 0TG. 

H Please send me more information on ISE Service. Cl Please arrange fbranlSEtocontactme. 

Name Position 



The eiiei^-effident switch- 



mi tree for Sacred Art to pot 
forward thei r ide as for the 
clergy of the future. 

Each submitted four designs 
which are on display in an 
exhibition entitled Art and the 
Sacred Today, organized by 
tfae committee in the beautiful 
13th century Cistercian mon-. 
astery of Epan on the outskirts 
of Le Mans. 

The model which has pro- 
voked the greatest controversy 
is a cosmonaut-style boiler- 
suit by Coungges, marked 
with a bold white cross in 
front, over which may be worn 
a knee-length, broad-shoul- 
dered chasuble, marked with 
an even bigger white cross, 
leaving the trouser-legs of the 
toiler-snit dearly showing. 

Castelbajac has decided to 
keep more or less to the 
traditional fora for liturgical 
vestments, but has shocked 
many with his choice of col- 
ours. In one design, bold 
blocks of yellow, blue, green 
and red, symbolizing light, the 
Virgin Mary, hope and love, 
are printed in a cruciform 
pattern on a transparent silk 
organza chasuble, through 
which the colours are reflected 
on to tfae pure-white alb 

Castelbajac deplored the 
fact that priests no longer 
stood out in a crowd. “Wheth- 
er dressed in cmliaa dothes or 
in their ecclesiastical .vest- 
ments, yon don't see them any 
more," he said. 

“It is as if soldiers didn’t 
wear a uniform. Priests should 
wear distinctive clothes. 

“I believe the officiating 
priest should symbolize light 
'He should be IBie a beacon 
fighting the way. But one must 

one horrified Benedict! 
claimed, while another 
considered them suitabl 
for a trip to tbeMoon. 

Mile Rente Moinean, 
tary -general of the N; 
Committee for Sacra 
hastens to allay their rears, 
“The models are not intended 
for - use today, 7 or 'eves 
tomorrow,** she said. “Bat we 
hope they wfil stimtiate 

She said Omrrcges and 
Castelbajac had been chosen 
not because they were orient 
Catholics, hot rather for their 
broader spiritual qualities. 

The same was. tree tf the 
other 14 contemporary artists, 
iadnding two Britons -Tody 
Cragg -and- Ian Hamfton- 
Finlay — who had. been asked 
to submit works for the achiM- 
tion. " 

Some are not even peSevers, 
let alone Christiansj Francois 
MoreUet, for exam^e; whose 
striking pamting-or a Mack 
■ cross against a wtite back- 
ground on a fitted canvas is 
hung behold the missive strae 
altar of the alM .says he 
should certainly jot he cate- 

: ‘Tm pfeparinr an erotic 
exhibition entities The Geom- 
etry of Spasms,* 1 le said with a 
faugh. - I ■ 

Also included nthe exhibi- 
tion are S3 cotoucd religious 
lithographs and a stained- 
glass window fay <hagall, and 
a retrospective Ink at refi- 
gions architectutt in Ganye 
since 1925. 

' The exhibition, which has 
costabout £50,00fto mount is 
being folded by he Ministry 
of Cnltae and thctepartanaa 
of Sarthe in whid the abbey 
lies. 1 

Indians to 
fast for 

Zhao h is 

From (Charles Harrison 

From Harry D« 

Eight Indian sugar techni- 
cians, accompanied by two 
wives and two children, plan 
.to start a sit-in hunger strike at 
the Indian High Commission 
offices in Kampala today over 
payment of salaries and allow- 
ances which they say are more 
than 18 months' overdue. 

They were recruited from 
India to work on the Ugandan 
sugar esiates originally found- 
ed by the millionaire Madh- 
vani ■ family. The estates are 
now jointly owned by the 
Madhvanis (who were among 
the Asians expelled from 
Uganda in- 1972) and the 
Uganda Government 
Major Krishna Swami, one 
of the technicians, said they 
were assured by the Uganda 
Government early last year 
that the payments would be 
settled. “Some of those who 
staged a hunger strike early 
last year have been paid — but 
1 i of us have not” 

The group has appealed to 
the Indian Government, 
which is understood to have 
made representations to 
Uganda. Biu there have been 
two changes of government 
since the original promise to 
pay the technicians was made 
eariy last year. 

Mr Zhao Ziyang,pe Chi- 
nese Prime Ministeifcongrat- 
ulated Spam on its forts “to 
promote disarm amdt on the 
part of the United fates and 
Soviet Union” at winner in 
his honour in Madfl. 

Senor Felipe Goeaiez, the 
Spanish Prime Mijster, said 
Spain and China sired simi- 
lar views on Easiest dia- 
logue, Central A erica, the 
Middle East and Sith Africa. 
The dinner on Mcpay ended 
the first day of Mr Zhao's 
four-day visit, f 

Yesterday he w the guest 
of King Juan (arlos and 
Queen Sophia an luncheon 
also attended by SiorGonza- 
lez, Senor Franco) Fernan- 
dez Ordonez, le Foreign 
Minister, and mabers of Mr 
Zhao's party. 

Officials of tn two coun- 
tries are holdindade discus- 
sions. The Chiise hope to 
increase export to Spain, 
which totalled ojy about £30 
million last yei compared 
with Spanish exjrts to China 
of about £360 mjion. Madrid 
hopes to pick udew industri- 
al contracts for put ventures 
in China, parti no mate up 
for two project agreed but 
later cancelled I Peking. 

the guest 
rios and ' 
i FemSn- 

in two coun- 
g ade discus- 
se hope to 
to Spain, 
y about £30 
rts to China 
ion. Madrid 

This rare set rif 17fo century VfetCounb casters 
made by G abriel Felling of Bruton, Somert cX690, 
will be included in our sale of Fine Silver ibe held' 

on 24 Oddbffi ^ are currently acceptin^ems for 
inclusion in this sale and for a sale apprcmafdy 
four weeks from now. 

Every Friday a great deal of silver comes ider the 
hammer, on average 250 lots per week, rating from 
the finest antique silver to Old SheffidPlate. 
Should you have silver that you wish to boduded, 
please contact foe head of our silver depbnent, 
Eric Smith, on 01-629 6602, ext 218, and scover 
why it can pay to sell silver atPhillt - 

7 Blenheim St New Bond St. London WDAS. - 


ifmrng km H Or IMKkgdm. . . 





The worst outrage of the Spanish Civil War, which began 50 years ago this week, was the razing of a peaceful town, described in the celebrated report repna^telgg 


Death in the Basque afternoon 

The most famous single incident 
of the Spanish Civil War was the 
bombing on the afternoon of April 
26, 1937 of the Basque town of 
Guernica by German Heinkel and 
Junkers aircraft It was market day 
and the town centre was crowded. 

Within hours the town had been 
reduced to a burning ruin and, 
although no official casualty fig-- 
ures were issued, the death toll 
could have been as high as 2,000, 
approaching one third of 
Guernica's population. 

This destruction of a 
defenceless civilian target caused 
international outrage, and in- 
spired a famous painting by 
Picasso. To the left, the incident 
was the epitome of fascist 

In the Spanish Civil War, the 
Basques had supported the Re- 
publican side, and as the National- 
ists moved north early in 1937, the 
independent Basque state, pro- 
claimed only months before, be- 
came a prime target. General 
Mola, leader of the Nationalist 
army, threatened that unless there 
was immediate submission, towns 
would be razed. 

On the afternoon of April 26. 
George Lowther Steer, who was 
covering the war for The Times 
from the Republican side, was on 
his way to Guernica by car with a 
colleague from Reuters news agen- 
cy. As they reached the village of 
Ambacegui, Heinkel planes ap- 
peared and bombed the village. 
The two men spent 13 minutes in- 
die bottom of a bomb crater while 
the Heinkels tried to spray them 
with machine-gun fire. 

The men returned to Bilbao and 
were having dinner when reports 
came through that Guernica was 
burning. Steer and three other 
correspondents set off, and as 
Steer recalled later “Fifteen miles 
south of Guernica, the sky began 
to impress us. It was not the flat 
dead sky of night; it seemed to 
move and carry trembling veins of 

Steer readied Guernica in the 
early hours of Tuesday, April 27 
and sent back a vivid, passionate 
dispatch which ranks with the 
finest journalism to come out of 
the war. His anger was clear. 
“Guernica was not a military 
objective ... the object of the 
bombardment was seemingly the 
demoralization of the civil popu- 
lation and the destruction of the 
cradle of the Basque race.” 

Steer was on his second foreign 
assignment for The Times, haying 
previously covered Mussolini's 
invasion of Abyssinia. At the time 
ofthe Guernica episode he was 27. 
He was bom in South Africa, the 
son ofa newspaper proprietor, and 
educated at Winchester and Ox- 
ford. where be took a double first 

After journalism in South Afri- 
ca and in the London office of The 
Yorkshire Post , he joined The 
Times in 1935. His first months in 
Abyssinia revealed bis inexperi- 
ence. He was rebuked from Lon- 
don for filling expensive cables 
with trivia and in October 1935 he 
received this rebuke from the 
foreign news editor, Ralph 
Deakin: “Rumour is not wanted. 
Nor are the predictions of what 
may or may not happen. The 
Times has always been strict with 
itself on this point There has 
definitely been too much specula- 
tion in some of your dispatches.” 




From Our Special Correspondent BILBAO, April 27 

This photograph of ravaged Guernica was sent to The Times by George Steer after he returned to Bilbao. He enclosed a note which 
said: “The first lot (of pictures) available weren’t ranch good as the photographer was looking most of the time for his family in the fire” 

Steer survived this castigation 
and stayed in Abyssinia until he 
was expelled by the Italian mili- 
tary authorities in May, 1936. In 
Abbis Abbaba, while fighting went 
on in the streets outside, be had 
married a French journalist Eariy 
in 1937 Mrs Marguerite Steer died 
in childbirth. By that time Steer 
was covering the war in Spain. 

His dispatch from Guernica 
caused The Times misgivings. The 
paper's attitude to the war was one 
of neutrality and it supported the 
British Government's policy of 
non-intervention. At the same 
time it was strongly backing die 
appeasement of Germany. 

Steer's report, dearly identify- 
ing German aeroplanes as the 
perpetrators of the Guernica out- 
rage, provoked a storm of abuse in 
Germany, including such newspa- 

per headlines as “How The Times 
lied”. There were also official 
German complaints about the 
paper's reporting of the war. 

Geoffrey Dawson, the editor of 
The Times, privately admitted his 
dilemma. “1 did my best, night 
after night, to keep out of ihe 
paper anything that might hurt 
(German) suscectibilities. No 
doubt they were annoyed by 
Steer's story on the bombing of 
Guernica but its essential accuracy 
has never been denied and there 
has not been any attempt here to 
rub it in or harp on it** 

Its accuracy was, however, di* 
puted by the Franco side, which 
alleged that the Basques them- 
selves had been responsible for 
setting fire to Cueroka with their 
own incendaries. 

A few days after the bombing. 

journalists covering the war from 
the Nationalist side were taken 
through the town. Among them 
was James Holbura of The Times. 

In a report sent from Vitoria on 
May 4, headed “The Ruins of 
Guernica: A Rival View”, he tried 
to assess the conflicting versions. 

Importantly, and despite the vigi- 
Lsor, Holbum did 

lam eye of the censor, 
include in his story the unequivo- 
cal statement that the Nationalists 
had bombed Guernica “over a 
period of three hours”, something 
the Franco side had tried to deny. 

He summed up: “It is difficult 
to believe that Guernica was the 
target of a bombardment of excep- 
tional intensity or was selected by 
the Nationalists for an experiment 
with incendiary bombs, as is 
alleged by the Basques.” 

Steer sent a second story, offer- 

ing further evidence in support of 
his original account He reached 
the unambiguous verdict that 
“General Franco's aeroplanes 
burnt Guernica and the Basques 
will never forget it”. History has 
largely vindicated Steer, though 
some experts argue that bombing 
Guernica may have been a tactical 
move rather than an attempt to 
undermine civilian morale. _ 
Soon afterwards Steer left The 
Times, though he denied that this 
was because of disagreements with 
the paper. He was in Africa for 
The Daily Telegraph in 1938 and 
1939 and during the Second 
World War he served in the 
Intelligence Corps. On Christmas 
Day 1944 he was killed in a car 
accident while on active service In 
the Far East. 

Peter Waymark 

Taking the long view of a ‘dirty business’ 

James Holbarn was assistant 
correspondent for The Times in 
Berlin when his stay was inter- 
rupted by “a singularly unpleasant 
assignment” — the Spanish Civil 
War. He was sort to Salamanca, at 
that time the headquarters town of 
General Franco, to cover the 

Nationalist side. 

Now aped 85 and living near 
Perth in Scotland, his memories of 
the war remain strong. He had 
never been to Spain and spoke no 
Spanish, “although we learnt es- 
sentials pretty quickly”. Immedi- 
ately be arrived. Captain Botin, 
the officer responsible for die 
press, berated him for the attitude 
taken by the British Government 
towards the war. 

ft was Holburn’s first experi- 
ence of war, and his uneasy 

relationship with Spanish author- 
ity remaine d throughout the 
months be was in Spain. He found 
the people snbdned, fearful and 
to talk. “An awful lot of 
killing had taken place by both 
sides even before the war broke 
oat, althoagh I never once saw any 
first-hand evidence of executi on s, 
only the effect they had on 

In Berlin, Holbam had not 
heard any suggestion that Germa- 
ny was involved in the Spanish 
war, although the Heinkels and 
Junkers were real enough when he 
arrived there. 

Working as a journalist was not 
easy. The Nationalist side defi- 
nitely made d oiler reading com- 
pared with the Republicans, and 
one or two correspondents actually 
“changed sides” for that reason. 

“I did not get any thrills out of it 
at all,” HoOmrn says. “The war 
was such a dirty business, and I 
am not surprised that the Spanish 
people pot np with Franco for 20 
years or more rather than go 
through the same thing again.” 

At Guernica, he wrote his most 
famous and controversial dispatch 
on the war using exactly this 
technique. On the outskirts of the 
former Basqne stronghold, 
Holbnrn saw the pockmarks of 
bomb craters, and the few people 
be was able to talk to pointed to 
the. .sky and cried “Ariones, 
orUmes! ’Then came an admission 
from a “highly-placed source” that 
there had been an air strike 
supporting the Nationalist 

Holbnrn was able to report to 
London that Guernica had been 

bombed intermittently for three 
hours. He also included a Franco 
version of events in the story. “I 
don't think I did that despatch 
very well, hot it has since been 
misquoted and I certainly did not 
take any responsibility for the 
■ Nationalist views.” 

The dispatch passed the censor 
and appeared in The Times on 
May 5, 1937. It caused a furore in 
the Franco camp because it con- 
firmed from behind the National- 
ist tines the story which Steer bad 
sent from the Republican side. . 

“From that moment every day 
everyone, particularly Captain 
Bolin, was very angry and abusive 
towards me”. Hoi burn said. Three 
weeks later he was recalled to 
Berlin, much to his relief, and 
replaced by Kim Philby. 

Ronald Faux 

Guernica, the most ancient town 
of the Basques and the centre of 
their cultural tradition, was com- 
pletely destroyed yesterday after- 
noon by insurgent air raiders. 
The bombardment of this open 
town for behind the lines occu- 
pied precisely three hours and a 
quarter. . . during which a pow- 
erful fleet of aeroplanes consist- 
ing of three German types, 
Junkers and Heinkel bombers 
and Heinkel fighters, did not 
cease unloading on - Ihe town 
bombs weighing from 1,000 lb 
downwards and, it is calculated, 
more than 3,000 two-pounder 
aluminium incendiary projec- 
tiles. The .fighters, meanwhile, 
plunged low from above the 
centra of the town to machine-' 
gun those of the civilian popula- 
tion who had taken refuge in the 
fields ... 

At 2 am today when I visited 
the town the whole of it was a - 
horrible sight, flaming from end 
to end. The reflection of the 
flames could be seen in the clouds 
of smoke above the mountains 
from 10 miles away. Throughout 
the night houses were falling 
until the streets became long 
heaps of red impenetrable debris. 

Many of the civilian survivors 
took the long trek from Guernica 
to Bilbao ' in antique solid- 
wheeled Basque formcarts drawn 
fay oxen. Carts piled high with 
such household possessions as 
could be saved from the confla- 
gration clogged the roads all 
night. Other survivors were evac- 
uated in government lorries, but 
many were forced to remain 
round the burning town lying on 
mattresses or looking for lost 
relatives and children — 

in the dugouts. . . The people are 
said to have shown a -good 
spirit ... 

Five minutes later a- single 
German’ bomber appeared; cir- 
cled over the town at_a. low 
altitude, and then droppednnx 
heavy bombs, apparently aiming 
for the station. The bombs wifiia 
shower of grenades fell on a 
former institute and on houses 
and streets surroandmg .it-^he 
aeroplane then . weht away r In 
another five minutes came a 
second bomber, which threwthe 
same n umb er of- bombs into the 
wthMIh of the town. About- a 
quarter of an hour, later -three 
'Junkers arrived to continue the 
work of demofition/and thence- 
forward ita bombing grew in 
intensity and was continuous, 
ceasing only with the approitth 
of dusk at 7.45. 


The whole-town of 7,000. inhabit- 
ants, plus 3,000 refugees, was 
slowly and systematically 
pounded to pieces. Over a radius 
of five miles round a detail of the 
raiders* technique was to bomb 
separate caserios, or farmhouses, 
in the night these burned tike 
little candles in the hills.- All the 
villages around were 
bombed. , .and at Mugsca. a 
tittle group of houses at the bead 
of the Guernica inlet the popu- 
lation was machme-gunned for 
15 minutes... ’ ' - 
In the hospital of : Josefinas, 
which was one of the first places 
bombed, all the 42. wounded 
militiame n ft sheltered were 

killed outright In a street leading 
11 fro t 


In the form of its execution and 
the scale of the destruction it 
wrought, no less than in the 
selection of its objective. The 
raid . . .is unparalleled in mili- 
tary history. Guernica was not a 
military objective. A factory 
producing war material lay out- 
side the town and was un- 
touched. So were two barracks 
some distance from the town . . . 
The object of the bombardment 
was seemingly the demoraliza- 
tion of the civil population and 
the destruction of the cradle of 
the Basque race. Every fact bean 
out this appreciation, beginning 
with the day when the deed was 

Monday was the customary 
market day in Guernica for the 
country round. At 4.30pm, when 
the market was full and peasants 
were still coming in, the church 
bell rang the alarm for approach- 1 
mg aeroplanes, and the popula 
tion sought refuge in cellars and 

downhill from the Casa de 
Juntas I saw a place where 50 
people, nearly all women and 
children, are said to nave been 
trapped in an air raid refuge 
under a. mass of burning 
wreckage ... an elderly, priest 



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named Aronategui was killed by 9:- 
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a bomb wliile rescuing children 
from a burning house — 

The only counter-measures 
the Basques could 
employ . . . were those provided 
by the heroism of the Basque 
dergy. These blessed and prayed 
for the kneeling crowds —Social- 
ists, Anarchists and Commu- 
nists, as well as the declared 
faithful — in the crumbling 

When I entered Guemicaafter 
midnight houses were crashing 
on either side, and it was utterly 
impossible even for firemen to 
enter the centre of the town. The 
hospitals . . . were glowing 
heaps of embers, all the churches 
except that of Santa Maria were, 
destroyed and the few bouses 
which still stood were 
doomed. . . 


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T his pure wool ‘gilef or button- 
through waistcoat is warm and prac- 
tical as well as being smart and stylish to 
wear. It is made in Guernsey from 100% 
pure new wool and has many of the 
features that make Guernsey knitwear so 

T hegflet is made up with a tight close 
knit for added warmth and wind 
resistance and the strong high-quality 
wool ensures that it is tough and hard- 
wearing. The styling is classic, with a 
ribbed crew-neck, armholes and hem, 
with thesame neat ribbing knitted across 
the two patch pockets. The gflet buttons 
through from neck to hem, and is also 
characterised as a Guernsey garment by 
the small slit openings at either side of 
tiie deep hem. 

S uitable for both men and women, the 
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Cnyford 53316 far eoqukrie* only 

End of the line for the parson’s patron 

Lords of the manor 

are likely to lose 

their right to choose 

parsons today. Is this 

a blow or a blessing? 

One of the last remnants of 
feudal England moves a step 
closer to extinction this after- 
noon when the House of 
Lords is expected to approve a 
move ending the right of a 
lord of the manor to choose 
his local parson. 

The gift of private, rather 
than ecclesiastical, institution- 
al or royal patronage still 
operates in about 28 per cent 
of parishes in the Church of 
England, as a right of property, 
usually in rural areas. 

So obsolete are the existing 
laws, however, that anyone 
buying such a property, be he 
atheist. Methodist or Hindu, 
may find himself having to 
select his neighbour’s spiritual 
guide on moving in. Only 
Jews and Roman Catholics, 
reflecting ancient religious di- 
vides, are officially barred 
from performing the task. 
Famous unlikely patrons in 
the past include the board of 
Smith's Potato Crisps and the 

To the Victorians, the ac- 
quisition of “advowsons" — or 
the right to present a benefice 
— was stuff fit for novels. 
Today, intentional intrigue is 
rare. More often problems 
arise from absenteeism, ne- 
glect or the death of a patron. 
With no one to take responsi- 
bility, appointments remain 
vacant for loo long, congrega- 
tions crumble and churches 

The new measure will iron 
out many of the system's 
anomalies, while retaining 
much of its original character. 
A patron in future must 
register his patronage: all ap- 
pointments will be made in 

Lord's man: the Rev Tony 
Jardine at Burgbdere 

dose consultation with the 
bishop and the parochial 
church council — rather than 
at the patron's personal ca- 
price. All patrons, too, must 
be communicant members of 
the Church of England or 
nominate somebody who is to 
cany out his duties. 

When the General Synod, 
the Church's governing body, 
first raised the matter eight 
years ago, many members 
called for the total abolition of 
private patronage. In the 
■course of debate, attitudes 
have softened, however, and 
numerous examples of the 
good modern patron have 
come to light 

One such is the parish of 
Burghdere wiih Newtown and 
Eccmnswell and Sydmonion, 
nestling in 40 square miles of 
Hamsphire downland. This 
ancient royal hunting ground, 
now honoured more for being 
the site of Watership Down, 
has belonged to the Earls of 
Carnarvon for generations. 
Their family seat, Highclere 
Castie. borders the parish 

The present Earl, now in his 

eighties, is remembered 
throughout the parish's scat- 
tered hamlets for his lusty 
readings of the Christmas 
lesson and his keen interest in 
local affairs. Recently, the 
patron's duties have fallen to 
his son and heir. Lord 
Porchester, the Queen's racing 

“As a family, we've always 
taken the privilege seriously”, 
he says. “Periodically the 
Church invites us to relin- 
quish it but we've refused. I do 
believe it's important for the 
parson to have a local ear to 
turn to. It would be sad if the 
tradition ended.” 

For Biughclere's rector, the 
Rev Tony Jardine, private 
patronage could scarcely have 
served him better. A 47-year- 
old West Countryman who 
came to the area in 1978, he is 
unlikely to have secured the 
rural living he wanted without 
Lord Carnarvon's active 

“This is an area of increas- 
ingly elderly parishioners. 
Usually, a much older man 
would have been given the 
job” he says. “But Fm a 
countryman, ill-suited to ur- 
ban living. I understand the 

tight-knit community would 
be a severe blow. He’s helped 
us organize an appeal, now 
underway, and takes a vigor- 
ous role as its president” 

When the Bishop of 
Gloucester presents the Pa- 
tronage (Benefices) Measure 
to the Lords today, he expects 
Land and Church to spar 
elegantly and briefly before 
agreeing to the .changes. 

Old fashioned though pri- 
vate patronage may appear, 
most within the system think 
it works. Both patrons and 
parsons, however, insist that 
lull consultation with bishop 
and laity is essential. 

A few ■ hereditary peers, 
watching their ancient rights 
disappear before their eyes, 
may complain that the bish- 
ops will now acquire yet more 
dominion. The bishops, in 
turn, will point out that what 

it actually means for them is 
more hard work. A few may 
worry — as did Enoch Powell 
in the Commons last month - 
that the new instruction for alt 
patrons to be active Anglicans, 
will further diminish the rights 
of the established Church of 
England and reduce it to little 
more than a sect Most will 
welcome, however, the greater 
clarity provided by the 

The Bishop of Gloucester's 
view is that, even in the 
Church, private patrons are a 
dying breed, soon to disappear 
forever. “This is just the first 
step in the process”, he says.. 
“No longer will a patron be 
able to announce his new 
parson to the bishop over the 
port That surely can't be a 
bad thing.” 

atm, . ■ 


c: * 

i;is iy.v — _ . 

I. "Hi 

once d id *“** ** * 

1 ; 


Mas 1 



1015 nuav 

Fiona Maddocks 

©Thnf N r» np , VU n ud, lit 

ng. 1 

pace of life here yet Tm young 

enough to keep the churci 
alive and do new things. 

Not only the incumbent has 
benefited. Old Buighclere, a 
picturesque 12 th-century 
church housing the Carnarvon 
family mausoleum, now oper- 
ates outside the parochial 
system, for occasional ecu- 
menical services. The Victori- 
an Burghclere parish church, 
meanwhile, had reached such 
a state of dilapidation that 
collapse or closure looked 

“So the churchwarden and I 
went to see Lord Porchester, 
immediately on receipt of our 
quinquennial survey”, recalls 
Mr Jardine, in tones worthy of 
Trollope. “He agreed with us 
that closure of the church in a 



1 Abdominal organ {6) 

4 Noisy party (6) 

7 Floor slab (4) 

8 Bothersome thing (8) 

9 Robust (8) 

13 Engine driver's 
compartment (3) 

16 Nerve manipulation 

17 Femabie rabbit (3) 

19 Demanding (8) 

24 Acquiescent (8) 

25 Prison mom (4) 

2 6 Justification (fl) 

27 Inns (6) 


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2 Pegboanl(9) 

3 Tendon (S) 

4 Gather fabric (5) 

5 Iran enemy (4) 

6 Russian cottage (5) 
10 Impiedse(S) 

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12 Understood (5) 

13 Customers (9) 

14 Makete&(4) . 

15 Sour (4) 

18 Very fat (5) ■ - ■ 

20 Radio valve gas (5) 

21 Trainee officer (S) 

22 ftiMo&Ddungect*)' 

23 Scots valley (4)' ” . 

ACROSS: 1 Myself 5 Soho 

. 8 Reeve 9 Build-up 
17 Obit 18 Economic. 21 Respiitt.- 


Dodo 15 Administrator 
Ounce 23 Knot 24YeIper 
DOWN: 2 Yield 3 Ewe 4 Fabian society 5 Skip A Hideout '7Troo- 
tadourltt Protracted 12 Rind 14 iron 16 Meissen 19 Mince *8 
FlSl 22 Owl 



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Consultants, .managers, lawyers — Tories to a woman — were in London yesterday for a High Flyers conference. Alison Miller caught the mood 

JL *r 4 

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Pearl talk 
and the 

party line 


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J ust before I lam in the Park 
Lane Hotel, a policewoman 
waves ultra-violet at my 
pass, a neatly presseS securi- 
_ ty™?® “ 1 °® Conservative 

Central Office vacuums me with a 
metal detector and another sniffs 
me with an expensive-looking 
thing that isn’t a dog and doesn't 
appear to register ChaneL 
This is the morning of High 
Flyers 2 , the second gathering of 
Tory female success stories. Ten 
man a gi n g directors, IS solicitors, 
21 company directors, 10 teachers, 
16 technology consultants, four 
barristers and 13 "managerial" 
(unspecified) are expected. 

Downstairs in the ballroom, 
Tania Greenfield, aged 20, who 
works as a secretary in the com- 
mercial department of a Bourne- 
mouth estate agency, has manage 
to get in without being checked at 
alL Ah, well. 

"Nuclear disarmament gets me 
going", she says. "This country is a 
lot safer with them." 

Across the room sits Elizabeth 
Plant, aged 28, a barrister, wearing 
a pin-stripe suit and a floppy silk 
bow tie over gold chains. She is 
self-possessed. 1 ask her if she ever 
has doubts. "Doubts? What 
about?" she says. 

This is the first time she has been 
to a gathering of Tory women and, 
like a number of those present, she 
has political ambitions. They are 
not yet as clearly defined as those 
of pretty 21 -year-old Sarah 
Quinlan, a student at Manchester 

"I thi nk it's a total anathema that 
politicians are part-time*', she says. 
"They turn up in the morning 
when they feel like it and then go 
off to do their law. Running the 
country is the most important 
business there can be. Not all of 
them are woolly — but unfortunate- 
ly a lot of the ones that are are 

S he has applied to become a 
candidate. "My family are 
apolitical They wanted me 
to be a solicitor and they're 
not that keen about a career 
in politics.” 

And Mrs Thatcher? “I think 
she’s wonderful. She’s a qualified 
barrister, she’s got a chemistry 
degree. She’s made it in every 
sphere, really, hasn’t she? Just by 
her example she’s shown us we can 
do it — and that, I should imagine, 
is why a lot of women are here." 

Emma Nicholson, vice-chair- 
man of the Conservative Party, 
wearing blue silk couture with 
Dallas shoulder pads, a single 
string of pearls, and pearl studs in 
her ears, is the candidate for Devon 
West and Torridge, which she will 
takeover from Sir Peter Mills, who 
is retiring. Her hair — thick, dark, 
decidedly defined — frames un- 
blinking eyes of doll-like clarity. 
She is 44 and single. 

"I think it's become much easier 
for women lb retain their feminity 
and yet be successful”, she asserts. 
“If one thinks back to, say, the 

1920s, which is the very first time 
women were allowed to become 
doctors, they more or less fad ed 
into the background as women (not 
as professionals) because in order 
to be decently obscure they rather 
aped men in their dress and their 
habits. Today a lot of that has 

“Of course, in certain profes- 
sions you must dress appropriately. 
When people go to see a doctor, 
they don’t feel ail that happy if she 
is dressed up as a hippy or has punk 
hair. If they were going to see a 
woman minister — which at the 
moment would only be a Method- 
ist minister in Britain, alas - they 
would expect to see someone 
soberly dressed, but 1 suggest that is 
more related to the profession than 
the extinction of their femininity. 

"It's tough for women at home 
with children", she concedes. "In 
today’s world — I'm seeing it from 
the outside, because I have no 
children and I'm not at home — it 
seems a very confining role.” 

R eal freedom for women, 
she believes, is econom- 
ic freedom. "Reform of 
personal taxation 
should put the married' 
woman on an equal footing with 
everyone in Britain.” 

By now the ballroom is filling up 
with women — none wearing hats, a 
lot wearing pearls, some conven- 
tional graded three-tier jobs, others 
modern mixtures. Jennifer 
Rawlings is aged 32 and the 
managing director of a publishing 
company. She walks with difficul- 
ty, using crutches. She had polio as 
a child. "The number of times I 
have been overlooked as an em- 
ployee because people think. ‘Oh, 
she’s got to have this, she’s got to 
have that* From the knee down it's 
knackered, but for my working life 
'it doesn’t matter at alL" 

There is some tick-lack from the 
back of the room to Nicholson, 
indicating the arrival of the chair- 
man of the Conservative Party. A 
large man in a shiny grey suit, with 
a red label, positions himselfby the 
only open exit 

“In this non-sexist, non-dis- 
criminatory world, I have been 
taking advantage of the traditional 
woman's right to be a little late this 
morning" Norman Tebbitt tells 
his audience. “Do forgive me.’’ 

He keeps up the banter. “I 
thought actually I disagreed with 
you on one point about the number 
of married women who work these 
days. It was my understanding as a 
husband that all married women 
had always worked in any cise... 

“All of you here today share the 
distinction of achievement in your 
different fields”, he says, warming 
to the theme.“Flying high is not 
just good for you personally, it's 
good for the country as wdL 
Without ambition, hard work, 
enterprise and innovation, we 
would not be able to continue our 
task of putting the Great back into 
Great Britain...” 

©Ham Nmapapam IM, 19*8 

Josephine Rudd (right), who trained as a solicitor after bringing np her family, now has faer.own practice In Slough, where she speci al i s es in 
matrimonial law. Josephine is talking to F-mma Nicholson, vice-chairman of die Conservative Party, and Norman Lamont, Financial Secretary 
to the Treasury. Mr Lamont is explaining how the Government's Green Paper on die reform of personal taxation will work out in practice 

Selling point: Manreen Fitzgerald is the European sales manager for Lobby lady: Erie Soames, of Charles Barker, Watney and Powell, 
an American computer company. She is the only woman European political consultants. She has been with the firm for 15 years, has re- 
manager in a company with an £11.5 millioa annual turnover. Her road cently been appointed joint managing director, and is one of a new 
to success began when she was at Bowater-Scott, the papa group breed of women in high-powered parliamentary lobbying positions 


U « 

gfu;.**: ' r 


Stocks and trade: Nod Rnscheweyh (left) is an international Message merchants: Adele Biss (right), co-founder of Biss Lancaster, 
stockbroker. Haring trained as an art historian, she quickly returned a public relations firm, talking to Anne Strutt, a parliamentary 
to the City when she realized how much better it paid. She is tafiring to consultant with GJ.W, Government Relations. Aden started her 
Lesley Bell, marketing director of Wordplex word processing systems business eight years ago; Anne has been with GJ.W. for two years 

Not fair 
to these 


From Dr P.G. McGrath. 
Heathermouni Drive. 
Crowihome, Berkshire 
It is a pity that Mariorie 
Wallace should write an illus- 
trative piece on John 
Hinckley, the would-be assas- 
sin of President Reagan 
(Spectrum, July 1). This can- 
not but strengthen the associ- 
ation in the public mind 
between schizophrenia and 
extremely violent crime, to 
the detriment of the many, 
many, thousands of schizo- 
phrenics who are cared for in 
the community or who are 
still in- hospital by default of 
community care. 

Such association is anec- 
dotal only and based on 
notorious, historical cases 
such as Hadfield, Belling- 
ham. and McNaughten. 
There is no statistically sig- 
nificant, much less causal, 
relationship between the dis- 
ease schizophrenia and homi- 
cide. Perhaps the most 
authoritative basic text in 
psychiatry. Clinical Psychia- 
try’ by Eliot Slater and Martin 
Roth (Bail] ere, Tindall, Lon- 
don 1972). says categorically: 
"The actual number of 
crimes committed by estab- 
lished schizophrenics is rela- 
tively small" and Dr Henry 
Rollin, in The Menially Ab- 
normal Offender and the Law 
(Pergamon Press 1969), asso- 
ciates schizophrenic status 
with minor acquisitive and 
social offences. 

Certainly, there are a few 
hundred schizophrenics in 
the special hospitals at 
Broadmoor, Rampton and 
Park Lane but there are half a 
million others who need un- 
derstanding and support. 

From Mrs Anne R. 

Bradford, Lyonsdown 
Avenue, New Barnet, 

It is not always lack of finance 
which leads to a shortage of 
textbooks in schools (Monday 
Page, July 7) but the infuriat- 
, ing fact that educational pub- 
lishers cease to issue long- 
established textbooks in fav- 
our of something newer, 
leaving schools with the op- 
tion of sharing copies between 
students, illegally photocopy- 
ing texts or finding large 
amounts .of money to replace 
entire slocks when only a few 
copies are really needed. 

FromH£.Bdl, Office of 
the Registrar. Reading 

Gail Penney (First Person. 
July 11) is muddled. Exeter 
University is not removing 
degree classifications but 
simply not referring to them 
at the degree ceremony. So 
there is no question of aban- 
doning academic standards. 
Reading University has fol- 
lowed the more human prac- 
tice for very many years. 
Anyone who wishes can con- 
sult the lists. But why risk 
spoiling the day for parents, 
friends and students, whose 
sacrifice, support and effort 
may need to be measured by 
some quite different scale? 

son’s paw Surgeons caught in the jobs queue || p Midges won’t bite YOU! 

I ri. -g - ft ntiri r c/wut it a 

Y ou might dunk, as I 
once dM, that only a 
yo atiman or a fool 
would find himself, in 
a position where, after 22 
years of tra ini ng and working 
110 hours a week with poor 
finanrifli rewards, he was still 
uncertain of getting a secure 
post in his chosen profession. 
Yet my husband and many 
other junior surgeons are in 
just that sHnation. 

If the present Government 
had responded more quickly to 
the increase in the number of 
junior doctors waiting for se- 
nior registrars’ ani 
consultants' posts, my hus- 
band would have been spared 
the difficulties of the past few 
years. , A 

Seven years ago betook me 
final part of his fellowship 
exams to the Royal College of 

Smgeons. At the time we knew 

that his further surgical train- 
jffig would require two years as 
a junior registrar am* 

.senior registrar — a 


defin itely worthwhile m terms 

of the academic interest it 

provided and dm contrfontiw 

could make to the health 

hurdle wasr not 
difficult to overcome. ^ 
course the hours were long amv 
dm financial rewar^poo^fcj 
neither of ns expected it t® »£ 

now taming in 

: as their chosen spedalrty. 
Because of this, a sabtie 
change was taking plm* m 

their training. 

It has been the practice for 
some time for senior regiscwK 
Snedwake * rtsas* 
project and produce 
tSSy devoting one year to 
this exenase. However, u» 

order to solve timprobto rf 

" the growing numbers rfjwier 


New proposals for 
a sub-consultant 
hospital grade 
will do nothing 
to mollify angry 
young doctors 

doctors waiting for promotion 
to senior registrar, many of 
them were first taken on as 
research fellows at the_ teach- 
ing hospitals — despite the 
scarcity of foods for such 
projects and the uncertain 
prospects after thisJVly hus- 
band was expected to do 

poring this time they took a 
drop in salary, which meant 
that many of them bad to take 
on locum work in their spare 
time. My husband was expect- 
ed to do likewise; space was 
found on a laboratory bench, 
where he spent two years 
working cm his research 

D uring this tone the 
entsm the number of 
senior registrar 
posts were imple- 
mented. Those who hadj^ 

kbed their research were 
therefore expected to dotaeam 

jobs or find posts ata grade for 

which they were now 

My husband joined this port 
more than a year ago. He e 

lucky: he has, at the mmnMt, a 

permanent J®h- 

mornings bring a 
hope as he scours 
meats column m 
Medical loomed* but rarely 

No. No .the Patients' waitims- 

Rooni is further t>owa/ the 


— V - r^sSiS 

these days does his search 
bring any joy. It would appear 
that the health service waiting 
firts certain not only patients 
Deeding treatment - through- 
out the country there are also 
smgeons waiting to treat them. 

Last month brought what 
looked at first to be a promis- 
ing response from the Govern- 
ment in the form of an 
undertaking to ease the pres- 
sure by creating a sub-consul- 
tant grade. The new sub- 
consultants are supposed to 
fair* care of the more routine 
cases like hernias and appen- 
dixes, leaving consultants free 
to deal with emergencies and 
more complicated work- 

But It Is doubtful that this 


proposal will reduce the grow- 

doctors who now appear to 
choose general practice in 
preference to hospital medi- 
cine. In any case, the medi cal 
profession has always raised 
strong objections to the sug- 
gestion in the past And it 
seems a paltry offering to 
those who. like my husband, 
have undergone intensive 
training and a long period of 
uncertainty; neither the pay 
nor the conditions of the new 
grade would equal those in 
general practice. 

It seems likely that the 

: if_l .frf.. .wt 

election, will torn their atten- 
tion to the longest wafting lists 

— most of which have until 
recently been in orthopaedics, 
an area of low priority to terms 
of emergency work. The grow- 
ing numbers of patients wait- 
ing for general surgical beds 
will almost certainly receive 
scant attention, and again both 
general surgeon and patient 
will suffer. My special plea is 
for those in pain and for those 
straggling, hope against hope, 
to survive in their chosen 

1 would like to put my 
name to this article. Un- 
fortunately, I am muMe 
to do this. It has always 
been an unspoken ethic in my 
husband’s profession that you 
put up with every hardship 
without comptainmg. Despite 
the fact that I know he is good 
with patients and possesses a 
keen aptitude for his work, if I 
were to sign this article under 
my own name it would make 
more difficulties for him. Snch 
stoicism has done the profes- 
sion no good in the part, and 
does it an injustice now. 

Even after the years of 
waiting and the long hours of 
separation, I am convinced 
that a post will be found far my 
ims frand. The work is reward- 
ing, both in human and profes- 
sional terms, and despite the 
disruptions in our personal 
lives we would not have it any 
other way. 

But as I sit here on yet 
another night of his oo-dtrty 
rota I am sure that the 
Government conld find a more 
acceptable solution to the 
problem, and make a concrete 
and sincere gesture to show my 
husband and hundreds of oth- 
er junior smgeons that their 
efforts and their devotion to 
duty have been appreciated by 
their employers and, ultimate- 
ly, the general public whom 
they are trying to help. 

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MON-SAT 930-530 
.SUN. VIEWING 10-5.00 



Now a puffer 
pulls out 

Wages of Llin 

Tory MP John Heddle claims he 
could not but overhear a snatch of 
dialogue between Glenys Kinnock 
and two Labour workers on the 
train taking them to campaign in 
the Newcastle-under-Lyme by- 
election the other day. The can- 
vassers were bemoaning the 
“smear” tactics used by local 
Liberals against Labour candidate 
Llin Golding. They have pointed 
out that, if she wins, she and her 
husband John - the new leader of 
the National Communications 
Workers Union — will be earning 
almost £50,000 a year. Heddle 
swears that Glenys opined: 
“People's private incomes are 
their own affair”. Not bad, he 
feels, for someone whose party is 
considering supertaxing those 
earning more than £ 20 . 000 . 

• On the ferry home from the 
Bastille Day celebrations in Bou- 
logne on Monday, I wandered by 
mistake into tbe galley. On the 
door was this notice to staff: 
“Beware of passengers.” 

Body count 

When the final cost of launching 
the Rover 800 is added up, more 
than a few embarrassing extras 
may have to be written off as 
“extraordinary expenditure”. In 
February over-enthusiastic Rover 
Group executives were stopped 
for speeding during a secret test - 
drive in Devon and then notched 
up a £250 speeding fine in 
Switzerland. When the wraps 
came off the car. 700 members of 
the foreign press corps were let 
loose on the roads of Northumber- 
land and found difficulty adapting 
to right-hand steering: a Belgian 
journalist making an emergency 
stop, was hit by the Rover behind. 
In the accident count the Italians 
scored highest casualties included 
gate posts, road signs, and a 
stationary butcher's van. 


Liverpool Liberals are eagerly 
awaiting the result of this week's, 
appeal against disqualification by 
47 Labour councillors for “wilful 
misconduct". But they must have 
winced at the eloquence of Louis 
Blom-Cooper. counsel to the 47, 
who insisted there was a “perfectly 
legitimate reason" for the delay in 
setting a rate. He is chairman of 
the Liberals' home affairs panel. 




CQMMDff Eft 



“They keep coming off . . .* 


My prediction that the Foreign 
Office would have a bruising time 
at the hands of the Common- 
wealth Secretariat on the cricket 
pitch of Blenheim last weekend 
showed lamentable lack of patri- 
otism. In fact, the home teams 
triumphed, both in the Players' 
and the Gentlemen’s matches. 
The Foreign Office Gentlemen's 
side turned out to possess a magic 
ingredient: Lady Howe, who bat- 
ted a magnificent five overs not 
out, and her daughter, who put in 
a spirited performance as wicket- 
keeper. Sir Geoffrey was sitting on 
the sidelines all the while. Could 
this be a winning formula for other 
clashes with the Commonwealth? 


Trivial Pursuit grows ever bolder, 
if less accurate. Yesterday , as the 
fourth British edition was 
launched aboard a paddle-steamer 
on the Thames, one of the two 
question compilers. Ray Loud, 
was publicly admonished by two 
Asian gentlemen for the question: 
“What did the Indian prime 
minister Shastri dutifully drink 
each morning?" (Answer urine.) 
The man in question was in fact 
Moraiji Desai. I also fancy Loud is 
doing his chances of establishment 
favour little good with this one: 
How many months pregnant was 
Nancy Reagan when she walked 
up the aisle with Ronnie? Answer 
two and a half. PHS 


Could the Queen stay silent? 

Keith Hampson 

Yet another withdrawal from 
Edinburgh - a steam locomotive 
this time. British Rail has can- 
celled an excursion from the city 
to Dunfermline because ihe 
coaches were to have been drawn 
by an engine called Union of 
South Africa. This means the 
elimination of yet another swift 
runner, for the engine is a Gresley 
A4 Pacific, and hence in the same 
class as the record-breaking Mal- 
lard. the Sebastian Coe of the 
steam railway. The withdrawn 
loco, which belongs to the Lochty 
private railway in Fife, was due to 
make the trip on July 30. much of 
it along lines not usually used by 
passenger services. Most of the 
customers are not yet aware of the 
cancellation, and with only two 
weeks to go, there is not enough 
lime to get another puffer fit for 
the occasion. ScotRail tells me 
that in view of the sensitivity of 
the situation it does not want to 
cause any “unnecessary offence”. 

The deep disagreement between 
Commonwealth governments 
over South Africa exposes a hiatus 
in the well-knitted constitutional 
cloak which protects the Queen 
from exposure to the harsh winds 
of political conflict All her public 
acts as Queen of the United 
Kingdom are done “on advice”, 
with a few exceptions of the kind 
that come’ up only three or four 
times in a lifetime. The prime 
' minister puts her words into her 
mouth. , and . so if the words are 
unpopular, it is the prime minister 
who takes the blame. 

Abroad, she takes care to speak 
within' the ambit of government 
policy. - If any of her words en- 
actions have , political overtones, 
the prime minister b as cus- 
tomarily rallied round and de- 
clared that she spoke on advice, 
even though she didn't. 

But she is in fact 17 queens in 
one person, and more besides. As 
far as the Commonwealth can be 
embodied or conceivable as a 
political entity at all, she embodies 
and expresses it. The story of the 
Royal Family’s persistent drive 
towards this role over a period of 
60 years — or arguably for more — ' 
is one of the most significant 
aspects of the history of the 
monarchy in the period. 

But for 1 7 queens (and Head of 
the Commonwealth) not to speak 
in a gabble of conflicting slogans 
demands extreme tact and for- 
bearance from ail concerned, and 
in the last resort demands that no 

Taking Out the military-industrial 
complex: that, in a phrase, is the 
tactical aim of West Germany’s 
terrorist Red Army Faction (RAF) 
and their comrades in other West 
European countries. 

The means towards this abjec- 
tive is tbe murder of selected 
individuals — such as directors of 
companies which invent and pro- 
duce hi-tech products for space- 
age communications, computers, 
and weaponry — - whom the terror- 
ists regard as pillars of that 
abstract complex. 

Last week Karl-Heinz Beckurts, 
research and technology director 
for Siemens, became a victim of 
their vision. The Red Anny 
Faction, believing that the com- 
pany is one of the European “StaF 
Ware” contractors, killed him 
with a home-made, comparatively 
low-tech — but highly effective — 
bomb made from two gas cyl- 
inders stolen from the railways, 
lied together, and filled with about 
20 lb of explosive. 

Beckurts, a distinguished 
nuclear physicist, had been 
warned by the police that he was 
on the RAPs list. His name and 
some biographical details had 
been found in a notebook belong- 
ing to AnneJie Becker after she was 
arrested in Hanover on January 14 
in connection with the murder 
early hut year of Dr Ernst 
Zim merman n, head of MTU, the 
Munich company which makes 
the Tornado fighter plane engine. 
Zimmermann's house had been 
unguarded. His murderers walked 
in, tied him up, and shot him. 

Beckurts' house was 
weUguarded, fenced and security- 
locked; but his BMW was not 

armour-plated. He was being 
driven along a highway south of 
Munich, followed closely by an-' 
other BMW carrying two Siemens 
security guards. 

The bomb has been hidden at 
the side of the road. linked by a 
wire to a van concealed in bushes 
nearby. The explosion, precisely 
limed, threw the BMW across the 
road into a clump of pine trees. 
Both Beckurts and bis chauffeur 
were killed instantly. A note left at 
the scene claimed that the deed 
was the work of the "Commando 
Mara Cogol”. (Dr Margherita 
Cagol and her husband. Renato 
Curcio. were founders of the Red 
Brigades, the Italian terrorist 

“We are the international 
revolution”, the note proclaimed. 
International? The German group 
acted on this occasion in the name 
of a Red Brigades “martyr” ~ 
Comrade Mara — but the murder 
of Ernst Zim merman n was 
claimed by the “Commando Pat- 
rick O’Hara”, one of the IRA 
hunger strikers who died in the 
Maze prison in 1981. 

In May 1982 and January 1984 
“joint strategy papers” were issued 
by the RAF arid the French group 
Action Directe. The first was - 
headed Guerrilla Resistance and 
Anti-Imperialist Front: the second. 
For the Unity of The Revolu- 
tionaries of Western Europe. 

Earlier this year, between Janu- 
ary 31 and February 4, a con- 
ference was held in Frankfurt by 
the Anti-imperialist and Anti- 

George Hill considers the royal role should 

the Commonwealth face disintegration 

divisive question should ever 
come obsessively to dominate the 
Commonwealth's attention. 

After 34 years on the throne, the 
Queen necessarily has a more 
extensive acquaintance 'with the. 
leaders of Commonwealth coun- 
tries than any British politician, 
and great authority in the 
Commonwealth's- informal coun- 
sels - an authority, which is also 
dependent on a body of common 
interest between members, or a 
readiness not to press divisive 
points to an extreme. ' ' . 

The need forroyalty to’provide' 
a tangible focus for the Empire 
was acknowledged long before the 
Empire became a Common- 
wealth. with the future George V 
being sent on long world tours in 
Victoria's reign, on the same basis 
as traditional royal - progresses 
around the country. The personal 
loyalty of remote tribesmen to the 

faraway Queen in London was a 
theme of imperial Dronazanda. 

theme of imperial propaganda, 
and had some reality to it: a queen 
makesa stronger appeal as an ikon 
than a parliament, let alone the 
hazy trinity of sovereign, legisla- 
ture and executive. 

By- coincidence, the year of the 
Queen’s birth, 1926, was also the 
year- of the event which set the 
pattern for the future constitu- 
tional development of the 
Commonwealth. A - great“Inter- 

lm penal Conference” produced 
tbe Balfour Report, which gave 
formal expression to the idea of a 
Commonwealth of “autonomous 
communities within the Empire” 
with an aspiration of movement 
towards that as tbe prevailing 
pattern. It was expected that 
member countries would retain 
their alliance towards tbe sov- 
ereign as bead of state. 

It was only after the Second 
- World War that things began to 
move quickly. Peace, the advent 
of air travel and the. momentum 
towards independence profoundly 
changed the character of the royal 
role. Mountbatten's valedictory 
spell as Viceroy of India involved 
the Royad Family in the travails of 
decoloniali 2 ation in more than a 
merely ceremonial sense. Tbe 
Queen was able to visit every 
major section of the Common- 
wealth. in every continent, within 
a matter of months of her acces- 
sion: by now there is not a 
territory, however small, in which 
she has not set foot 

The whole process was acc- 
ompanied by many conflicts, of 
course, and in many ways went 
quite differently to what the 
architects of the Balfour Report 
envisaged. Newly-independent In- 
dia . chose to remain in the 
Commonwealth while discarding 
formal allegiance to tbe Queen. 

Coups, wars between members, 
and the expulsion of South Africa 
produced an association of na- 
tions which might seem to have 
nothing in common but diversity. 

In some members. Queen Eliza- 
beth is Queen, with a queenship 
quite autonomous and not legally 
derivative from her role as Queen 
' of England. She does not speak on 
Mrs Thatcher's advice there, but 
.on the advice of flat country's 
prime minister. When she is not 
there, * governor-general repre- 
sents her, appointed by the same 
* prime minister. " 

She is often required to contra- 
dict herself when speaking wearing 
different crowns — orto say things 
that would be contradictory if 
looked at too closely. That is well 
understood, and no problem. It is 
what she says as head of the 
Commonwealth for which there 
are no real guidelines. There are 
- no ministers to advise. The furore 
over her 1984 Christmas broad- 
cast with Mrs Gandhi was an 
indication of the dangers- that 
could arise. 

But if a point came where there 
was serious danger of the 
Commonwealth breaking up, with 
Britain isolated on an issue like 
South Africa, the Queen would be 
under intense pressure not to be 
remain silent. She would certainly . 
have opinions and sympathies of 
her own. It would be difficult to 
find a form of words which 
papered over the gaps between 
policies then. 


Jilllan Becker traces the lines on the face 

of the European terrorist movements 

Radical chic now 
creaking at the joints 

Victims of separate terrorist movem e nt s but with 
tbe same aim: left, an Italian police driver 
machine-grained to death by tbe Red Brigades in 1980. Right, 
die West German *Star Wars* executive Karl-Heinz Becknrts, 
lulled by a remote-control bomb near Munich last week 

capitalist Resistance in Western 
Europe. Its conclusions included 
the following: “The penetration of 
metropolitan society by hi-tech is 
an introduction of a new dimen- 
sion in imperialist domination”: 
and. “The large electronic motor 
and computer corporations will 
get their claws into anything that is 
expansionist in hi-tech areas”. 

Among the companies on the 
conference’s black list were Gen- 
eral Motors. Chrysler. Ford, Rat, 
Daimler, Nissan. Siemens and 
MBB (builder of the Tornado, 
along with British Aerospace). 

The connection of group with 
group is not only nominal. They 
share weaponry, they instruct each 
other in techniques. A home-made 
bomb of the same type used to kill 
Beckurts was used in the 1979 
attempt near Mons, in Belgium, 
on the life of the then Nato 
commander. General Alexander 
Haig. Some of the ton of explosive 
stolen from a quarry at Ecaussines 
in Belgium was used in bomb 
atacks by a number of groups, 
including Action Directe in 
France. Combative Communist 
Cells (CCC) in Belgium, and the 
RAF in West Germany. 

The terrorists also share their 
targets: Nato installations — ofl 
pipelines in particular — and per- 
sonnel. directors of large “mili- 
tary-industrial" companies, 
banks, courts and department 

There have been some national 
specializations. Action Directe has 
gone for Jewish targets, including 

a synagogue and kosher res- 
taurants: the Red Brigades for 
mayors and government min- 
isters; CCC for gas and electricity 
works: the Germans for judges 
and public prosecutors. But they 
all want to create the impression 
of unity, of an awesome inter- 
national movement: co-ordinated, 
formidable, irresistible. 

These groups regard themselves 
as being “in solidarity” with the 
IRA and the Basque separatist 
group. Eta. But the IRA expressed 
contempt for the RAF when it 
commented that for the RAF to 
call a “commando” after Patrick 
O'Hara was a blasphemous use of 
a hero's name. 

Generally, the groups are not 
politically potent and have few 
members. The RAF consists of 
barely two dozen activists. The 
close sympathizer circle, those 
willing to shelter and assist them, 
has shrunk considerably since the 
heyday of middle-class terrorism 
in the early and mid-1970s, when 
dabbling in radicalism was consid- 
ered the height of intellectual chic. 
(On the other hand, the wider 
circle of Western left-wing ideo- 
logues has become far more 
visible and audible: crusades of 
militant disarm ers and aggressive 
peace campaigners: sentimental 
ecologists: liberation theologists, 
and so on.) 

The arrest of leading members 
of the CCC in December and 
January virtually put an end to its 
activities, at least for the time 
being. The Red Brigades- was 

depleted almost to nothing by 
arrests after the police found and 
released the kidnapped General 
Lee . Dozier in 1982. 

In France, though, the trend is 
m the opposite (Erection. Leaders 
of Action Directe had been safely 
put away in prison, but President 
Mitterrand granted them amnesty 
in early 1984 and within a month 
they were bombing agtin. Recruit- 
ment and enthusiasm increased. 
Maxime Frerot, an ex-marine 
a police headquarters in Paris, is 
suspected of at least two other 
bombings and murders. 

Most of the those still at large 
have been involved in terrorism 
for some time, and have long left 
their youth behind. Of those 
wanted in West Germany for the 
Beckurts murder. Eva Sybille 
Haule-Frimpong is 32; Birgit 
Elisabeth KJump — suspected of- 
being the bait last August to trap a 
- young GI murdered for his papas 
granting access to thea (JS airbase 
at Frankfurt — is 29; Signd 
Stern ebeck — suspected of buying 
the car used for the Frankfort 
airbase attack — is 37, and still 
wanted from the “old days”. 

if she is still alive. Susanne 
Albrecht, wanted for the murder 
of her godfather, Jurgen Porno, in 
1977, is now 35. The oldest is the 
46-year-old Baron Ekkehard von 
Seckendorff-Gudent, a qualified 
doctor. • 

Those who are {wishing middle 
age must surely begin to find their 
underground life-style — if not the 
callow cliches of their political 
faith — uncomfortable. One may 
wonder what the future holds in 
store for them: violent death or 
lengthy imprisonment are their 
likely fates. Starting a new life, 
with another identity, is a possibil- 
ity (and some have probably 
managed it). 

The most unlikely eventuality, 
but the hope they nevertheless 
seem to ding to, is that “the 
Revolution” will bring them to 
power. Perhaps some of them will 
go on for years; hiding and 
plotting, shooting people and 
blowing things up, until their 
happier contemporaries are grand- 
parents. Hell's Aged they will be, 
still mouthing the dull epigrams of 
the Victorian Kail Marx, the 
absurdities of the half-forgotten 
Herbert Marcuse, the banal 
thoughts of Mao Tse-tung. They 
will be greying relics of the 
youthful anger and excitement of 
1968; lethal old bores of the 
western world. 

g) Ttww H e w pap n , 1966. 

Jillian Becker, author of Hitler’s 
Children: the Story of the Baader- 
Meinhof Terrorist Group, is direc- 
tor of the Institute for the Study of 
Terrorism. . 

Landings that make the landed livid 

. There was a lot of hot air at the re- 
cent Royal Show. I am not 
referring to the sweltering tem- 
peratures nor to the profusion of 
advertising, sales talk and general 
hyperbole. 1 am talking about 

The organizers of the show have 
always been rather keen on bal- 
loons. They use them to indicate 
to motorists lost in the leafy lanes 
of Warwickshire where the en- 
trances are and which particular 
traffic jam they should join. More 
recently they have taken to staging 
balloon races from the main ring 
as a change from show jumping, 
cattle judging and massed bands. 

By- contrast, farmers emphati- 
cally do not like balloons. As for as 
they are concerned, balloons area 
menace to livestock and crops. 
Cows in particular take strong 
exception when they raise their 
heads from grass level to find 
strange large objects floating 
through the air. When balloons 
land they lend not to come to rest 
immediately, but to drag their 
baskets along the ground, which 
does not matter very much except 
when the landing place in a field of 
standing wheal or barley. Anyone 

who lands in a field of oilseed rape 
is likely to come off second best. 

Most balloons these days seem 
to be owned by companies which 
use them to give their customers 
and other guests an unusual treat, 
and to advertise their wares. A 
couple o r years ago the National 
Farmers’ Union thought it would 
be a jolly wheeze to buy one. A few 
days later a farmer arrived at the 
union's offices and the following 
terse dialogue ensued: 

Farmer I saw your balloon yes- 

Official: Oh yes. What did you 
think of it? 

Farmer I thought it was a 

menace, ff you want to 

know. And here's my resignation. 

The NFU now has a balloon for 
sale, and is open to offers. 

Ballooning is usually depicted 
as being a peaceful activity, but 
the preliminaries arc anything but. 
With a dozen or more balloons in 
close proximity, being pumped 
full of hoi air by a combination of 
electric fans and butane torches, 
there tends to be a good deal of 
shouting and cxcitemenL 

Having played what pan I could 
in helping to get our balloon 

inflated, doing my best to avoid 
being incinerated by the torch. I 
was invited to dive into the basket 

alongside a young lady from BBC 
Radio West Midlands, who was 

Radio West Midlands, who was 
eagerly recording all the goings on, 
and the pilot, Philip, described as 
one of the most knowledgeable 
and experienced balloonists in 

Philip was clearly unhappy 
about something, possibly the 
weather or the fact that there, 
seemaj to be too many balloonists 
jostling for the same bit of air 
space, and gave veni to his feelings 
in a manner which did not exactly 
inspire confidence. Our flight 
turned out to be disappointingly 
short, possibly because part of the 
balloon caught fire just as we were 
leaving the ground. I had sup- 
posed that the material was flame 
proof: not so. it appears. 

After what I estimated was 
rather less than two airborne 
minutes we brushed the top of a 
tree and landed in a paddock next 
to the car park. Philip seemed 
decidedly relieved, and we con- 
soled ourselves with champagne 
dispensed in silver goblets. Cham- 
pagne. it appears, is an essential 

part of a balloonist's equipment, a 
tradition dating from the time 
when the French pioneers of the 
sport found themselves landing in 
outlandish places like Germany 
and Switzerland, where the na- 
tives drank only beer and 
schnapps, and so made a point of 
taking their own supplies of 
civilized drink. 

A friend enjoyed a rather longer 
and more adventurous flight 
which ended, as you might have 
guessed, in a field full of cows. In. 
no time at all their irate owner was- 
on the spot waving a large stick 
and complaining that the terrified 
animals were already aborting 
their calves. 

He was promptly and tactfully 
offered a goblet of the bubbly stuff 
At first suspicious, he soon be- 
came mollified. “1 ain't never 'ad 
this stuff before", he confessed, 
holding out his goblet for yet 
another refill. “But I reckon I 
could get a taste for iL” 

As the sun went down, thoughts 
of cattle and compensation were 

John Young 

Agriculture correspondent 

there are two fs in politics: fee! 
and flair. Few ministers have 
both. Sir Keith Joseph didn't. 
Michael Heseltine did. And so 
does Kenneth Baker. In a few 
short weeks Baker has revived 
Tory morale. 

It is a relief that more money 
has been found for.foe new schools 
exam, and Baker might get even 
more - such are the advantages of 
being the new man, cdping with 
politically sensitive issues insen- 
sitively handled. 

The politics of education are., 
concerned principally with the 
schools, but Baker could do both 
himself sund his party a lot of good 
by viewing higher education more 
generously. “Higher education” 
should, of course, embrace all 
those opportunities -beyond 
school. - for Britain's industrial 
future will rest on the retraining of 
adults. ’ 

Here lies the importance of 
student Joans, which should not be . 
seen as a means of economizing. 
They are the road to an overdue 
liberalizing and expansion, of 
higher education: 

Talk of loans invariably pro- 
duces a knee-jerk reaction from 
'the National Union of Students, 
which sees ' any renewed -dis- 
cussion of them as being ., a 
conspiracy by reactionary Tories. . 
But no government has found it • 
possible to keep student grants in . 
line with inflation. At ihe mo- 
ment, the cost, is £700 million. 
The system can hardly last indefi- 
nitely, and students are increas- 
ingly having to borrow. Fur- 
thermore, it cannot be argued that 
• a grants-onty policy has proved 
effective in increasing the 
participation of working-class 
children in higher education. 

■ However, even jf the principle 
of loans is agreed, a scheme's 
acceptability will depend on. its 
details. There are two essential 
elements to this: to be seen to'be 
fair a loan scheme must not act as 
a deterrent to lower-income fam- 
ilies and, secondly, repayment 
must be related to income. 

Sir Keith Joseph long believed 
in student loans, but in 1981 his 
proposals ran into strong Treasury 
opposition and the hostility of a 
handful of cabinet members. Tbe 
context of that scheme was the 
search for saving in public expen- 
diture. Now the issues, are. dif- 
ferent, and the parental means test 
has become an /acute political 
embarrassment. . 

In 1981 education ministers ' 
decreed that a 100 per cent loan 
scheme would not be politically 
possible. So they proposed a 50-50 

mg a government-run scheme, 

Mrs Thatcher and the. Obion 
turned it down in 1983 - it was 
too dose to the general election. 

Let me outline two alternatives. 
Tbefirstis radical becauseafits.v 
ramifications affecting - the 'tra- 
ditional university honours degree ~ 
system. All students could be_T • 

. provided with a two-year grant - 
without costly means-testing.^ 
They could then draw a loan for a -; - 
third year unless they ; woit - tf .7/ 
company sponsorship or , were *} • 
eligible for pants taigeted to IreyV^ 
vocational areas. The .Manpower ;^ .. 
Services Commission already of-V 
fers loans for some ’retraining 
courses, : 

Alternatively, a mixed grant and * 
loan scheme might retain ■■frdf '■>. ■ 
grants for students -from pborx. . 
backgrounds — say a famfly' 1 * ^. 
come of- under. £ 8 , 000 . Grants T , 
could be adjusted according te_* . 
income, and progressively re- " 
placed by loans: / - 

Repayment must relate to in- -. 


S' M 

3* . !- 


come,' with special arrangements « 
for those in difficult circumstances// 

for those in difficult curaimstanees. .. . 
and for women who deddedubtfo.:^ >. 
be housewives. The rate Of repay-;' 
ment should be lower in the first _? 
few years — to match fowep$tasf^;v , 
ing salaries —and should not ex- 2 : 
ceed 5 per. cent .of • earnings. T: \ 
Repayments would normally fie-; A 
over 10 years, but extendable jo, . 
say, 1 5. lit Germany and Denmark /" 
loans are interest-free, while most " 
countries subsidize interest rates. " 

Bui interest-free repayments- . least, be indexeef./ . 

It would be desirable if ihe ?; . 
commercial banks could be nsed ? 
for even part of a scheme — fic-ti 
example in the case .bf /mature T: - 
students "with assets / of thedr : 
own— -with the government guar- v; ' 
anteeing a percentage -of - the /- 
interest on loans for the rest. The \ . 
United States and Sweden iise // 
banks and' offer full govemmem 1 
guarantees.- Bank-run schemas^ . 
would cost 'dramatically less to i* 
administer. A university wotfldr . C- - 
merely issue a letter of.cligibility r/ 
which the student -would paSson - 
to his bank for the loan.’ - : 

Our present grants, system 
inhibits the growth qT higher 
education. The number of poten- / 
tial students is growing." yief oeit-: ' . 
ings are placed on the number of 
students an institution can take. 

This is nonsense at a 'time wher / . 
our major competitors are greatly r 
expanding higher education. The “ 
margin of cost of enrolling, an r . 
extra student might well be under - 
£ 100 ? but the mandatory grants 
system imposes on the- Treasury j 
more than £1,000. There is no way -i 
any government will, be able lo .. . . 1 

-rtsart ' 

J s!c*- r *■; 


* * v!r - 

; or 


fcBE-.-J* U -‘ ■■ *; 

a ssaiar.oeu'.T.' 

feiES :r " V -\ 

scheme: every student would have any government will, be able lo .. 
a basic grant and the chance of. a afford to extend grants .to the/ 
toppi ng-up loan. Jn i 982 Sir Keith . whole_ range- of, professional, and ^ " 
took another bite at the cherry. To vocational, courses, to say nothing / 
prevent Treasury hysterics at the of part-time students. - - J 

short-term costs of a government- A combination of @ants and . 

funded scheme, the banks were loans, in the right foix, Vboldi 
approached. They, however, de- concentrate help, where, "-•it . 

• manded. to (boose the ; students needed and extend . .access ,tD c 
(those thought credit-worthy) and people, cunently given bttle in- 
the option had to be dropped. . centive. Parents and students alike , 

Amazingly, tbe Treasury then would be better off. . . . 7 

agreed on a paper with the The author is Conservative' AfP for : 

Department of Education propos- Leeds North West 

moreover . . . Miles Kington 

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The first thing you notice about 
France is that every pan of it has 
been given a label designed to 
attract the visitor. The French 
Riviera, the Cote d’Azur these are 
the famous labels which make 
France into designer landscape, 
but every other bit has a name as 
well. On the map of the small bit 
of Brittany which we visited there 
was a Cdte de Jade, Cote 
d’Amour, Cote de BruyCres and a 
Cote Sauvage. They sound more 
.like perfumes than coastlines. 

Every road is the Route or 
Chemin de something. The road 
up Normandy to Cherbourg isn’t 
just the Cherbourg Road, it’s the 
Voie de Liberation along which 
the Americans poured in 1944, 
and to mark it they have erected 
by the roadside, every kilometre, 
pink landmarks halfway between 
pill-boxes and Daleks which are 
without doubt the ugliest land- 
marks ever installed. . . 

If there are any bits of France 
left without a label, tbe local 
debate must be agonizing . . . 

“We have a delightful piece of 
coast, almost 3% kilometres long. 
But it has no name! Mon Dieu. we 

are the laughing stock of the Cote 
<T Amour. Not even the Americans 

(T Amour. Not even the Americans 
invaded us.” 

“But all we have to pride 
ourselves on is our pig fanning. 
What can we do with that?" * 

“Easy. Call our coast the Cote 
des Pores!” 

“Pork drops.” 

“Hmm. You're right. This 
could be tricky.” 

Every little town advertises 
itself. As you approach, you see 
the name of the town 00 the sign 
and then the attractions below: 
“Cbampigny — Vifle . Fleurie- 
Son Chateau, Son - Eglise. Son 
Wayside Hot Dog Stall”, etc 

Even our little village, near the 
mouth of the River Vflaine, had' 
its' roll call of honour, although the 
population was barely . 400. 
“Trehiguier. Port de Feche; Centre 
Mytilicole”. it proclaimed. Fish- 
ing port we understood, easily 
enough, but Centre Mytilicole? 
What obscure science could 
mytilicology be? Only, as illumed 
out. the ait of mussel-gathering, 
but the French are clever, you see. 
and Mytilicological Centre sounds • 
just that more impressive than. 
“Place with Lois of Mussels".. 

French label worship knows no 

bounds. Half the Loire area is •• 
plastered this year with posters " 
saying: “Muscadet, tu me plais”, r 
which seems slightly wasted in the .7 
Loire area. Even more over the w . 
top, to a Briton, was “(be slogan' > 
seep in the back of a French- >V 
registered Austin Metro: “Oui, jey; 
me plais trap, dans moxr- Austin r- . 
Metro”, which must be the mosC 
contrived rhyme as well as ecstatic’; / 
notice on view in France this year. v 
I preferred the rather soberer -f- 
claim seen on the label of a French -* 
vin rouge ordinaire: “We think 
you will appreciate foe sincerity of 
this wine . .. 

They take- their sheB-fish sin-,; 
cerely and seriously, in. Tiifigr, 
higuter. The building in which foe ;| 
eels, lobsters, mussels and Hm-* 
goustes were sold w^ - once; a * 
chapel, the stone cross still above :■ 
the door, and the dark,, damp: 
depths where the crabs, and lob - .7 
sters floundered in their tanks /, 
were .pleasantly worshipful They ': 
advertised electric oyster, knives 
for sale, but foe fish lady recoin- - 
mended me not to buy one:- 

“Ils ne sont pas serieux”, she 7 
“Pas pour les professionnels.;. 
Only housewives and men withdo - . 
patience would use onei” / » 

A couple of weeks -after ,we ' 
arrived she asked tis if we had fad : 
any medical trouble after eating * - 
mussels m the last day or so: ’ ? 

“Is there some trouble? 1 ’ 

“Non, non,” she said.. “EUesi- 
sont ties bonnes A manger, mats 
parfois dies vous rendent maiade *. 
aprts.” They are perfectly all right " 
to eat, but sometimes they make; 

you ill afterwards. Yes. the French * . 
have a gift for publidty language: .!' 

Two daysJater there was a sign ' ■ 
oh foe door of a local restaurant/ 
saying that , after a local govern- i. - 
ment decree, .foe sale of mussds V 
had temporarily been suspended*' 
which is a bit of a blow, to^r 
myti Geological centre. The fish, 
lady was of the finrr opinion ffiar^ 
the mussels were- temporarily^ 
disturbed by the building of a 'dam 2 , 
in the river. . .. ' / V : » 

"One hears of people getfingv 
stomach trouble from shelf-fish” 
she said. “Why should shdl-fish - 
not get stomach . ttouWe 'fionC 
people?" ; : . . - 

Exactly. Meanwhile;- : tbore isl ■■ 
nothing wrong wilfr anything rfsei*- 
especially the wind Mastadefr lh?. 
me plats. Calvados, tiiies Jft baa^aJ-^ 

if : ?ypush through 

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A dangerous grip is tightening 
around the ChanceUor»saS 
ike grand visions, the high 
the fiscal consistency: 

?^D <**■ Cabinet sc rimmage for 
‘ T f ^ «jt financial space. Out of cfaarac- 
- of necessity) Mr Nigel 

• ■■ r Lawson is struggling before his 

> % 

:• -V'- 

r «- S4 ' ,Su dv 

colleagues’ clammy entreaties, 
digging deep into the Contin- 
gency Reserve in his attempt 
to keep spending within the 
planned total, hoping that he 
can retain a margin for cutting 
income tax while lubricating 
the machine for a 1987 general 

• r-.5% 

The Cabinet meets tomor- 
row. Lower oil prices are 
eating ever deeper into ex- 
pected revenues from the 
North Sea. Slower growth in 
economy (apparent in the 
' • £./ ***» ■ first halfof 1986) may produce 
- a skortfeil in general revenues. 

The latest weakness in the 
stock market reduces the 
Government’s options for 
raising revenue from asset 


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In theory, the way those 
revenues are to be spent in 
1987-88 will not be decided 
until the Autumn: reports of 
firm decisions, on this or that 
bid are likely to be moves in 
the game that spending min- 
isters perennially play with the 
Chief Secretary to the Trea- 
sury. Vet a conclusive decision 
is due tomorrow on the shape 
of local authority spending in 
-31987-8$ and it could deter- 
mine the Government’s entire 
room for manoeuvre. 

The ghost of Mr Michael 
Heseltine will doubtless be on 
the prowl It is he who was 

responsible for bringing final 
decisions on local authority 
spending plans forward to 
July. It could turn out, once 
3gain, that the Government’s 
financial fete will hang on 
council spending. 

The problem can be ex- 
pressed in two ways. Either the 
Government has failed to 
cany out its decisions to 
reduce public expenditure by 
local authorities or, (to be 
kinder to the councils), the 
Government has consistently 
underestimated what councils 
needed to spend on manifold 
functions that are in most 
cases set out in centrally- 
imposed rulebooks. But, how- 
ever it is expressed, the dear 
fact remains that during the 
current financial year local 
authorities in England (the 
figures are proportionately the 
same in Scotland) will exceed 
the planning totals by around 
£2 billion. Before planning for 
1987-88 can begin, allowance 
has to be made for that excess. 

The Government could 
once again (and probably just 
as vainly) mount a grand 
campaign to squeeze from the 
system vast amounts of money 
within months. But the indica- 
tions are that Mr Ridley has 
learnt the lesson all his prede- 
cessors at the Department of 
the Environment came to 
absorb. The planned totals are 
wrong, and have to be 

Mr Ridley has little choice 
but to live with the £2 billion 
excess, and his colleagues have 
little choice but to acoept it 
Rumours from Lord 
Whitelaw’s Cabinet commit- 

tee on the Rate Support Grant 
suggest, however, feat they are 
to pay centrally for more of the 
local authority total — in other 
words, that they win not only 
forgive the overshoot, but 
even help finance it from the 
Exchequer. The RSG propor- 
tion is apparently to remain 
the same as in 1986-87. Ibis 
will allow councils, broadly 
speaking, to pay for their 1987 
expenditure without increas- 
ing their call on the ratepayers. 

The political reasons for this 
are easily understood. 
Successive Conservative Sec- 
retaries of State for the 
Environment have had to 
stand at the despatch box and 
listen to the anguish of their 
shire county colleagues over 
rate increases allegedly forced 
on them by reductions in rate 
support grant. What better 
springboard for a May or June 
election in 1987 tha n a round 
of local authority imposts only 
at the level of inflation? 

But the policy has its costs. 
It substitutes rates relief for 
relief from income tax, some- 
thing the Government has 
chosen not to do during the 
past six years. 

The logic of the 
Government’s thinking about 
the future of council finance is 
that local payers should bear a 
greater proportion of the mar- 
ginal cost of their local 
authorities’ outlays — in other 
words that local government 
be made in a financial sense 
more truly locaL That means, 
the green paper correctly says, 
educating the public in fiscal 
reality, it means some pain as 
they feel the effects of expen- 
diture decisions by their coun- 


~ ■ 


•’ — N 


, . Miles Ki ngton 

of many 


The dynamic duo of President 
Francois Mitterrand and 
Prime Minister Jacques 
Chirac, who between them are 
shaping the destiny of France 
in the middle 1980s, seem to 
have proved once more that 
they can live together— just 
'yabont The compromise which 
now seems likely to eineigeat, 
or shortly after, today's Cabi- 
net, is a tribute to the Byzan- 
tine arrangements which lie 
just below the surface of 
contemporary politics in Paris 

ft has always looked tikdy 
that the first big test of “co- 
habitation” between a left- 
wing President and his right- 
wing. Premier would come 
over privatization. Just over 
three months ago, M Mit- 
terrand made clear his inten- 
tion to block government 
plans to push through de- 
nationalization by decree. At 
. least, he would oppose that 
v part of the programme which 
dealt with companies brought 
under state control before 
1981 — in other words, those 
nationalized by General de 
Gaulle after the liberation of 
France in the Second World 
War, - 

This week he went one step 
further by announcing his 
refusal to sign any privatiza- 
tion decreee that mighty be 
brought before today's Cabinet 
by his equally determined 
prime minister. Privatization, 
he said, would open the way 

for foreign gold-diggers to 
move in upon some of the 
that M Chirac should ensure 
was that the legislation would 
be enacted through a * bill 
presented to the National 
Assembly and thus passed into 
law by parliament 

M Chirac has little choice 
but to agree. The removal of 
the 65 companies and banks 
from the public sector is a 
supporting plank in the right* 
wing platform, and with two 
years at most before the next 
presidential elections, he 
wants to get this solid 
achievment beneath him. His 
only alternative would be for 
the government to resign, thus 
precipitating a crisis for which 
the electorate might not 
readily forgive him. Anyway, 
by agreeing to sign a number of 
other less controversial de- 
crees and extending the life- 
time of the present parliament, 
the president has entered into 
a compromise which should 
enable M Chirac to get his 
privatization through, though 
later and with rather more 
political trouble than he would 
have liked. 

In that sense the result of 
this crash between irresistible 
force and immovable object 
would seem to be a draw — 
which has left both the 
combatants perpendicular. 
But it also looks as if it is foe 
richest seams of French in- 
dustry and finance. In such 

circumstances , he felt, the least 
President who has scored foe 
moral victory. While he has 
never pretended that he could 
obstruct forever foe passage of 
the government’s de- 
nationalization programme, 
he has raised an important 
point of principle in securing 
its delay. 

He has done so too in foe 
cleverest possible way. By first 
invoking the ghost of Presi- 
dent de Gaulle, then 
emphasising foe fear of an 
invasion by foreign interests — 
and doing so moreover on 
Bastille Day — he has prac- 
tically pinned the tricolor to 
his cause. 

Since the accession of M 
Chirac to power, foe President 
has been content to con- 
centrate on foreign policy, 
leaving domestic affairs to his 
Prime Minister. With recent 
visits to Washington and Mos- 
cow to his credit, this has had 
foe advantage of elevating his 
status and removing him from 
foe hurly-burly back at home. 
He has looked very much like 
a president — and his high 
ratings in recent opinion polls 
have reflected this brighter 
image. He has now shown 
himself to be a man of 
principle, yet one who is 
prepared to compromise in foe 
interests of a stable Fifth 
Republic. For a man of prin- 
ciple, he is proving a very 
skilfiil politician. 


exchange for tax relief that was 
intended to be temporary. 

Employers and pro- 
fessionals in industrial rela- 
tions were, however, 
sufficiently committed to foe 
benefits to be had from relat- 
people’s pay more dearly to ing profit to pay that that the 
profits. Variable rewards form initial paper provoked a highly 
a built-in stabilizer to keep constructive debate. And that 
companies afloat and men in debate has produced a woric- 

In foe search for long-term 
measures to help more people 
keep their jobs and encourage 
oyerrcautious employers to 
create more, it is hard to 
imagine a more useful indus- 
trial reform than relating 

work in hard times. They offer 
nervous employers a safety 
valve on costs when they are 
thinking of taking on more 
permanent employees. Ana 
they give employees a direct 
and substantial interest m foe 

able if less dramatic plan. 

The new proposals are ide- 
ally tailored to replacing part 
or all of annual pay rises by 
profit-sharing bonuses on 
Japanese lines. The Green 

Paper itself does not make this 

performance of foe enterprise leap, but it is 

that provides their livelihood, in foe lower limit of 5 

Accordingly, in his last Bud- ant of m bang profit- 
get speech, Mr Nigel Sated to qualify for 

proposed in pnncipte that 
tore should; be taxrehefsto 
encourage profit sharm&TJ 

Government’s Green Paperon 
profit-related pay * a*** 
improvement on Treasury 
officials’ first attempt to put 
flesh on that idea. 

The early prototype, pre- 
sented to foe National Eco- 
nomic Development Council 
as a basis for discussion m 
May. was arguably too am- 
bitious and aimed at t too 
difficult a target: pay rawer 
Smn pay rises. However de- 
sirable St might be, 
perhaps unrealistic to envisage 
iw lmnlnvees would vol- 

foat- employe® r 

untarily convert a fifth 
more of existing wages to 
variable profit-related pay 

a _ the 

reduced tax relief as well as foe 
effective upper limit of 20 per 
cent. And profit-related bo- 
nuses, geared to profits ac- 
tually achieved in foe current 
year, might even be paid 

This is to be welcomed, for it 
is automatic annual pay uses, 
currently at a wholly excessive 
rate, that most threaten costs, 
competitiveness and jobs. If 
pay rises are compounded into 
bonuses over a run of three or 
four years, companies could 
soon see a fifth of their annual 
pay bill related to profits. 
Moreover; foe gradual build- 

in accelerating long-term 
growth of the economy. 

The Green Paper relates the 
lower level of tax relief — if 
there is to be any at all — to foe 
less demanding conditions of 
foe revamped scheme. Since it 
is much more likely to appeal 
to management and employ- 
ees, “the effect would be th at a 
larger number of people would 
each get a smaller amount of 

There are, however, other 
reasons for substituting a rosy 
tax radish for the previous 
juicy carrot Millions in foe 
public sector and elsewhere, by 
reason of foe nature of their 
employment, could not be 
eligible for these reliefs. In 
general, tax reform should be 
moving towards a more neu- 
tral tax system with a broad 
tax base, low tax rales and few 
specific reliefs. Every new 
relief points towards higher tax 

Mr Lawson is dearfy torn 
between this objective and 
promoting profit-sharing. 
Thatinvites foe critidsm that, 
as. with personal equity plans, 
the scheme is half-hearted. But 
the Chancellor is right to think 
of longer-term objectives. Tax 
relief would help start foe 
profit-related pay bandwagon 
rolling at foe raster pace nec- 
essary to have a general effect 

no of this different kind of pay on employment But it should 
would tend to raise foe rate of then five by its own consid- 
savings, an essential ingredient erable virtues. 


Need to back up UGC defends attitude on Birkbeck 
Channel tunnel 

From the Director of the British 
Rood Federation 

Sir, It was, I think, Stanley 
Baldwin who said that our border 
was no longer at Dover but on the 

By the same token the necessary 
supporting highway infrastructure 
for a Channel tunnel extends far 
beyond East Kent. It seems dear 
id me that the Government has 
already seriously miscalculated 
both tn terms of need and of 


Beginning in Kent itself there is 
quite dearly an under-estimaie of 
future traffic volumes on the 
M20/A2Q. As long ago as 1966 
Kent County Council urged the 
need for four-lane carriageways on 
the M20. Yet the stilHo-be-built 
section between Maidstone and 
Ashford will have only three lanes 
while it is only planned to upgrade 
the existing Maidstone by-pass to 
the same standard. 

Meanwhile the M2 (dual two 
lanes) is already severely con- 
gested though tbe Department of 
Transport actually forecasts de- 
creased traffic on this route! After 
the disappointments of M25 
surely tbe department is not going 
to ret it wrong again? 

Further afield, the Government 
appears to have given little 
thought to the impact of the 
Channel tunnel The Ml is already 
heavily trafficked and delays are 
common, not least when necessary 
maintenance is in band. It would 
seem essential to have the M40 
(Oxford-Binningham) complete 
and open by 1993. 

Similarly, if it is successful at all 
the Channel tunnel will surely 
encourage tourism. Yet a high- 
standard route westwards along 
the south coast is making des- 
perately slow progress. 

Plans may well exist for these 
and many other equally necessary 
roads. The existing programme 
must be urgently reviewed to 
speed up the construction of all 
those roads which are necessary to 
complement the provision of the 
Channel tunnel What this Gov- 
ernment lacks is the political will 
.to inject a sense of urgency which 
will make the most of such a major 
investment The French are not 
making the same mistake. 

Yours fa i thfull y. 

PETER WITT, Director, 

British Road Federation, 

Cowdray House. 

6 Portugal Street, WC2. 

On the gravy train 

From Professor H. M. 

Sir, For some reason, no doubt, 
Fiona Maddocks (“From milk 
round to gravy train”, July 8) 
makes a meal of Oxford and 
Cambridge, all three of the gradu- 
ates she profiles as about to enter 
well-paid jobs being Oxbridge 

At least one of our graduates 
this year has accepted a first job, in 
ban long, which in three months’ 
time win pay him more than tbe 
salary of foe majority of university 
lecturers, including thousands 
who have taught and carried out 
research for 20 years or more, such 
is the blockage at tbe top of foe 
lecturers’ scale. 

The student in question, a 
personable and articulate lad (in 
French and Spanish, as well as 
English) has obtained a lower 
second-class degree. Is it any 
wonder that the best-qualified 
graduates think at least twice 
before going into foe teaching 
profession, at any level? 

Yours faithfully, 

University of Southampton, 
School of Modem languages, 
High field, 


July 9. 

Setting to rights 

Front Mr Roy Atkins 
Sir, The Reverend D. G. Richards 
(July 7) obviously moves in a 
rather narrow social circle. 

1 well remember a time, as 
indeed may some of his parish- 
ioners, when some less affluent 
families covered their dinner ta- 
bles with sheets of newspaper; and 
woe betide anyone who dirtied 
this “table doth” before it had 
been read..! 

Yours faithfully, . 


J34 Giflott Road, 



West Midlands. 

July 7. 

Rural ‘blight 9 

From Mr Dermot F. Byrne 
Sir, Lady Gibberd (July 10) is 
quite entitled to her persona! 
views about Harlow Council's 
proposed residential development 
to foe east of Harlow. Suffice to 
say this authority believes that her 
statements about foe impact of 
development are seriously 
misleading, and considers that 
more than one view can be taken 
about the absolute duty to main- 
tain foe integrity of her husband's 
master plan for Hariow, drawn up 
nearly 30 years ago. 

Our proposals are designed to 
meet the town’s very serious 
housing needs, are in line with the 
county counriTs proposals for 
revising its structure plan, main- 
tain foe defence of the green belt, 
and have little, if anything, to do 
with Stansted Airport or related 
regional issues. 

Youre faithfully, 

(Assistant General Manager (Pol- 
icy and Planning)). 

Central Services Department 
Hariow Council 
Town Hall 
Hariow, Essex. 

July 10. 

From the Chairman of the Univer- 
sity Grants Committee 
Sir, The University Grants 
Committee grant to foe Univer- 
sity of London is a block grant 
which foe Court of the university 
can distribute between foe various 
pans of foe university as tl thinks 
best. It is open to the Court as it 
has always bees, to ask for 
additional information about the 
make-up of the grant; and it is the 
Court’s right to ignore that 
information if h chooses. 

For a number of years the Court 
has given Biikbcck College 
substantially more than foe sum 
allowed for Birkbeck within foe 
UGC grant to London; this year 
the Court has decided to change 
that policy. That is not a matter 
for which foe UGC can properly 
be blamed. 

It is not foe policy of tbe UGC 
to reveal tbe details of how the 
block grant to London is made up. 
because to do so would reduce the 
freedom of the Court to decide on 
its allocations. But in view of all 
tbe misleading statements foal 
have been made in tbe last few 
weeks. I should make an exception 
in this case. 

The amount allowed for Birk- 
beck in tbe 1985-86 block grantto 

London was £6HD million; as a 
result of last Thursday’s decision, 
foe amount allowed in foe 1986— 
87 gram will be £6.16 million. 

More generally, the UGCs cur- 
rent policy on fending part-time 
students is based on foe principle 
that, taken over the whole length 
of a course, a part-time student 
should attract foe same resources 
as a full-time student on foe same 
course. Thus for example, a 
Birkbeck part-time undergraduate 
takes four years over a course 
which a full-time student would 
complete in three; for resource 
purposes he or she therefore 
counts at 0.7S. 

What the friends of Birkbeck 
claim, stripped of its rhetoric, is 
that part-time students in London 
should be much better resourced 
than part-time students in foe rest 
of Britain, in addition to tbe 1 0 per 
cent London weighting which all 
university education in London 
attracts. It is a general belief of 
Londoners that they deserve 
preferential treatment; that view is 
not shared by the UGC. 

Yours sincerely, 


University Grants Committee, 

14 Park Crescent, Wl. 

S Africa sanctions 

From Mr Basil Davidson 
Sir, We must be perilously near 
the point where anger or contempt 
can be the only responses likely to 
be felt by those among us who 
have thought long and deep about 
the affairs of southern Africa, 
when now confronted by the 
policies and posturings of our 
Government. One by one they 
throw away old African friends 
and allies; step by step they take 
our country closer to political 

As things now stand, if still 
against the influence of General 
Magnus Malan and his backers, 
much of foe Cabinet in Pretoria 
has privately accepted the over- 
riding need for a prestigious 
intermediary that could bring 
them into discussion, and then 
into negotiation, with the leaders 
of the black majority. 

But tbe latter, with no im- 
portant dissentients, also accept 
the same need in reverse. De- 
prived of that, they very under- 
standably refuse to jettison their 
trump cards before substantial 
gains are reliably conceded by the 
whites; and they necessarily stand 
pat on their basic demands: 
release of Nelson Mandela and 
others, legalisation of the ANC, 
and an open arena for democratic 
political development 

These demands being refused, 
foe result is deadlock, and, with 
deadlock, worsening violence, 
much of it on either side now 
beyond political control 

The Government of Britain has 
been uniooely placed by history, 
old attachments and past com- 
petence to undertake this poten- 
tially decisive task of mediation. 
But to achieve the necessary 
credibility it has become likewise 
necessary that foe British Govern- 
ment should commit itself, un- 
equivocally, to a programmed 
dismantlement of the apartheid 

This in turn has imposed the 
need for a commitment to effec- 
tive public action; in the situation 
we have readied today, and 
however regrettably, this has to 
mean a policy of promoting 
punitive sanctions. 

- Without that, Pretoria's leaders 
will not act or be able to act against 
their own last-ditchers. Without it, 

equally, the black leaders and 
those who support them will have 
no belief in Britain's sincerity. Yet 
this is tbe commitment which 
Prime Minister Thatcher has 
specifically and even stridently 

We are told by foe Prime 
Minister that counter-sanctions — 
non-military sanctions, effective 
economic sanctions — alone ca- 
pable now of opening a real 
prospect of peace, as well as giving 
Britain foe status of a critical and 
perhaps decisive mediator, would 
be unmoral or useless or both. As 
a country, with this we lose on all 
counts now, but still more in foe 

Yours sincerely, 


Old Cider Mill 
North Wootton, Somerset 
July 12. 

From Mr J. H. Spencer Ashworth 
Sir, On July 15, 1916, tbe South 
African Brigade, commanded by 
General H. T. Lukin, attacked foe 1 
strong German position at 
Delvule Wood. The Brigade com- 
prised battalions drawn from the 
Cape, Natal and foe Orange Free 
State, Rhodesia and the Trans- 
vaal also a battalion made up of 
Scotsmen from all over South 

Tbe South Africans were or- 
dered to capture and hold the 
wood, even if simitar attacks by 26 
and 27 Brigades against 
Longueval on their left, should 

The South Africans raptured 
their objective and continued to 
hold it for six days, until relieved. 
At one point in the battle it was es- 
timated that German shells were 
felling on foe wood at a rate of 400 
per minute. Only 750 men sur- 
vived foe action. 

Most of us are too young to 
remember foe Somme battles, but 
it is sad to reflect that those men, 
our own kith and kin, who came 
so readily to our aid were foe same 
stock some seek to revile today. 
We depended upon them then; 
they need our help and friendship 

Yours obediently, 


The Lodge, 


Fake nh a tn , Norfolk. 

July 8. 

Physics lottery 

From the Executive Secretary of 
the Institute of Physics 
Sir, This country is not short of 
150 physics teachers, as shown in 
foe table in your Education 
Correspondent’s report (July 10). 
A more realistic figure would be 
more than 10 times that amount 
as foe Institute of Physics has 
clearly shown through analyses of 
questionnaire returns. 

You have to take into account 
(i) the number of “physics” les- 
sons taught by unqualified teach- 
ers; (ii) foe number of physics 
lessons which are changed to 
“science” and not taught by 
physicists; (iii) foe number of 
physics periods which would be on 
the timetable (If only head t eac he rs 

could recruit the physics staff they 
so desperately need) but which 
have had to be replaced by periods 
of other subjects which can be 
covered; fiv) foe number of 
trained physics graduates on 
school staffs who no longer teach 
physics but who are counted, in 
some statistical returns, as if they 
did teach foe subject. 

To bring this point home: if a 
middle-school pup3 Is being 
taught physics at afl, then tbe 
chance of being taught physics by 
a trained physics graduate is, in 
this country, about one in five. 
Yours feithfolly, 


Executive Secretary, 

The Institute of Physics, 

47 Betarave Square, SW1. 

July 10. 

British tennis 

From the Executive Director of the 
Lawn Tennis Association 
Sir, It is of course a matter of great 
concern to the Lawn Tennis 
Association that it is 50 years (not 
30 as stated in your article of July 
4) since a British male won the 
Wimbledon championships; but 

Drag offences 

From Mr J. Wheatley 
Sir, The recent executions in 
Kuala Lumpur have created tbe 
incorrect impression that foe 
Malaysian authorities have only 
recently been aware of foe social 
problems associated with drug 

Your readers may be interested 
to learn of the issue of three special 
stamps by foe Malaysian Post 
Office on June 16, 1986. They 
commemorate the tenth anniver- 
sary of foe National Association 
for the Prevention of Dadah 
(Drugs). The stamps carry the 
slogans “Drugs can kill" “Stay 
free from drugs” and “Drugs can 
destroy". , . 

The special envelope bears the 
wanting “Dadah — a was”, which 
appropriately is translated as 
“Drugs - be warned". 

Yours faithfully. 


1 1 Saxonbury Gardens. 

Long Dittim, Surrey. 

July 8. 

to place the responsibility, and call 
for the sacking of our director of 
coaching, who has only been in his 
job for 1 1 months, seems harsh, 
even by foe standards of Associ- 
ation FoothalL 

Whilst our performance at 
Wimbledon has been very dis- 
appointing, to put the matter in 
perspective. Britain is ranked 10th 
in the world in terms of computer 
points amongst the 124 nations 
who are members of the ITF 
(International Tennis Federation) 
and we ate currently in foe Iasi 
eight of foe Davis Cup, exactly foe 
same stage readied by England to 
such acclaim in foe World Cup 

Tbe improvement of onr stan- 
dards requires a comprehensive 
programme of junior develop- 
ment, improvements in facilities 
and tournaments, plus the 
availability of foe best coaches to 
those ptayos who have displayed 
real potential 

Let me assure your readers that 
foe LTA and its staff who are not 
unduly restricted by bureaucracy, 
will use all foe resources at their 
disposal to endeavour to provide 
players of the standard expected 
by the British sporting public. ■ 
Yours faithfully, 


Executive Director, 

The Lawn Tennis Association, 
Barons Court, 

West Kensington, W14 
July 6. 



JULY 16 1860 

The Great Eastern was the first 
iron-built, steam-driven^ liner. 
Designed by Isambard Kingdom 
Brunei and built by John Scott 
Russell she was finally launched, 

after a series of mishaps at 
Wapping in 1857. Her career as a 
passenger liner was short and not 
entirety successful; in 1866 she 
accomplished the laying of the 
first Atlantic cable. The Great 

Eastern was broken up at 

Liverpool in 1889. 


(From Onr Special Correspondent-) 

NEW YORK, June 29. 

For the first hour after bar 
arrival [June 28] the Great Eastern 
was left pretty quiet in that stall 
hot sea, with the sun blazing down 
fiercely on her white decks, and not 
a breath of wind even to move the 
dull column of smoke from the 
funnels, which went straight as the 
ists high into the sultry air. 
Coasters, looking like schooner 
yachts, were all over the bay, their 
dose-iittzng white cotton sails 
drawn flat as boards. But all in 
vain; they only moved to the gentle 
swell without advancing an inch, 
and seemed to repose in their own 
dark shadows . . . 

. . The ferment caused by our 
arrival may thus be readily antici- 
pated. At first it only manifested 
itself in the occasional advent of 
those queer-looking steamers, very 
much in appearance like the 
popular types of Noah's Ark, with 
the addition of paddle-engines, two 
or three white cotton reefs, and 
some 500 or 600 people also in 
white cotton. These vessels, all 
decorated with flags, and swaying 
to and fro under their crowds of 
visitors, who cheered, waved hand- 
kerchiefs, dapped hands, and 
shouted till one’s ears ached, went 
round and round the ship, and then 
stopping under the stem their 
delighted passCTgere made offers of 
anything we might want — newspa- 
pers, cigars, ice, &c. lire band of 
the Great Eastern had hard work 
that day, standing up on the hot 
paddlebox (Mount Misery they 
called it) and playing “Hail 
Columbia!” every minute, in return 
to the hn n noyii f compliments of 
“God save the Queen,” “Rule 
Bri tannia ” &c_, which mim over 
the water from ail sides ... At 2 
o'clock, as the tide was then 
making last over the bar, the Great 
Eastern fired two guns and got 
under way. She took a short turn 
round tire bay before “offering” at 
the shallow to get good way on her. 
so that in case of touching she 
might easily push through the 
sand. She drew 25 feet ait, and 
there was evidently not depth of 
water sufficient, as her stem 
touched slightly and stirred up the 
sand, tart before one could well 
perceive it she was over, and tbe 
last danger of tbe Great Eastern's 
voyage was safely passed. Three 
tremendous cheers were given for 
Mr. Murphy, the pilot, by all on 
board, mul the voyage op the 
harbour commenced. With it also 
commenced such a scene of excite- 
ment and enthusiasm as outdid 
even the great demonstration of 
that morning when the Great 
Eastern first left her moorings in 
the Thames. The spit at Sandy 
Hook was crowded with visitors, 
who stood bare-headed in the fierce 
sun as they cheered and waved 
their hats to the ship. The bell at 
tbe lighthouse was chi ig ui g madly 
is honour of tbe occasion, and 
signal dags of every hue and colour 
were drooping in the sun, though 
still giving an air of festivity and 
animation, even to the arid spot 
over which they were expected to 
flutter. As the harbour opened oat 
it coaid be seen covered with a 
perfect fleet of yachts, which now, 
favoured with a slight breeze, were 
skimming across the still water 
from all directions towards us, 
their flags waving, their crews 
cheering and shouting a welcome 
till they were hoarse again. Great 
ferry-boats and coasting steamers, 
looking for all the world like a 
street of houses floating out to sea, 
with their force tiers of windows 
and regular cotton roofs, came 
rolling slowly down — decks, roofs, 
and windows all crowded with 
_er beads, foe ladies waving 
handkerchiefs and clapping bands 
— tbe men shouting ana cheering— 
all seeming wild with exultation 
and dehgbt. Past the shores of 
Staten Island, and on to the 
Narrows, the Great Eastern con- 
tinued her stately way. every 
minute increasing the excitement, 
and adding scores to foe numbers 
of yachts, pleasure-boats, and 
steamers swarming round. In vain 
foe band of tire Great Eastern 
played “Hail Columbia,'' in vain 
the bands of the other steamers 
essayed “Rule Britannia;’* music 
was drowned and shouted down 
with cheers. The “umversaJ hat" 
went into the air — tbe “universal 
handker chief" was waved, and foe 
Americans, always “guessing," 
guessed for tins time truly when 
they said no such ovation bad ever 
been paid to any vessel in the 
world. It was a heart-stirring 
welcome, and one which even now 
that it is past and done one cannot 
recall without a feeling of emotion 
i»nd asto nishmen t . , . 

.. . Every minute brought (fawn 
fresh steamers, each seeming more 
crowded and more enthusiastic 
than the others... Off Fort 
Hamilton the high compliment of a 
salute of 14 guns was given — the 
first time that ever a merchant 
vessel has been saluted in America. 

Wrong foot forward 

From Mr Jeremy C. Groombridge 
Sir. I find metrication confusing at 
foe best of times. But when you 
report (July 10) that Sergei Bubka 
cleared 6.01 metres “by about a 
foot” l think you are going over 
the top. 

Yours etc, 

93 Grasmere Road, 

Puriey, Surrey. 

July 10. 








July 15: Mr C.W. Squire was 
received in audience by The 
Queen and kissed bands upon 
his appointment as Her 
Majesty's Ambassador Extraor- 
dinary and Plenipotentiary at 
Tel Aviv. 

Mrs Squire had the honour of 
being received The Queen. 

The Queen, accompanied by 
of Wales. ColoneL 

The Prince 
in-Chief, received a repre- 
sentative party from the 2nd 
King Edward VIPs Own 
Goorkhas (The Sirmoor Rifles) 
who presented The Queen's 
Truncheon for Her Majesty’s 

The Queen and The Duke of 
Edinburgh gave an Afternoon 
Party in the Garden of Bucking- 
ham Palace. 

Princess Alexandra, the Hon 
Mrs Angus Ogilvy and the Hon 
Angus Ogilvy were present. 

Her Majesty's Bodyguard of 
the Honourable Corps of 
Gen tlcmen-at- Arms ana The 
Qujren's Body Guard of the 
Yeomen of the Guard were on 

The Band of the Irish Guards 
and the Normandy Band of the 
Royal Green Jackets played 
selections of music during the 

.The Right Hon Margaret 
Thatcher. MP (Prime Minister 
and First Lord of the Treasury) 
had an audience of Her Majesty 
this evening. 

The Duke of Edinburgh this 
morning visited the Radio- 
therapy and Oncology Depart- 
ments at Westminster Hospital 

Afterwards His Royal High- 
ness visited Motor Torprao 
Boat 102 on the occasion of its 
50ih Anniversary at the London 
Fire Brigade Pier, Albeit 
Embankment, SEL 

Major tbe Hon Andrew 
Wigram was in attendance. 

July 15*. The - Prince of Wales, 
Colonel Welsh Guards, tqday 
attended a luncheon with Regi- 
mental Lieutenant Colonels of 
the Household Division in the 
Officers’ Mess. Wellington 

Captain Peter Owen-Ed- 
munds was in attendance. 

His Royal Highness, Duke of 
Cornwall, this evening attended 
a reception given by the London 
Cornish Association at 
Vintners’ Hall, Upper Thames 
Street, EC4. 

Tbe Princess of Wales today 
visited the Royal Mint at 
Llantrisant to open the Precious 
Metals Unit and to commemo- 
rate the Royal Mint's 1 100 years 
in minting. 

Her Royal Highness, attended 
by Viscountess Campden and 
Lieutenant Commander Rich- 
ard Ay lard. RN, travelled in an 
airman of Tbe Queen's Flight. 

July 16: The Duke of Kent, 
Grand Master, this morning 
attended the Annual- Service for 
the Most Distinguished Order of 
St Michael and St George at St 
Paul's Cathedral 
Sir Richard Buckley was in 

The Duchess of Kent, Chan- 
cellor. today presided at Con- 
gregations for Confernient of 
Degrees at tbe University of 
Leeds and this evening attended 
the Convocation Dinner for 
graduating students. 

Her Royal Highness, who 
travelled in an aircraft of 32 
Squadron Royal Air Force, was 
attended by Miss Sarah 

A memorial service for Lord 
Russell of Killowen will be held 
in Westminster Cathedral today 
at 5.30pm. 

The Hon Mrs Nicholas Monson 
gave birth to a daughter on 
Thursday in London. 


Mr D.R. Aldred 
and Miss CC. Carinaio 
The marriage took place on 
Saturday, June 14, 1986, in 
Rugby, between Mr David 
Aldred. son of Mr and Mrs 
P.S.C. Aldred, of Ash lead, Sur- 
rey, and Miss Celia Cavinato, 
daughter of Mr and Mrs L. 
Cavinato, of Yelvertoft, 

The bride, wbo was given in 
marriage by her father, was 
attended by Sophie Soames, 
Sarah Jarrett, William 
Armitage, Thomas Madarlane 
and Christopher Soames. Mr J. 
Martin Smith was best man. 

A reception was held at Tbe 

Captain BjGM. Lewis 
and Miss TJVL Soames 
The marriage took place on 
Friday, July 1 1, at the Guards 
Chapel. Wellington Barracks. 
London, SW1, ot Captain Beryn 
Lewis, son of Mr and Mrs John 
Lewis, of Gosport House, 
Laughamc, Dyfed, and Miss 
Tazmin Soames, elder daughter 
of Mr and Mrs Robin Soames, 
of Toppesfield House, Halstead, 

Dr S. James . 
and Dr D. Silver 
The marriage took place on 
Saturday, July 12, at Shire Hall 
Cambridge, of Dr Stephen 
James, elder son of Mr and Mrs 
Allan James, of Lanch ester, 
Durham, and Dr Deborah Sil- 
ver, second daughter of Mr mid 
Mrs Abraham Silver, of Lon- 
don, NW1. 

A reception was held at the 
Garden House Hotel Cam- 
bridge, and the honeymoon will 
be spent in the Lake District 

North lilies steal the show 

New lilies; known as the 
North hybrids, created a great 
deal of interest at die Royal 
Horticultural Society's dower 
show, which opened yesterday in 

By Alan Toogood, Hortfaritnre Correspondent 

gaged by the Hmdrfey Wood d . 

Fust and Middle School Sw- 
rey, who hold die 



-of lychnis for 
Council for 


ivr the tgdimnninigBii iM « « i ii ia 

These hybrid inks, raised at dens. The rare Lychnis sttbof dfi S'nUtw am t m hm~inriMa to- 
the Scottish Research Station, with red flowers robs shoulders ^ J'* g rflrnift m .Ari 

Invergowrie, by Dr Chris North, 
form part -of a large exhibit 
staged by tbe RHS Lay Croup. 
Dr North raised these hybrids 
by crossing the Japanese spe- 
cies, lifitun lankoagense, with 
other Asiatic specks. 

The resulting hybrids have 
distinctive pyramid-shaped 
beads of flowers in a wide range 
of adorns, each fekram being 
carried on a long stalk. All are 
slightly scented, and the plants 
are my hardy, relatively dis- 
ease free and rigoroes. Best- 
known of the North hybrids are 
"Apollo’', "Theseus”, 
"Pandora** and "Orestes”. 

with popular 


SfSfc, Sr Sg& 

BuoWoftianulits, ilw rai a dim dmkIm 
can! tor. Hew riw tT border oamationa 

The Moartac J 
Tam il* , 

Several, competitions : are be- 
ing held in conjunction with this 
show, indodiag the RHS fruit 
and vegetable competition. The 
Hogg medal for a collection of 
fruits has been won by Alan 
Boiler, afCbesstagton; Sumy, 

who is showing the ■ d wn i p w 

"Merton Biggarean” ami "Early gmWewMw 
Rivers" gooseberries "Langley 
Gage" ami "Golden Drop", 
peach "Peregrin" and rasp- 
berry "Mailing Admiral"! 

k n 

Another interesting exhibit Is 
a collection of lychnis, hardy 
annuals and perennials which 
include tbe campions and 
catchflks. They have been 

Cbrfca, of fflUtaeliiiBiee. KM 
ntf a lfftt ft StmttttSSitSnti 

fi S ttan 

Htewttsd iipw . ml 
[MilMitnui) II 
■■frotm shrub wfthl 




Startiyi him 

A gold medal has been 
awarded to the RHS lily Group. 

-The show is open today from 
10 am to S pm. 

Mr AXIS. Scott 
and Dr EJVLS. Adams 
Tbe engagement is announced 
between Andrew, younger son 
of Sir David and Lady Scott, of 
Milford, Surrey, and Elspeth, 
elder daughter of Dr and Mrs 
John Adams, of Reepham, 

Forthcoming marriages 

Mr MJ. Arnutage-Smith 
and Miss K. Navaratnam 
Tbe engagement is announced 
between Martin, younger son of 
the late J.N.A. Armitage-Smith, 
of London, and Keshmi, youn- 
ger daughter of Dr and Mrs 
Navaratnam, of Colombo, and 

Mr G. Edet 
and Mrs 1LA. NoraD 
Tbe engagement is. announced 
between Gerard, youngest son 
of the late Mr L. Edel and of Mrs 
Edel of Rue Laurence Savart, 
Paris, and Ksenia, only daughter 
of the late Dr A. V Adamovich 
and of Dr I.M. Podtiagina, of 
Moscow, Soviet Union. 

Dr S. Ellis 
and Miss L. Brett 
Tbe engagement is announced 
between Simon, son of Mr and 
Mrs C. S. Ellis, of Newcastle- 
under-Lyme, and Lindsey, 
daughter of Mr and Mrs B.W. 
Brett, of London, SE23. 

Mr A.G. 
and Miss DA. 

The engagement is announced 
between George, eldest son of 
Mr and Mrs F.T. Babbington, of 
Hartford, Huntingdon, and 
Deborah, daughter of Mr P. 
Earthy,. of Silverstone and Mrs 
R. Hughes, of Charibury, 

Mr D -MJ*. Glasspool . 
and Miss J-A. MacMahon 
The engagement is announced 
between David Mark Payler, 
younger son of Mr and Mrs J.G. 
Glasspool, of lichen Abbas, 
Hampshire, and Julie Anne, 
younger daughter of Mrs JAL 
Mac Mahon, of West Wickham, 
Kent, and Mr J.G. MacMahon, 
of Argyll Scotland. 

Mr NX;. Cliff 
and Miss S. Geller 
The engagement is announced 
between Nicholas, son of Mr 
Graham Cliff, of Btham, Lon-' 
don, and Mrs Beryl Cliff! of 
Mottingham, London, and Su- 
san, daughter of Mr and Mis Sol 
Geller, of Delray Beach, Florida, 
United States. 

Mr JJ». Homer 
and Miss AJM. N [colls 
The engagement is announced 
between James Pierson, son of 
Mr and Mrs Peter N. Homer, of 
Helensburgh. Scotland, and An- 
drea Mary, daughter of Dr and 
Mrs O.W. Nicolls, of 
Horsmonden, Kent. 

Mr SA. Lavers 
and Miss SJ*. Murdoch 
The engagement is announced 
between Simon, son of Mr and 
Mrs B.A. Lavers, of 
Knighlsbridge. London, and 
ClemsfokL Sussex, and Sarah, 
daughter of Mr and Mrs W.P.F. 
Murdoch, ofKapelien, Belgium. 
Mr T.MJL Lintott 
and Miss S-C- Dbunant 
Tbe engagement is announced 
between Tim, younger son of 
Mr and Mrs David Li molt of 
Beaoonsfield, Buckinghamshire, 
and Susie, eldest daughter of Mr 
and Mrs R.MJE. Diamant, of 
Brooklands, Manchester. 

Mr N.P.Sercombe 
and Miss C. Abbott 
The engagement is announced 
between Nicholas, second son of 
Mr and Mrs John Sercombe. of 
Faro ham, Surrey, and Caroline, 
only daughter of Mr Michael 
Abbott, of Alresford, Hamp- 
shire, and Mrs John Sudlow, of 
Haslemere, Surrey. 

Mr NJL Tbeakstm 
and Miss VJVL Soathwdl 
The engagement is announced 
between Nicholas, eldest son of 
Mraitd Mis Michael Theakston, 
of S win ton, Ripon, North York- 
shire. and Victoria, elder daugh- 
ter of Mr and Mrs John 
Southwell, of Llanrhydd, 
Ruthin, Clwyd. 

Mr S-F. Cotton 
and Miss EJLE. Rae 
The engagement is announced 
betweenStephan. son of Mrs 
S.M. Colton and the late Mr 
A.G.B. Colton, and Emily, 
fourth daughter of Dr and Mrs 
John M- Rae. 

MrGJ. Harriott 
and Mbs AXL Sewell 
The engagement is announced 
between Christopher, son of Mr 
and Mrs EJ. H union, of Shir- 
ley, Surrey, and Anna, daughter 
of Mrs Margaret Sewell and the 
late Mr B.E. Sewell of West 
Runton, Norfolk. 

Mr C Dean 

and Mrs L.C. Hafauwurth 
The engagement is announced 
between Christopher, elder son 
of Mr and Mis EJL Dean, of 
Darlington, and Louise, daugh- 
ter of Mr and Mrs P.D. Downs, 
of Finchley. 

Mr P.W. Kurti 
and Miss LG. Brooks 
The engagement is announced 
between Peter, elder son of Mr 
and Mrs A. Kurti, of Harlow, 
Essex, and Linda, daughter of 
Mr and Mrs P.W. Brooks, of 
Moraga, California, United 

Captain CJVLE. Topham 
and Dr KM. Evans 
The engagement is announced 
between Christopher Topham, 
Tbe Light Infantry, son of 
Lieutenant-Colonel and Mis 
M.C. Topham, of Kelsale. Suf- 
folk. formerly of Rhodesia, and 
Katherine, daughter of Bri^dier 
and Mrs MJ. Evans, of 
Upavon. Wiltshire. 

Mr SJ. Viney 
and Miss SUL Wfltiams 
Tbe engagement is announced 
between Simon, only son of Mr 
and Mrs ICR. Viney, of Salis- 
bnry, Wiltshire, and Sarah, only 
daughter of Mr and Mrs A.P. 
Williams, of Chariton all Saints, 

Births, Marriages, Deaths and In Memoriam 

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(mininuun J lines) 

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Many are the aflUcttonsof Hw rtgMeows: 

bat the LORO dcflvntOi turn out of 

Pntm M 19 


■ Chi July 10th. ai N. and Nor- 
wich Hospital, to JixU into Gilbert) 
and Jim. a daughter. Catherine. 
BARCLAY • On 14th July, to Diana 
taie Knox) and John, a son. Robert 

BECZAK : see adoption. 
BLCJMfcnELD - On Judy Die l«ti. at 
the John RaddHTe. to Gina and 
Charles, a daughter. 

CIRME - On 4Ut July, in Chelmsford, 
lo John and Margaret tale' 
McLeilanX 5 Butterbur Chase. South 
Wood ham Ferrers. Essex, a 


DAVTTT - On SUi July, at Victoria Hos- 
pital. High Barnet to Patricia and 
Thomas, a daughter. Amy. 

DENNYS - on 14Ut July. 1986 to 
Frances (nee Markham) and Nicho- 
las. a daughter. Katharine. 
FREEDMAN - On July lOth. at the 
Portland Hospital. London, to IMUdd 
and CUve, a son. James Louts. 
CALTtiN • On July lOUi. to Sandra 
(nee Hardtsty) *nd Jeremy, a -daugh- 
ter. Josephine, a sister lor William 
and Timothy. 

GREENE - On IlUi July, at Bath, to 
Judith u»6e Thompson) and John, a 
son. James Peter, a brother for John. 
CUIVEK - On July 13th. to Diana (nfe 
Madcey) and Marie, a son. Edward 
Peter James. 

HOME - Op July lSMu In New Jersey. 
USA to Catherine Inte Henderson), 
wife of Patrick Home, a daughter. 

H0RS8URGN - On 14th July.' to Caro- 
line (nfe de Burgh) and Peter, a 
da ugh i er. none Clare, a staler lo 

JARDDE - On 14th July. 1986. W 
James and Beverley (ore Carter), a 
son. Cameron James Arthur. 
JARRATT - On July 8th. at SL John’s. 
Chelmsford, lo Julie utfe Moles) and 
Andrew, a son. Beniamin Anthony. 


at Nonhampion. to Debra utee 
Woodwards) and Mark, a daughter, 
verity Rhlannon. 

MATES - On July 11th, to Rosellen 
and Michael, a daughter. Arabella. 
MONSON - On lOUi July, at Queen 
Gharfone's. to Hilary irtec Martin) 
and Nicholas, a daughter, a stater for 

BABSHAWE On July 13U> 1986 lo 
Pamela ne Stephenson and Timothy 
of Worm hi 11 Hall nr Buxton a son. 
PWN - On July 11th. at Si. Luke's Hos- 
pital, GuHdfonL 10 Mary (nee Bishop) 
and Stephen, a daughter. Sophie 

WAHDEU. - On July 12th. ar Queen 
Charlotte's, to John and Lucy (nee <te 
LotbintereL a son. Matthew Totatas. a 
brother for Sam. 


AY1XTT : STEWART - The marriage 
took place on 28th June. 1986 at SL 
Joseph's Catholic Church. Epsom of 
Anlliony. second son of tbe late Mr J. 
E. Aylett and of Mrs M. A. Ayfetl of 
Uxbridge and Mary Rosamund, only 
daughter of Mr and Mrs A. J. Stew- 
art . MJ9JE- Of Epsom. 

BOSHOFT s KOOPER - The marriage 
look place at The Hague on Satur- 
day. 12lh July of Leon Boshoff of 
Godden Green. Sevenoaks. Kent and 
Aggy Kooper of Amsterdam- 


ALLISON On 14th July 1966. Peace- 
fully tn hospital Peter George Allison 
aged 68 years of FaibalL Brook 
Sbeei. CucMMd. Sussex- Much 
loved husband of Diana. Funeral in 
Thursday 17th July at Holy Trinity 
Church. CuckfiefcL at ll.l5.ain. all 
flowers and enquiries pirase to J A R 
Matthews. Church Street. CuckDekL 
Teh 0444 415056 

BARRATT On July 12th at 
Northhamploo. Judith Cartmel. aged 
78 widow or Sir Arthur Barra It. 
dearly loved mother of Brldgette Jo- 
seph. Guy & Antony Horsley. 
Funeral private. 

BELT - Dr Thomastna BetL MX. BEL. 
D.O.. of 2 Canterbury Road. Oxford, 
widow of Dr O. B. Pratt and grand- 
daughter of the late T. Ben. Esq. 
F.R-S- peacefully bn her 84Ui year at 
Green Gales Private Nursing Home 
on Sunday. July 13th. 1966. Crema- 
tion ai Oxford Crematorium al 12.30 
pm on Thursday. July 17th. Family 
flowers only. 

BOWES - On Sunday. 13<h July. Cotta 
aged 59. peacefully at Ms home sur- 
rounded by his own family. Funeral 
Service wm lake place at sl Mary's 
Church. Wimbledon. SW19 on Fri- 
day. 16th July at 3.00 pm. Family 
flowers only. Donations for Cancer 
Research to The Administrator. The 
Royal Manden Hospital. Dow ns 
Road. Sutton. Surrey SM2 5PT.. 

BROWN • On July 12th. suddenly in 
New Hall Hospital. Salisbury. Pame- 
la Margaret (n£e Prestom. widow of 
Brigadier Alan Brawn. CB-E- 
DSO- M_C_ Royal Tank Regiment 
i rat'd) and much loved mother of ten. 
Funeral Service at 2.1 5 pm on Mon- 
day. July 2lst at Salisbury 
Crematorium. Family flowers only. 
Donations, if desired, for the World 
Wlkfltfe Fund or Ihe Brooke Hospital 
for Animals (Cairo), c/o HJL 
Harrow & Son Lid. 77 Eatcourt 
Road. Salisbury, wots. 

eWMTE (Mrs C-Whdte) - On 
14th July. In haurilaL For 36 years, 
hmsekeeper and wonderful friend of 
ail Uie Mullens family. 

CONACHER - On 130) July. 1986. 
peacefully In hospital at SL Albans. 
Mungo Madagan (Mac) Cunacher. 
C-A- Beloved husband of Joan and 
mudi loved fattier of lata and grand- 
father of James and Canton. 
Cremation at Wed Herb Crematori- 
um at 2.30 pm on Friday. 18th July. 
Family flowers only please. Dona- 
tions. If desired, in favour of SL 
Albans City Hospital, c/o E. Sey- 
mour & Son Ltd. 26 Marlborough 
Road. Sl. Albans, 

CONNOLLY Joseph Eugene - On July 
12th. peacefully after a short Illness. 
Beloved tether of Joe and Louise and 
grandfather to Ben and DanieL Fu- 
neral Sendee at Sacred Heart 
Church. Edge HflL Wimbledon 
SW19 on Friday. July !8th at 10.00 
am. Family flowers only. 

nJNNfVAIL • On July 12 th. 1966. 
peacefully at home. Mawr General 
Lewis Trevor FnmfvalL CB_ 
DSO. R-A.M.G iret'd). Loving and 
much loved Husband of Audrey Eliz- 
abeth I'Suel. greatly loved father of 
Su 2 anne. James. WUUam and 
Charles and loved by daughters- in- 
law Sarah and Vlviane and 
grandchildren Jamie and Marie Tara 
and Sophie. Funeral Service at >2 
noon at St. Andrew's Parish Church, 
Famham. Surrey on Thursday. July 
17th. followed by private cremation 
at Aldershot. -All friends welcome at 
home following sendee * SL 
Andrew's. No flowers please but do- 
nations In Ueu welcomed for the 
JLArM.C. Benevolent Fund.' Ewil- 
ries lo H.C. Patrick A Co. Farnhwu. 
(0252) 714864. 

Suddenly, on July 14Ui 
In South Africa.' Tony aged 73. 
through asthma, mendfully without 
suffering. Well loved husband ot Ger- 
aldine. eldest brother of Buzzer. 
Ronald and Peter. Letters to R. E. H.. 
c/o AJLL.T.C.. Church Road, Wim- 
bledon will be forwarded as comfort 

KEARNS - On 18th July. 1986. aged 
84. Howard George Henry Kearns. 
OAL. Professor Emeritus. Univer- 
sity of Bristol. Director of Long 
Ashton Research Station 1987-1967. 
Funeral rnivate. 

LITTLE - On July 12th. 1966. 'peace- 
fully at home after a long Illness. 
Bernard Wtfoamson Lithe. OJLE.. 
A.E. Loving husband of Nan and fa- 
ther of Christopher and David. 
Service Worthing Crematorium. 
Flndon m Thursday. July L7Ui at 

3.00 pm. Family Dowers only please. 
AH enquiries to F. A. Holland & San. 
Terminus Road. UtUehampton. Id. 
(0903) 713939. 

LLEWELLYN Rae. of Butford MID. 
Braintree. Loving and beloved wife 
of Charles Llewellyn and loving 
mother of their three children Anne. 
Juliet and Charles, and of 8 grand- 
children, suddenly on 1 3th July, 
after 48 years of happily married 
life. Funeral Service at Grossing Par- 
ish Church on Friday. 18th July al 
3JO pm. Flowers to G. CoUina & 
Sons. Funeral Directors. While 
NoOey. Wltham. Essex. 
M1RRKLEE5 - On July IsL 1986. sud- 
denly. Freddie, of Bowden HID. 
Lacock. Wiltshire, darting husband 
of Jeannie. father of Malcolm, fa- 
ther-in-law of Esther and 
grandfather of Charlotte and Rebec- 
ca. Family cremation has taken 

MORGAN Brigadier John Gwynne. 
C-B.E-. T.D.. D.L.. J.P, M.D. - AI 
The Cottage. Glals Road, dydach 
near Swansea on 14th July. 1986. 
MOWN - On 12th July. 1986. Nea. 
peacefully In a London nursing 
home. Much loved mother of Denise 
and Ian. Funeral Service al Mortlake 
Crematorium on Wednesday. 16th 
July al 3.30 pm. Enquiries to J.H. 
Kenyon Lid. 74 Rochester Row. Lon- 
don. SWI. (el. 834 4624. 

MUNRO - On July 9 Ul NeU Munro Of 
Sky End. Hordte. Lymlngton. Hants 
aged 86. Dear husband of Anne 
Blythe, much loved by his four 
daughters and ten grandchildren. 
Thanksgiving Service at Hordte Par- 
ish Church on Friday. July 18Ui at 

2.00 pm. No flowers please. Dona- 
tions. If desired, to the R.N.I.B.. 
Talking Bootes Service, c/o Diamond 
& Son. Lymlngton. 

NAYLOR -On July nth. 1986. peace- 
fully In Heattwrwood Hospital. 
Ascot after a short Illness. Alec of 
Parsonage Lane, dewer. Windsor. 
Beloved brother of Kathleen. Funeral 
al SL Andrew's Church. Ctewer on 
Friday. July 18th at 1.4S pm. No 
flowers please but donations, if 
wished, to the Friends or SL 
George 's. Windsor. 

NORRIS S-S.C- on Saturday. July i ith 
al Royal Masonic HosptiaL London. 
Thomas Barringt o n F.. Lecturer at 
Southampton College of Technology 
and member of Richard Taunton 
Lodge. Southampton. Funeral Ser- 
vice. Friday July 18th. Portctiester 
Crematorium. 3.00 p.m. No flowers, 
but donations if desired for countess 
Mountba tten Hospice, c/o ft. Mat- 
thews. Funeral Director*. Wootston. 
O'SHEA - On 12th July, at Yeovil Dis- 
trict HosDftaL EKzabeta Mary O'Shea 
of Whitley. The Avenue. Sherborne. 
Dorset aged 75. Funeral Service at 
Sherborne Abbey on Friday. 18th 
July at 2-30 pm. Flowers from the 
family and dose friends only, please. 
Donations to the Sherborne Abbey 
Organ Appeal Fund, c/o The Vicar- 
age. Sherborne. 

PARSONS (Betty) - Beloved sister of 
Oaudla and life-long friend of many 
pupils, peacefully at home on 13th 
July. In her 90th year. Service at 
2.15 pm al St. John the Baptist 

Church. Wonenh on Friday. 18ih 
July- followed by private cremation. 
Family flowers only- Donations to 
Gardeners Rnyai Benevolent society. 
BrtdgeHouse. 139 Kingston Road. 

RUCW- KWh- on 13th July suddenly. 
Dearest husband of Angela and lov- 
ing father of Jonathan. Sarah and 
James.. Now with hb Lord- Funeral 
at Holy Trinity- Haaebnere. Buck*. 

• on-Friday lBtti July. * 12 noOh-D©- 
natums to lieu of flowers, to Tear 
Fund or Scripture Union. 

SCA I LAN - On July 14th. peacefully 
at home. Mary Katherine. Beloved 
mother oC Mary and Joedeen. -Funer- 
al private. No mourning at her 

TENNENT Rosamond Josephine M.M. 
(nee Penned) on IV th July 1986 at 
Dorchester aged 89 years. Funeral 
Service at Church Knowl Parish 
Church on Friday. 18th July at 230 
p.m. Ftanlly flowers only please but 
donations In lieu for N-S-P.CC. c/o 
Grassby Funeral Service. 16 Prin- 
cess SL Dorchester. DorseL 
Tel :l 0305) 62338 

TURNER - Of) July 13th. J.98& sud- 
denly and peacefully u home. 
Eleanor M. of LaUmer Village. Fu- 
neral private. Family flowers only. 

WAY on 10th July 1986. suddenly. 
Frances Mary. (Nottingham Rams- 
gate*. Deeply regretted by ad the 
family- Funeral on 17th July at 
Rose lawn Crematorium. Belfast at 
1 1 .30 am. 

WWTEBROOK WUliam John Cud- 
worth died peacefully after- a long 
illness on July I3lh- Funeral Friday 
July 18th Mansfield Baptist Church 
2 p.m. 

WHITE-4WLUPS on 12th July 1986 
peacefully al Bath. Geraint Wldte- 
Philllps. M.D.. D.M.R.E.. L.D-S- 
aged 82 years. Ihe very dear hus- 
band of Phyllis. Funeral service at 
Haycontbe Crematorium. Bath on 
Friday 18th July, at 2.00 pun. No 
flowers at hb request If desired do- 
nations to the RJV.L.I. or Guide Dogs 
for the Blind. 

YOUNG - On July 12th. peacefully in 
hospttaL Eric Edgar, aged 74. art his- 
torian. formerly of H. M. Diplomatic 
Service. Family funeral, no letters or 
flowers please but donations. If de- 
sired. to Cancer Research. 


GULBENKIAM - To mark toe 31st an- 
mversary of the death o( Mr Calouste 
Sarto GutoenWan. A Memorial Ser- 
vice win be held al ihe Armenian 
Church of SL Sarto, rvema Gar- 
dens. London. W8. on Sunday. July 
20th. 1986. at noon, after Ihe cele- 
bration of the Divine Liturgy wWdi 
win begin al It XX) am. 

HALES - A Memorial Requiem Mass 
will be said at Corpus Christl catho- 
lic Church. Henfletd. Sussex on 
Thursday. July 2dth al 2J50 pm for 
Edward Elton Young Hales. C.B.E. 
who died on July 7th. Family flow- 
ers only please. 

POLLEN - A Thanksgiving Mass will 
be offered In memory of Daphne and 
Arthur Pollen on the anniversary of 
his death on 2 1st July. 1230 pm. 
The Brampton Oratory. 

REDGRAVE - A Service of Thanksgiv- 
ing for the Ufe of wuilam Redgrave 
win be hefo on Thursday July3lstai 

3.00 p.m. al St Michaels Church. 
Aytsham. Norfolk. 

HfTTOH-TAYLOR - A Service of 
Thanksgiving for the life and work of 
Mr Rupert Sutton-Taylor. O.B.E.. 
LR.C.P..' Consultant Surgeon, wtu 
be held on Wednesday. 30th July at 

12.00 midday in the Chapel of West- 
minster HospttaL Horseferry Road. 

‘ London SWi. 


GLANF1ELD Captain Robert. R.A.C. - 
Only son of the tale U-Col Herbert 
Glanflefd. O.B-E. and Mrs Dorothea 
Gtanfteid of Tunbridge Wefts. Re- 
membering always with love, 
especially today. Us birthday. July 
16th. our dear son Bobbie, who died 
from multiple In furies in India on 
15th August 1948. 


AIERS David on July IS 1983. re- 
membered and kned always. 
Pauteen, Andrew and Susan 
MOHBON Nancy irfe ATKIN - A dear- 
ly loved mother, sadly missed by her 
(our children.- 


B EC ZAK In Hong Kong by Rosalind 
inte Beaman) and Thaddcus. a son. 
Roland Alexander Chung-Mu. Born 
on 7th August 1985. a brother for 


National liberal Club 
Sir Leonard Smith, Chairman of 
the National Liberal Club, pre- 
sided at a luncheon, held yes- 
terday at the club to celebrate 
Mr David Steel's 10 years as 
leader of the Liberal Party. 
Among those present were: 

Lord and Lady Banks. Lady Grimond. 
Lord Hampton. Lord McNair. Bar- 
oness. Robson. Lord Rochester. Bar- 
oness Seear. Sir Hugh Jones. Mr 
~ - - MP. and Mrs 

David PenhalMon. M 
Elizabeth Shields. IMP. 

Diplomatic and Coannod wealth 
Writers Association of Britain 
Mr Shridath RamphaL, Sec- 
retary-General of the Common- 
wealth, was the guest of honour 
at a luncheon held yesterday at 
the Royal Horseguards Hotel by 
tbe Diplomatic and Common- 
wealth Writers Association of 
Britain. Mr Michael Evans, 
acting president, was in the 


Mr W. de Gdsey 
Viscount Monckton of 
Brenchley and Mr. William dc 
Gdsey were hosts at a dinner 
held at 27 Ennismore Gardens 
last night in honour of Mgr 
Alfred Gilbey's 85th birthday. 
Among those present were: 

Mator -General the Duicc erf Norfolk. 
ArctiMstiop Bruno Helm. Lord Hunt 
of Tanwortft. Lteufenanl-Cok>mH Sir 
Martin CUllaL Sir John Btggs-pavtson. 
MP. Sir John Pilcher. Mr Mark 
Giibey- Dr David Wdlkta and Mr John 
Patton. MP. 



Designer of the American theme 

Loewy later recalled/ tT was 
against bulk— bnt the people 
running die big. companies- _ 
wanted big cars, big care to it$e 
more steed, more gas' and cost 
more money”. Loewy’s 
stincts were eventually proved 
to be co rrect. _ i ; ; ' 

He became a naturalized 

Mr Raymond Loewy, 
FRSA, the industrial designer 
whose flair was responsible for 
the shape of. many of 
America’s best known every- 
day objects, from Coca-Cola 
bottles to motorcars. - and 
more recently the interior of 
the NASA Sfcylab - died in 
Monaco on July 14. He was 

Raymond Loewy was bom 
in Pans on November 5, 1893, 
the son of a Viennese father 
who was a -journalist and a 
French mother. At the age of 
15, he designed and built a 
model airplane, powered by 
rubber bands, that flew more 
than 100 yards. He patented 
the design and rented space to 
build the models for children. 

His impulse to design mani- 
fested itself during the Fnst 
World War- when he was a 
serving captain in the Corps of 
Engineers attached to the 5th 
Army's general staff The 
young officer, unhappy with 
the “inelegance-’ and cut of his 
standard issue uniform, rede- 
signed iL He had, it was also 
said, the best decorated dug- 
out on the Western Front 
- He also served a a liaison 
officer for the American. Expe- 
ditionary Forces and .was 
awarded the Croix de Guerre, 
with four citations, and the 
Interallied MedaL 

In 1918, Loewy graduated 
in engineering from the Ecole 
de Lannean. Unable to find 
work at home, he went to 
America in the only clothes be 
owned: his captain's uniform, 
the rosette of tbe Legion of 
Honour in his button hole. 

Speaking only a few words 
of English, his first job was as 
a fashion illustrator for Vogue 
and Harper’s Bazaar. With his 
girlfriend, he went to parties 
and sketched what women 
were wearing. -He progressed 
to department store design, a 
highly profitable business. 

He turned his attention to 
design in industry and by 1929 
was art director of the Wes- 
tinghouse Electric Company. 
That same year he set up his 
own private company and 
opened his first office in New 
York. "Shocked by tbe con- 
trast between the quality of 
American products and their 

clumsy, ugly appearance", he 
derided to use his engineering 
education . to design .mass- 
produced objects. His first 
chance came when the 
Gestelner Duplicating Ma- 
chine Company asked him to. 
redesign their machine, and to 
do it in three days. Loewy 
bought 50fbs of clay, stocked 
up- on food, and, working 
vmhout sleep for the next 72, 
hours, designed a model that 
rolled off the production line 
for 28 years. 

' Fascinated by mechanical 
motion, be was keen to design 
a motorcar and spent $18,000 
on building a streamlined 
prototype in 1931. The result 
was the HupmobQe. tbe epit- 
ome of 1930s art modeme 

. He consolidated his reputa- 
tion two years later with a- 
design .for rust-free refrigera- 

American citizen inl938,afid 
in 1945 founded his company, 
Raymond Loewy Associates. 

It quickly became ah interna- 
tional concern and tiw wortdyf - ■ 
largest industrial design-firm: 

Nothing was immune to ifeT 
Loewy touch. With_ah eye fij- 
streamlining, function; s ahd 
val ue-fbr-m o ney , he lriL;his 
mark oh Grtyhoiintf^busSs; 
lipstick tabes, the Shdl Gi] 
Company sign, and Second 
WorUTWarflyfrE hospitals for 
the Medical Air Corps. ‘ - A 

In- 1967, he was .cbmpfe- 
sioned-by.NASA as, fc haw* 
ability consultant" to design - 
the interior' oT Skyla&' Jm 
assignment of which he ^s.. 
especially, proud, and laterto 
work on the Space Sbutjle^ 
Orbiter.' His chief comriho- 
tion to Skylab.was toSnsfetf® 
a large porthole, so that me 
astronauts could see ont Chicy 
astronaut, whd was in afrit forr *: 
59 days in Sfcylab II, la^r* 
wrote, to. hint In appreciation 
of the porthole. 

nauts a triangular tab! 
one would be at the 
special gamesjlike 
mensionai billiards and float- 
ing, darts..; • > ... V . ; • 

V- Loewy continued attive^- 
signwork wdljntolys seven- 
ties, receiving many 

0 1 yi 5'^. . j. . j 

9^, ^ •.'J** 3 i 

... -• 

• w 2 

S&STr^'-. «••• ! 

tor shelves, which won him a for his work. His maxim was 
first prize at the Paris Exhibit sknple; “good ’ desiga lce^s 

lion. Further success in motor 
car design came in 1936 with 
his design for the, Avanti, 
manu&ctizred by Studebaker. 
It caused a revolution in car 
design, contrasting as it did 
with the. American trend for 
enormous madrines laden 
down with 'chrome', and 
tailfins, aud it is still bring; 
produced as a limited-edition 

The Avanti roused the pre- 
dictable wrath of the motor 
industry . in Detroit “They 
hated my guts in Detroii", 

the user happy, the. manufae-': 
turer in tbe black antL-the 
aesthete unofiended”. *; . . - ’ 
.Exercising each, morning- - 
“I have . to keep- limber, for 
climbing up foctory ladders^- 
he iooked'much younger than : 
bis years and he nevex fosth^ 
French accent „ -rv» .' -J • 
He once, described hunsrif 
as. an industrial beautician 
For him, the look of .ihe thing 
was more thaiC skin - deep; 
indeed, ,h sometimes seen^ 
that Loewy was designed 
Loewy. • -. ‘ ^ • 


^ 9r! “ :, “ l 

* 1 Jteisri« sS '' ; 1 

! ; 

“..j, ut-Jii* - 1 

i*iP srea 





tfctsi pr-'-cr-i : 
w ^ 

1 - kb hsc 


Professor Edward Lipinski, 
the eminent Polish economist, 
died on July 13 is Warsaw al 
the agp of.97. 

Lipinski was born at Nowe 
Miasio on October 18, 1888, 
and educated in Leipzig and 
Zurich. His political activities 
began at the early age- of -16 
when he took part in street 
demonstrations against Tsar- 
ist rule in Poland. He was 
arrested in 1906 and spent 
some time in jail 
In 1918 he took an active 
part in the Polish-Soviet war, 
afterwards embarking on an 
academic career. , 

He was appointed professor 
at the Warsaw Higher School 
of Commerce in 1928 and in 
the following year founded the 
Institute for the Investigation 
of Economic Trends and 
Prices and was its director 
until 1 930. He was also editor 
of The Economist , the 
country's main economic 

Although a member of the 
ruling party, his political con- 
victions and his courage often 
caused him to clash with the 

During the Second World 
War he remained in occupied 
Poland conducting clandes- 
tine university courses. One 
story recounts how, during the 
examinations, held in a con- 
spiratorial manner at his own 
home*, he told one of his 
students: “I really don't mind 
that you came ill-prepared for 
your exams. But 1 do mind 
that you entered my study 
with a gun badly hidden under 
your jacket”. 

afUriDfl- 1 [ W-\~- 


mm ohtf'fo r -' 7 ' ,rT ; 

tteL V> V s '* 

After the war, Lipinski, as 
an ex-revolutionary and a 
socialist, was honoured by the 
newly established communist 
regime with his appointment 
asdirector of the Institute of 
National Economy. However, 
in 1949, with Stalinism firmly 

councils. Similar ideas^weife 
. adopted by^Hungary, Czecho- 
slovakia and East Germany, 
but Gomulka, die party feel- 
er, rejected them: ' - .-- v 
Lipinski had hopes -for 'foe 
estabtishment in Poland of, . J 
"communism with a huma%^-j 
fece”r But his bopea were 
swiftly dashed and his opposi- 
tion to the regime intensified 
with further personal. puWic 
protests. - ■ L • 

In 1975, . he resigned from 
the party, and in-1976 he-co- 
founded the Committee for 
the Defence of the ’Woikets 
(KOR). Tbe organization be- 
came the principal ifoens for 
dissent in the country and ntts 
eventually proscribed.. 7 ; * 

With the founding of Soh- 
dariiy, Lipinski became oneof 
their advisers, and, hi 
Solidarity's first national con- 
gress in 1981, he announced 
disbandment of KO&, 

k r, o‘ nan-i- 
^ Bi be i 
Sps^ire "j- ^ 
audit Ee^ -r *: 
jsi »fco • 
sfei dflK'U'-IC 
btolc; raci'idc--'- 




^ ft;* 

tefcafe IcS-GC- \ :krv 

eringleriures in public. 

During this period he devot- 
ed his lime to writing, mostly 
on economic theories ana 
economic history. With the 
Polish revolution in October, 
1 956. he returned to public life 
and became director of the 
Institute of National 

-As an economic adviser to 
the government, Lipinski ad- 
vocated the introduction of 
far-reaching price reforms, en- 
trepreneurial independence 
for factories, and consultative 

^ the 

established in Poland, he was declaring that it no longer had 
dismissed from all official a useful role to raffiL . ‘..W\ 

posts and banned from deliv- One of his last public 

speeches was delivered jn 
1980 at the opening of foe 
academic .year at . Warsaw 
University, Seeing a large 
crowd of people gather iii foe 
courtyard, he said: “Tbe. last 
time I saw so many happy apd 
hopeful feces was in 1904 
when we all expected gnSa t 
changes to come”. 

Celia Bravfleid 



W Ensemble “ 

jWuV’Radio 5 .*■ 

&L K l 1 S-:_: 

~3":-Ii'T r- ■ ; J 

i-TC' - x. 

Professor Howard George 
Henry Kearns, OBE, Profes- 
sor of Agricultural and Horti- 
cultural Science at Bristol 
University from L957 to 1 967, 
died on July 15. He was 84r 

Lieutenancy of Powys 
The Lord-Lieutenant of Powys 
and Mrs Corbett-Winder were 
the guests of honour at a dinner 
to mark his retirement held last 
night at the Metropole Hotel, 
Llandrindod Weils, by the dep- 
uty lieutenants and their ladies. 

European-Atlantic Group 
Sir Geoffrey Howe. QC. Sec- 
retary of State for Foreign and 
Commonwealth Affairs, 
accompanied by Lady Howe, 
was the guest of honour at a 
dinner held at Guildhall last 
night by the European-Atlantic 
Group. Lord Chalfont, chair- 
man. presided and Lord Layton, 
president, also spoke. Among 
others presen i were: 

Members of me Dipkwiwllc.Corp*. Uk* 

Duke and Duchew Of Wellington, the 
- nh. viscount 

Earl or Bessboroush . ... 

Montgomery of Aiametn. Lord and 
Lady Abtager. Lord Caradon. Lord 
and Lady Gtedwyn. Lord and Lady 
Cranlctiesler. Jacqueline Lady Kll- 
leara. Lord and Lady Rothschild. Mr 
Geoffrey Rlpooci. QC. MP. and Mrs 
Rtppon. Sir FredencR BennetL MP. 
and Lady Bennett ._Lady_Hrouah ton. 

Sir Anto^taick, .QC- Mpj J Air_Oitef 

Marshal Sir David and Lady Evans. 
Sir Jamca and Lady Dunnett. Sir Roay 
and Lady Geddw, .sir AiMair arf 
Lady Frame, ar Hugi tonos. Sir 
Da\« and Lady LWderdate. Vlce- 
AdrmraL sir Hugh and Lady Macken- 
ae. sir Frank and Lady .Rooms. 

General Sir Harry and. Lady Tun. Mr 
Henry Tiarks and 

D Harrod. 

Malor -General L A 

Royal Society of Medicine 
Sir Gordon Robson. President 
of the Royal Society of Medi- 
cine. accompanied by Lady 
Robson, presided at a dinner for 
council in foe society’s house 
yesterday- Others present 

Lord and Lady Porritt. Lord _and Lady 
Smith. Sir John 

and Lady Dacie. sir 

John Stoll wormy. Sir John and Lady 
walum. Sir Jam re Watt, Sir Cordon 
and Lady wotelenhotme. Professor 
and Mrs John Gollgher. Praiww and 
Mrs Ian Kennedy and Professor and 
Mrs N F Madagan. 


Sir Murk Russell to be Deputy 
Under-Secretary, of Slate (Chief 
Clerk). Foreign and Common- 
wealth Office, in succession to 
Sir John Whitehead. 

Church news 

The Dean of Worcester, the 
Very Reverend Thomas Baker, 
is to retire on November !. The 
Dean is a former principal of 
Wells Theological College and 
was -Archdeacon ofBath for five 

Other appointments 

Tne Rev Z Allen, curate. All Saints. 
B «/_gv- and 9 Mary Magdalene. 
Rusper. diocese of OucheMer. to be 
Team vicar, partsti of Holy Trinity 
mhI SI Barnabas. Carlisle, and Chan- 
' ~ ' House. Carlisle. 

Wetowtdofl group of parishes, same 

-Tbe Rev antstopher Jones, Curate. 
St Margarets- PutwiSa 

Andrews. Ham. .and part-time eban. 
lain 10 ' HM Remand Centre at 
LaKtimere House, tuooese of Soutn- 
wartL u>. be Tutor in Sysunaitc 
Theology sid Chaplain to Si Jotmlsr 
College. Durham. 

_ Pn ibendary C J Lawson to be 
Prebendary Emeritus, diocese of Lfch- 
flg d. on r enre m e m from active 


lain lo Strathclyde 
diocese of Carlisle. 

Prebendary j Andrews, to be 
Emeritus of UdifleM 
Ca hedrai. diocese of Lichfield, on 
rellrement from active ministry. 

The Rev R A Babtagton. Rector. 
Btondtord Forum and Lanolon Long 
with Biandford SI Mary, diocese of 
Salisbury, lo be also Rural Dean .of 
Milton and Biandford. same diocese. 

The very Rev J L Cnater. pean and 
vicar of Battle, diocese of Chichester, 
to be atoo Rural Dean of Battle and 
Bejchiu . same tUocese. ■ 

^ The Rev F S Collins. Vicar. St 
Edtairgha. Vartaey. diocese -of Blr- 
rnlnghain. 10 bo aun Rural Denn of 
Yard ley. same or 

.ThtRey C.C Pone, vicar. Si Pad. 

diocese of London, lo 

BraokBehL same 

The Rev CP Edmondson. Vicar. SI 
George's. Ovendan.- and Bump's 
Adsuer In Evangdlnp.. diocese of 

Wakefield, to be ^r^M^gwrge. 

diocese of 

Bampion wilh.Mardale. . 
om«r of Evangolism. 

Prebendary A _ 

Prebendary Emeritus of uenfleid 
Cathedral, diocese Of UchfleM. on 
reUrerneni from active ministry. 

The Rev S C Franklin. Curate. -St 
Peter In Thanet. diocese of Canter- 

bury- to bo Rector. Woodchurch. and 

Assistant Stewardship Adviser, same 
diocne. - 

.The Rm A Graham: Soccentor 
Minor Canon of Rochester CathcrL 
dtocoso of Rochester, to be Recur. 
Horsmonden. same dloceae. 

The Ro\- Dr N M Harrtton. Dtocesan 
Otrecror <rf Education, diocese of 
Sheffield, lo be also Rector. 

Tankoniey. same diocese. 
The Rn 

New Southgate, dkx 
be Vicar. A Maty, 

-.The. Re y. R H PostlU. Virar. Christ 
Qiu rch. V ardlcy Wood, dtocese of 
Birmingham, to be Vicar. St Mary. 
Acocks Qreen. . «ne- dtocejfc 
The Rev J C Prtcstnian. PrtesMn. 
charge- Marnhufl. diooese at Salis- 
bury. to be .also Rural Dean or 
Btockmore Vale, same diocese. 

The Rev R C RusseU. ASMUanz 
Curate, wutoo Place. St Paul, dtocese 
of London, to be vicar. Landng; st 
Janw^wmi CoonuMB. diocese of 


. Canon J . B Rutherford. ■ Vicar. 
Lesbury wlih AJnmouth. diocese of 
Newscstte. u be, use Rural Dean of 
Atnwtctc. same diocese.. 

Thegei- R wajL Qtraie. me Church 
of the Saviour. Blackburn . diooese of 
taackburn. lo be Assistant Curate. St 
Ktargam. Edawtre. In charge .of St 
Peter. Edgware. dtoceM of London. . 

The Rev A T Vausdcn. Rector. 
Ctodon and Hanino. diooese of 
Rochester, to ne. Vicar, Sl Mark. 
Bromicy. same diocese. 

Resignations and retirements 
The-, Rev J • AfjiecK. Rector. 
Manhwood Vale, diocese of 8Uta-. 
bury, to wore on- OctoOer 31. 

„ Th* Rey S CantL. Rural Oran ot ■ 
fgnie *W BfldUlL dloc»te Of CWO- 
«8tt. Mired on June SO. 

, £*¥ £ ttocktos. vk*r. Btawhh 

and L owicIl dioceK of, carhste. to 
rwgn «j grounds of lu-hearidi on 
August 31- 

Bosnam, Holy Trinity. tUocese .of 
Chichester, retired OnJuIyX. “ 

Lf. HSSaJuTVSi .ajSMS’SS, 

Curaio. si Mary. Hunstanton with -The Rev David rwei Jones, vicar of 
Ullle Rincnlead. HoUnc-ncxt-ihe-Sea Pwlh madog w ith Vnysqrahaearn 
and Thom nam. diocese Of Norwtch. Penmprfa. to be Vicar of 

to be Assistant Curate. St Margaret, tat UaniiyfoL diocese of Bangor. 

Birthdays today • ’ 

Surgeon Rear-Admiral M. H. 
Adams, 78: Miss Lorraine 
Chase, 35; Mrs "Margaret Colin 
44; Professor Sir Hugh Ford, 73; 

Sir John Freeland, 59;' Sir r 
Charles Graham, 67; MrW.B.^ 
Howard. 60 - • ' Baroness . 
Lleweilyn-Daviesof HasLoe-71; 

Mr Edward Miller, 7I:Dr L. E 
R; Picken. 77; Professor 1 Sr 
Philip Randle, 6 Or, Miss Ginger 
Rogers, 75; General - Bernard 
Roffirs. 65; MrT..G Rosen tgai,- 
51; Miss Barbara. Stanwjtek, 79; 

Sir Richard Stratton. 62; Ldnl 
Weabuw, 64; Dr TI L Williams. 

65: Sir George Young, MP, 45; 

Mr Pinchas Zidecnnan. 38 -' ■.**- 

'Won a;c 

3 .' 

^angbwi. - 


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Reception . : 

Angto-Jewish Assodotion 

A reception was held by--ifte 
Anglo-Jewish Assotiation w 
Monday m honour of Mr Qif- 

ford Squire, HM Am bandar to 
teoieL and Mis Squire, ai ifrS 
Ws s Square. Among ' those ^ : 

^ ,, ‘ tr 

Arthur- Gou. and' fSr mill iii, niu 
QJS. and Common wi 






Latest wills 

Lord AMenhaxn^ -of Rimpt 
Somerset, merchant banker; . 
state valued at £1059,475 ^ 

University news 

(British Columbia) to visiting fdlgw. 

Florey EPA Shid*jf 

■M — - • - • 1 



S Gupta. Commoner of uw CoDege. 
formerly of Reading S to a DomUS 
Schotanhlp. . 

IMF. Commoner .of the College, 
formerly ot NMlwitnU S. Cambridge 
to -a Domus ExtUbUton. 

M^l^ M§rSL ~{MfKiai ftaiowiMp as 
Home Bursar, 

S S Prawer. MA. DLhL FI 


teacher feitowshjp 

Of the 
School ~ 

FBA. Fellow 
a sundry 

Tuebingen, to a . 


c C Cam net on. BSc. MSc (Otagox. 
MA. DPhtt. Associate Professor la 
Ptiyrtcs. Otaoo. and M A Church. BA 
iTaronto). PhD iBrtUsh CofumbUt). 
Auodaie Professor in Geography 

Academy~;r« :J 7Tita$ 
,,H™P W "J Boraer.' ' Queen's and 


Florry StodenDhlps. 

to. Wofttot) and University of 

n erase. 



lechnateayT r ' 


expenn mqiii 




bi, A | 




r. I 


**£?"'** OTVX a docn- 
i: c-:^ £%!? ^WBtary.abiiBt the new Nissan 
rear pbuit near Sunderland, 
, . ewW been submitted to 
b : t lbe Peacock Committee m^rt, 

, •'-■.v-.‘ r ^(C v AS a model of the worstthat 

cn pnaaee. ' ' 

.' , “ v J- ^iJTji •> Jf to have been impose 

,be trained rathe Japanese way 
■V"- 7 • -. • -- V^ a kin.?* i of making cars and mniapno 
V . ••‘r,:- \ r }\ ,w«L The plant itself was a 

1 : . . J v~. ju \ dream environment for a sci-fi 

-r ---' : J *:• movie, all gleaming machinery 

; : - V . •-. • ■*.■ 3;. i^aT pnd cascades of sparks. All 

*-'■"- "tius left the director unmoved. 

2,: • --•.: : .- . ?,r, -.-:'rf;.«if ‘ 3 ^*- poBWmme appeared to 

■.'''* z.':., _have been shot by a computer, 

** -V Indited by a robot and scripted 

I .■.-*:* C' s jaJ! ,'byaDalek. 

%: r ■ 5;V.-V?iif J ;■« The major topic of discos- 

“• vj..' x ^Sb; 4*00 "was whether oar bonny 

k.: - 1 - ••■-i.--' sot; ;&ds were going to eat raw fish. 

’frod the commentary con- 
^ . ‘ ^ *"‘iW± ^toined I t i. subtext of raging 

- . : j •::• ^r ^Aenoplwbia. ‘There are some 

* \ “ V- \ bows in the direction of the 

■ / r . ^ .East they .won't make**, an- 

“-V" : j*- 'Bounced the triumphant voice- 

; — •“'■'* .?w, introdocmg shots of the 

:•:• 'wrkm' morning exercises, 

- k ‘ ii'r. if *\ ? from which the Brits were 

h ^absent. 

The 'Yokohama -plant pro- 
'•-v*; ;- Tl „ . ‘idtices almost half a million 
ours a year and the British 
■ -v-.-r'^hs iutoiy wifltc making 100,000 ! 
. ,.’ -.v^i vehidesamiBally by Sie end of 

: . J ‘ ’this decade, creating 3,000 

- -Ul; '*&i -jobs -In an area of previous 
'indnstrial decline. Japanese 
1 ^ ijkanagement techniques have 

I "'created that country's prosper- 

; -J’." 4 -'/* ity. These tecbniqnes can be 

1 * - - . -transidaiited to dying western 

' f.b^sr.e* -ihdnttriesi hot this programme 
did not wish to be confused 
; . _ ; ; ; ' :: ‘-C'. s V' -with such facts. The land of 

-* • • ' — ^ - Jnt« rfeine Datsnn had nothin? 


in Yokohama to 

; : 


if" b - Ml 

- -• C -/ .'J ^ ^ 

: 3 }■ J^enophobia. *^] 

>• - ana? N . hows in the d 

‘ ^ jEast they .won 

- 4 -: d--v . 'Borniod fhpfrii 

This week Sir Colin Davis (right) comes to the 
end of his 15-year residence as music director 
of the Royal Opera House; there have been 
good times and bad, but now the moment has 
come for pure music-making rather than the 
cares of administration: interview by 
John Higgins 

A chance to pursue 
freedom afresh 

Pui LovetoC* 

• : >7^ ‘ 

• .1 J '• -^ifr . 

Nsct Saturday Sir Colin Davis 
ends his stay as music director 
of Co vent Garden, a term that 
has lasted 15 years. True to 
character he goes out on a final 
production, of Beethoven's 
FideUo, full of controversy. 
The premiere was a stormy 
one, although not more 
stormy than The Dutchman 
earlier, in the season (not 
conducted by Davis). He had 
to receive a certain amount of 
the booing intended for the 
production team of Andrei 
Serban and Sally Jacobs, who 
declined to take a curtain-call. 

Davis remains unrepentant 
about that staging. And indeed 
the dose, including the antics 
of the big black bat of death 
which swallowed up Don 
Pizarro, has now been cleaned 
up. His view is that once a 
concept has been decided on 
no one should lose bis nerve; 
His defence is that the Serban 
approach has certainly got 
people talking. So, at the end 
of the week Sir Colin leaves 
not with a gala, of which he 
has conducted several during 
his tenure, but on a special 
Prom performance of Fidelio. 
Hie order of the day will be 

■ ’ -> .‘i^s 


" ' ‘ "—.I i»» 1 

■ / 

-- ‘Bai 

-wrth such facts. I ne land of shirt-sleeves, not black tie. 
ttwnsing Datsnn had nothing and the stalls of the Royal 
to teach Britain, it implied. Opera House will alre ady 
"•The subject required an- have been cleared for the post- 



-tentative industrial report- 
ing; in its place was an hour of 
*icbiioaic black propaganda. 
The word ‘tonhm** was hardly 
■mefltXHKd. No spokesman 
from Nissan was interviewed. 
The art .of. management 
seemed to be a taboo topic. 
The programme was also an 
Insult to the men on whom it 
focused, who were dearly 
.Intelligent,- articulate and 
^hard-working individuals who 
absorbed the lessons of Yoko- 
"hfljna eagerly. - 

performance party, which is 
likely to be a very egalitarian 

The Covent Garden Proms, 
sponsored as ever by Midland 
Bank, have been one of the 
major developements of the 
Davis rule. Some see them as 
his own brainchild, but he is 
fast ' with the disclaimer. 
"Ideas grow like mushrooms 
in the night. Who knows 
where they start? They just 
crop up in different places. 
Preparations for my farewell 

-■ r~ m •„ « w |, [ performance were made with- 

r - i- :ls Q* . Celia Brayliela I nut my knowledge, but as far 

as I am concerned it's an ideal 
way to say goodbye. If I were 
to have one parting wish it 
would be for a lowering of seat 
prices at Covent Garden, and 
the Proms are the nearest we 
will get to it.” 

Davis, who will be 60 next 
year, is now a mellow man. 
The belligerence which char- 
acterized his opening period at 
the Royal Opera has almost 
gone. One real outburst of 
anger annually is now reck- 
oned to be sufficient. The fuTy 
he is likely to have felt at (he 
end of the opening night of 
Fidelio was well suppressed 
He does not seek publicity and 
gives interviews rarely and 
reluctantly. He speaks' rapidly, 
almost in a whisper and never 
raising his voice. 

Fifteen years is a long time 
to stay at one house and Davis 
during this period has done 
little operatic work outside 
London. His career at Covent 
Garden fits neatly into three 
spans: five years weathering 
the initial storms, five years 
building and five years enjoy- 
ing the rewards. Some time 
ago he told The Times that 
when he departed he wanted 
to be replaced immediately — 
"no gaps in the succession". 
That wish has not been grant- 
ed. and there will be a gap 
before Bernard Haitink takes 
over full-time. Finding the 
right man to follow Davis has 
given Sir John Tooley and the 
Covent Garden board far 
more worry than a whole 
battalion of defecting tenors. 

Those first five years were 
hard, and Sir Colin Davis now 
admits iu “I'm not much of a 
one for looking back, but they 
were pretty awfuL In straight 
terms I was just not accepted. 
There were singers who did 
not like me and there were 
members of the orchestra who 
did not like me. I was criti- 

cized for not doing things the 
Solti way, but who is to say 
that he was wrong or that I was 
wrong? So either you have to 
stay and fight or you just 
chuck the whole thing in. 
Would I stay and fight now if 
it happened all over again? 
Well there's a difference be- 
tween being 45 and being 60." 

Much of the contrast be- 
tween the two music directors 
boiled down to opposing ways 
of raising the temperature. 
Solti did it by his own 
presence in the pit; Davis saw 
the responsibilities of the mu- 
sic director in a quite different 
light One of the hallmarks of 
the Davis regime was the 
flood of international conduc- 
tors who suddenly arrived at 
Covent Garden. While Davis 
has been in control perhaps 
only three big names have 
been missing from the roster 
Karajan. Bernstein and Baren- 

On the dramatic side Davis 
was Jess fortunate. The part- 
nership with Peter Hall that 
started with The Knot Carden 
fell apart when Hall went off 
to the National. Gdiz Fried- 
rich was the next in line and 
together they quite literally 
forged The Ring in the mid- 
Sevcniies. Then the marriage 
ended in messy divorce. Was 
this a turning-point for Davis? 
A quizzical look is followed 
by: "ll might have been more 
important to Gotz . . . 

“Yes. at the time I was 
terribly upset. There was a 
straightforward clash of tem- 
peraments and cultures. I'm 
mightily relieved that the 
whole thing has now been 
happily resolved." 

Nevertheless, that Ring has 
to count among the major 
achievements of the Davis 
era. along with Grimes, 
Wert her, Tristan . Samson and 
Mcistcrxingcr. Davis himself 

would add in Turandot, whose 
first night in Los Angeles he 
reckons, with a rare use of a 
superlative, was tremendous. 
It is also the first time Italian 
opera has come into the 
conversation. It has been the 
weak area at Covent Garden 
for many years now and there 
are no great grounds for 
optimism in the future. 
Davis's defence is well pre- 

"It is purely a matter of 
voices. You can put on a 
highly successful Falstaff. as 
wc have done, without too 
much difficulty, but an Aida 
or a Trovaiorc in a house like 
Covent Garden has to have 
great voices. There arc only a 
handful of them around and 
they arc spread too thinly over 
■far too many opera houses. 

“We are expected here to 

run what is tantamount to a 
year-long opera festival, and it 
is just not possible. Perhaps 
that is why some of the best 
young conductors, like Simon 
Rattle and Michael Tiison 
Thomas, are just not being 
lured into opera houses the 
way I went to Sadler's Wells 
when I was 30. The unwilling- 
ness to go through the slog 
with the human voice may be 
crucial to opera in the future." 

'And so back to the new 
Blakeian Fidelio, one of the 
first operas Colin Davis con- 
ducted at Covent Garden and 
one to which he has always 
been loyal, just as he has rarely 
moved ' from his recording 
company. Philips. He sees it as 
a work that is completely 
genuine: “Beethoven always 
meant what, he was saying, 
and he knew was the 

j? -vv Concert 

Nash Ensemble w 'gJ* y i 

■StJphn’s/Radio3 badims 



‘ -Monday's audience at St 

, "John's. Smith Square, and 

jit; listeners at home heard 
■_V7 - ihe first performance of a BBC 
^commission calculated to 
1 i_ . .avoid any lunchtime dyspep- 

■ :;;$ia. cither physical or intel- 

■ *-•- ^Jectual. 

— . .. Malcolm Lipkin's Quintet 
Tfor flute, oboe; clarinet, horn 

and bassoon was written to 
.'celebrate the playing of the 
‘ Q’ Nash Ensemble. Bui it stretch- 
. .cs them to nowhere near their 
-j.~ rapacity, and has all the marks 
- - ?: 7 of a painstaking exercise, duti- 

~ v :j-‘ ‘ Tally , and honestly carried 
- n fc /through, rather than of music 
v.;::.' /which demanded to be 
’ jmtten. “ . 

v ; 'T;; it -was to the credit of the 
'■ ^ash that they played every 

- ,,‘noie and phrased every phrase 
; tcta 1 ! "as if il were the music they 

loved best in the world. But a 
• dour little tune, whose rhylh- 
-.•***“ .vtnic- and. melodic being is 
^ ... o£ v . [ dissected to provide mauer 

" * /for four variations, is .too 
- . - r niuch of a non-starter in itself, 
and -the. Chorale which fol- 
Jows, . though cunningly 
enough, laid out. is similarly 

weary in inventive direction. 

■ Only in the final Scherzo, a 
badinage stimulated by a pat- 
tern of five staccato semi- 
quavers in a bar. like a ftnf l T.jKpf 

hedgehog jumpmg up and IvOmeO <Ulu Jllllci 

down on a pin-cushion, does ("oliseum 

this short work really risk - 

enough to succeed. It served . . . 

its 16-minute purpose. London Festival Ballet is back 

though, if only in muting 

P imek nipfg but DCCHQSC Oi 1IIC »2Cit Of 3 

mZertS real *catre for dance (roll on 

Stnce°iL° it uoJTyt 

Beethoven, to whom Rim- week and next in St Martin’s 
sky turned in this work, in Lane there is the chance to see 
reaction against Balakirev, a wide-ranging repertory 
certainly knew a thing or two changing every second night, 
about getting up a head of followed by longer runs for 

Young love movingly done Effective casting 

about getting up a head of followed by longer runs for 
steam from breaking up his some of the big classics on the 
material; and Brian South Bank. 

Wightman's bassoon and Mi- There could be no better 
chael Collins's clarinet en- choice for the opening night 
joyed drawing in their col- than Ashton's Romeo and 

leagues to a burgeoning of Juliet, easily the most beauti- 
melodies, each one set against f u j 0 f (he four British produce 
the other with a piquancy of (ions in its dance invention 



Rimsky’s own. 

The air of Sheherazade 
drifted through the bosky 
counterpointing of the central 
Andante and, with bassoon 
and piano (Ian Brown) as 
trampoline, the cavorting 
Rondo’s gigue-like returns 
provided a tongue-in-cheek 
stability for a string of tiny 

and the most touching in its 
presentation of doomed young 
love. Peter Scfeanfoss (left) sho 

Peter Schaufuss has a leaner Romeo, with David i 

look this season, which goes 

well with the impetuosity of work draws attention to the 

Peter Schaufuss (left) showing a leaner impetuosity as 
Romeo, with David Scott as Friar Lanrence 

;U - * ■ , 

‘A Celebration of our Century 

.. art HdmiiBWbA Folk Ouca Band. 
- ?tond»T 28 -WV® Saturday 2 Augast 


'■ Sjuaacolirvwwin.wdbattsJoiBd £3-60 


Swrty3AM««® B , 


, TTw Art dih» puppet 
Spitting Imp toiopuppets. 

£5 £10 £20 

2 4Hwr&irfiC«nl:in-^ 72 °° 

■■ '&stunl»y 2 id Sonci»Y 31 A*gu« IWy Z30 
■' TH£ ■ . 

'. nkitaaodduMniL . 

Staonity mr a v -.7 ^ but she is al 

her best in modern roles and 

IS H ^hn PP piSS has 10 51,118816 a8 ? ,nSt W545 

(flute) and John present this Renaissance child 

(horn), they awakening to love. Besides, 

the sort of send-up RimsKy ^ considerable emphasis 
surely intended. which Ashton's, choreography 

Hilary Finch puts on neat, intricate foot- 

x jit.,*- ypso" with a lilting charm and 

ixjnaon OCDUXS breezy Spontaneity that was 

Carol Kewfcy and Syto by 

Withingtoo are a soprano^! a Miss withragton is the 
mezzo who had the ronn mQre exper ienced interpreter 
dena to and her portrayal of ihe darker 

that demanded widely varying ^ Mahler’s Ueder 

styles of ^ and the fahrenden Gesellen was 

results were very happy. 0 f considerable calibre. The 

Though Miss kewtey tend- v>gstha in w, 

ed awards over^oj^tionin duets? complementing 

some classical ana^sbewa. ong ^^^’5 ughtiy coloured 

£ James Methnen-Campbell 

his Romeo. He had a new fact that this is not her 
Juliet on Monday night, strongest quality. 

Elisa be na Terabust It is al- Another newcomer among 
ways interesting to see this leading roles is Davide 
sensitive anist, but she is at Bombana as Meirutio. He 
her best in modern roles and p| ays (he role less flamboyant- 
has to struggle against type to j y than his fellow-countryman 
present this Renaissance child Rafiaele Paganini did last 
awakening to love. Besides. yeari b u t in his own quieter 
the considerable emphasis way he is no less Convincing 
which Ashton's choreography His dancing is cleanly etched 
puts on neat, intricate foot- and fluent, be reveals a sly 
sense of humour and he acts 


- ttil!-’ 







23 JULY! 


his death scene with an effec- 
tively understated drama. 

Schaufuss and Bombana 
were joined by Ma tz Skopg, a 
spritely and attractively comic 
Benvolio, for the virtuoso 
male trio which is one of the 
highlights of Act II. Also 
notable among a strong cast 
was Patrick Armand's playing 
of Paris, so courteous, manly 
and handsome that Juliet 
might understandably have 
Killed for him in Act I and 
saved herself all lh e problems 
that followed. Arm and dances 

powerfully, with springy 
rhythm, in his big solo at the 
Capulets’ ball: one of .many 
examples where Ashton’s pro- 
duction offers dancing where 
other versions rely on mime. 

it was good 10 see again 
Kirsten Ralov's kind, sympa- 
thetic Lady CapuleL All these 
solo roles will have other 
interpreters during the season. 
The supporting ensemble re- 
mains much the same 
throughout, and it is encour- 
aging that the dancers look 
both lively and cohesive. 

John Percival 

The Miss 

I missed Beth Henley's play 
when it appeared four years 
ago at the Bush Theatre. And, 
as the Bush launches so much 
good work which then rinks 
without trace, I am sorry to 
greet this revival of Simon 
Stokes's production as a sad 

Part of the trouble lies in the 
snappy tide. Relating to a 
beauty contest in small-town 
Mississippi, it carries a prom- 
ise pf aggressive vitality, brass 
bands, snapping garters and 
all the gleaming competitive- 
ness of an American public 
event. Instead of which you 
have to settle fora whimsical 
domestic comedy about an 
unwanted girl making a pa- 
thetic bid for social accep- 
tance. Abandoned by her 
father and known for her easy 
virtue, Carmelle enters the 
contest in tile hope of gaining 
instant status and leaving 
home m a blaze of glory. 

The surrounding characters 
are hardly any better off. 
CarmeJle'S' elegant cousin, 
Elain, is fleeing an unbearable 
rich husband; her seamstress, 
Popeye, is a blighted romantic 
in sneakers and pebble-thick 
glasses. All three bring the first 
act down with a tearful chorus 
on their lost hopes. Then there 
is Elain’s down-and-out broth- 
er. Dehnount, whose one skill 

is to waggle his ears; by Act II 
even that talent has deserted 

Miss Henley's dialogue has 
the peculiarly southern char- 
acteristic of combining ele- 
gance with the suggestion that 
the speaker is mentally retard- 
ed. This opens the way for 
some artful comic effects; and 
(here is any amount of curi- 
■ ously precise detail, from the 
family spinning-wheel to 
Popeye's disclosure that she 
learnt her trade by designing 
clothes' for frogs. " What is 
lacking is a robust narrative. 
The action swings between 
hope arid despair, always with 
the certainty that Carmelle is 
going to lose in the end; one 
would trade any amount of 
piquant detail for a few deci- 
sively plotted events. 

Perhaps studio production 
brought the piece into dearer 
focus. On the Greenwich 
stage, the play looks fearfully 
exposed, and forever promis- 
ing that things are finally 
going to get moving. Lonely as 
they look, the company yodel 
to -tine effect with their south- 
ern vowels, and the casting of 
Gayle Hunnicun, as a lan- 
guishing firecracker of yester- 
year, and Sandra Dickinson as 
Carmelle, lumbering through 
a tap routine to “The Star- 
Spangled Banner", is spot on. 

Irving Wardle 

pursuit of freedom that ener- 
gizes the human race." 

Freedom is something that 
will be in rather longer supply 
to Davis after next Saturday, 
and he will be devoting most 
of his energies outside the 
opera house — appearances 
are planned next season at 
Vienna, Paris and of course 
Covent Garden ■ — to the 
Bavarian Radio Orchestra, 
which fits in well with his. love 
for the German repertoire: 
“Sometimes I feel that l must 
have served under Wallen- 
stein during tile Thirty Years' 
War during a previous incar- 

“At sixty I’m into the home 
straight. I want time to see the 
seasons of the year go round, 
time to go on making music 
without the responsibility for 
anything but muric-makin&" 


up again 

Eric Clapton 
N.E.C., Birmingham 

It has-been a long time since 
Eric Clapton played in a 
quartet, but, coincidentally, 
on (he same n>ght that, his 
former boss john Mayall 
made a rare appearance in 
London, Clapton was to be 
found in Birmingham leading 
Greg Phillinganes on key- 
boards. Nathan East on bass 
and Phil Collins on drums 
through many old hits and 
much unreleased material 

As they powered into a 
weighty version of Cream’s 
“White Room” and then 
played a perfectly compatible 
new song, "Warn to Make 
Love to You”, the indications 
were that Gapton had come 
full-circle. Having been at 
pains for so long to play down 
his heavy rock antecedents, he 
has brought his guitar back 
into the spotlight, and turned 
up the volume again. 'The 
move worked best during 
“Same Old Blues" a recent 
song with a riff that might 
have been written in the days 
of Willie DLxon’s “Spoonful". 
As the slow, haunting rhythm * 
pulsed behind him, Gapton 
stood stage-centre and fired 
off scattergun bursts of notes, 
frenetic sequences which he 
cut short with terse finality.. 

Phillinganes, who has pla- 
yed in Stevie Wonder’s 
Wonderlove and George Ben- 
son's band, and East, a session 
player who has worked with 
Whitney Houston and Lionel 
Ritchie, added much youthful 
vitality, to the performance as 
well as ' being a powerful 
backing vocal team. Collins, 
apart from contributing his 
ubiquitous party piece, "In the 
Air Tonight", confined him- 
self 10 playing the drums, and 
it was an unusual pleasure to 
see him giving undivided 
attention to the one musical 
activity he does best. 

But there was a nagging 
impression of a promising 
collection of talents being 
underemployed in the service 
of this material. Gapton 
would never get away with 
omitting “Cocaine” and 
"Layla” from his set, but to 
hire a band like this to play 
“Sunshine of. Your Love” and 
“Cross roadsT seemed some- 
what unadventurous, and new 
numbers like “Run” "Miss 
You” and "Tearing Us Apart” 
were at best solid rock songsof 
an entirely predictable nature. 

They hit a relaxed Mues 
swing for an encore of “Fur- 
ther On Up the Road” that 
John Mayall would have ap- 
proved but, although they 
made a respectable nod at the 
past, there was little evidence 
of inspiration for the future. 

David Sinclair 

10th Anniversary production of 

SIDE by SIDE by 








A great Off-Broadway revue 



?C$S« 643 j FOR £ 28 ! 

A very promising 2 year old 
carrying a little over weight 


nil BEVr 

direction JOHN DEXTER 





836 229A CC 240 9661/741 9999 
24 Hour 7 day Credit Card (with fee] 
Fast Call 01-240 7200 


With the songs and times of 
By PeterC Jackson 

Friday 1 3 & Saturday 19 July; 7. 30 

1 art cp— t nw ytNw* 

, ^ limimilHWTf . 


RCV 01-938 3791 CC= 01 -9986800 


V. . 

m :• 

A Comedy Xxwfcal 
by Peter Brawls, BoP Goody and Mel 




Panton«ee8t<ctf Haymarket) LondonSWi W: 


An e*Wb»JonrfNatloMiGSMiif Pointings seteoedty the arts 

4Jbnt>&4ugu£Aifen6ttfffKB Jr 

Monty -SmjrtbyiQam -Cpm. Sunday Zpm-Gmi 

Trafalgar 5f*are. London WC2 . 

Sipported by Shea UK butted 

Steel confident 

of merger 
after election 

By Philip Webster, Chief Political Correspondent 

Mr David Steel, the Liberal parties 1 joint commission on 
leader, issued a confident defence was trying to reach a 

prediction yesterday that the 
two Alliance parties would 
merge after the next general 

In a speech marking his 10 
years as party leader, Mr Steel 
referred to the large measure 
of unity that had been 
achieved already by the two 
parties, and ad d ed : “I make 
no secret of the fact that I 
believe it almost inevitable 
that this unity will grow before 
loo long into formal union 
between our parties.” 

But he combined his call for 

an even closer relationship ance. father than obliterate 
with a warning that the Alh- them for the sake of 

ance must turn away from 
internal debate, become more 
outward-looking and re gain 
the political initiative. 

In remarks dearly acknowl- 
edging the damage which he 
believes the Alliance was done 
by the row over the future of 
Polaris, Mr Steel said that it 
would be “deeply foolish for 
us to sink into introspection at 
a time of such challenge for 
Britain and the world”. 

The speech will be seen as 
an implied rebuke to Dr 
David Owen, the SDP leader, 
for speaking out consistently 
in favour of a Polaris replace- 
ment, at a time when the 

Fears of clash with 

Queen on sanctions 

Continued from page one 

wealth leaders but it was not 
for her to mention them there. 
But she added that most of 
them were talking about “sig- 
nals and gestures”. 

Sir Sonny Ramphal told a 
meeting of the Diplomatic and 
Commonwealth Writers 1 As- 
sociation in London that the 
British position on sanctions 
was. seen as “misguided and in 
some respects contradictory”. 

And in a . remark which 
seemed to be directed at Mrs 
Thatcher he said: “It would be 

a supreme irony if after all 
these years of the South 

these years of the South 
African saga any Common- 
wealth leader succumbed now 

to the Afrikaner propensity of 
retreating into the laager of 

He said that the exclusion of 
Zola Budd and Annette Cow- 
ley from the Gaines opened a 
window of opportunity in the 
political area for a return to 
Commonwealth consensus. 
“While it remains open I am 
urging all Commonwealth 
countries to keep open as well 
their option of coming to 
Edinburgh. But if that window 
is to be kept open everywhere 
it must not now be shut here 

Sir Sonny said later that the | 
Queen would exercise a “wise 
and guiding influence”. 

Parliament, page 4 

Today’s events 

Royal engagements 

The Queen, accompanied by 
the Duke of Edinburgh, visits 
the Borough of Newham to re- 
open the restored West Ham 
Town Hall. Stratford Broadway, 
El 3. 2.50: and later takes the 
Salute at The Royal Tour- 
nament. Earls Court. 7.30. 

The Duke of Edinburgh at- 
tends the CBrs 2 1st anniversary 
celebration. Centre Point, New . 
Oxford St. WC1. 1 1. 

' iron. Help the Aged and the Pre- 
; School Playgroups' Association, 

! attends a stiver jubilee floral 
| lunch. The Hyatt Carlton Tower 
Hotel, Cadaigan Place. SW1, 
12.30; and later attends a gala 

performance of Onegin by the 
London Festival Ballet, London 
Coliseum. St Martin's Lane, 

Queen Elizabeth die Queen, 
Mother attends a reception 

S 'ven by the Royal Society for 
entally Handicapped Chil- 
dren and Adults. St James's 
Palace, SW1. 6.30. 

The Princess of Wales, Pa- 

Princess Anne. Patron, the 
Suffolk Sheep Society, attends 
their national show and sale. 
Royal Showground. Stoneleigh, 
Warwickshire, I2J0. 

Princess Alice, Duchess of 
Gloucester, visits the East of 
England Agricultural Society 
show, Peterborough, 10.30. 

The Duchess of Gloucester 
attends a performance of the 
Royal Tournament, Earls Court, 
2.15: and later. Patron, the 

The Times Crossword Puzzle No 17,099 

This puzzle was solved within 30 minutes by 40 per cent of the 
competitors at the 1986 Bristol regional final of the Collins 
Dictionaries Times Crossword Championship. 

Small steps for mankin d — from Coca-Cola bottles to space capsules 

Loewy ’s life-long war on clumsy design 

Jy.:.*.** " 

compromise on the issue: 

Mr Steel emphasized yester- 
day that nnion should not be 
considered before the election. 
“But we should go into the 
election in the glad expecta- 
tion that within the next 
Parliament we will define the 
constitutional shape of our 
common future.” 

Mr Steel said that be had 
used the word “union” rather 
than “merger 71 - because he 
wanted to retain a proud sense 
of Liberal and Social demo- j 
cratic identity within the Alli- 




He added: “Nevertheless, 
even the wider union 1 look 
for can only be achieved if 
there is an underlying cohe- 
sion of purpose.” 

His remarks, at a National 
Liberal Cub lunch in London, 
represented his strongest 
statement in favour of merger 
since die Alliance was formed. 

Mr Steel confirmed that the 
Alliance was going to put 
forward a joint front-bench 
“team for government” before 
the next election, a move on 
which Dr Owen is in full 

Crowds for Alliance, page 2 


1 All-round figure could be 
right (5). 

4 Mebiiabefs biographer was 
one such six-fooler (9)1 
9 But one over the number 
involved is not needed to 
make them reel (9). 

10 White girl the pigs don't 
appreciate (5). 

11 Chatterbox provided casus 
belli of fraternal strife (6). 

12 A proverbial slow mover, of 
course, in France (8). 

14 Pretended deference: giving 
cheek at the office (3-7). 

16 Flew home it was said in 


19 Play parrs infie-Bible (4). 

20 Uttered quiet classical greet- 
ing in a plane (10). 

22 Different actions taken by a 
holiday-maker (8). 

23 Girl cast off. ruined (6). 

26 28? Not in the Sappers (5). 

27 Call silver worker a villain 

- in morality (9). 

28 25 receives two cents net 
change with this card (9). 

29 Some say a small drink — a 
-litre (5). 


1 it sounds almost like a sim- 
ian type of warfare (9). 

2 His work helps us improve 
our vocabulary or maybe get 
le mot juste (5). 

3 Mine host from the Loi re 
perhaps (8). 

4 Captain's favourable report 
on colonel (4). 

5 Pin-up girl’s confection (10). 

6 No new programme about 
fuel (6). 

7 Strange angel in eastern 
parts brings surcease of pain 

8 The multitude includes a 
trainee composer (S). 

13 One calling round the river ; 
follows duck as supplier of 
eggs (10). 

15 Like country-lovers — being 
so inadequate according to 
Edith (9). 

17 Describing a short rale, can 
do with re-writing (9). 

18 He's ambitious to tear up an 
entry in a way (8). 

21 So test a candidate with a 

riddle (6). 

22 What every weH-informed 
conductor will know (5). 

24 Indication of suit shown by 
this on the sleeve? (5). 

25 Anger rises about the Red 


Solution 4o Puzzle No 17,098 

H ES 11 El B E H 0 

a ra m m -h h ra ra 

■sncsBsGiiGnn ism sB ii 
n n "B- m ra 
assay. ■ ttsasHBaisB 
• 0 s 'R .ks s 0 

, • n e ir -r= 

In n n ej a a ri - r= 

0 • IS S E SHE B 
rzraEEEEK yraissniira 

vji, T * ^ * 


IS*, rl 

Raymond Loewy with his GG-1 electric locomotive designed in the 1930s; his Coca-Cola bottle, probably the best known of all his creations; 
his Skylab mterior, commissioned by Nasa in 1967; and his Studebaker Avanti, in production doing the 1950s. 

® Mr ■ Raymond. 

Loewy, die found- 
ling father of Amer- 
ican industrial 
design; -’ who de- 
signed thousands 
of product? over 
the past 60;\ 

years as diverse as toothbrushes the 
Coca-Cola bonk and the interior of the 
Skylab space orbiter. died on Sunday at 
his home in Monaco at the age of 92 A 
(Nicholas Beeston writes),/ *;*■ 

■ A Frenchman who emigrated to. the 
United States after the First World War, 
Mr Loewy embarked on his- career ia 
1929 when he designed .the Gestener 
' duplicating machine in three days:— ; a 
model mat was . manufactured - un- 
changed for 28 years. - .. ■ • 4 7 

As founder and head of 4be world’s 
■ largest industrial design company, Ray. 

. mond .Loewy Associates; .. he revolu- 
tionized design in the 1JS before and 
after the Second World War, altering the 
shape of numerous everyday prodiktsto 

•dose the gap that existed “betwera the 
quality: ofAmericain products and their 
clumsy, ugly appearance 1 ?. ; • /" 

He is perhaps best known in Britain 
for his design of soft-drirdc bottles for 
Coca-Coia, the emblem for. Pepsodent 
- toothpaste. Lucky Strike cigarettes jack- 
ets, the Hillman Californian carandthe 
emblem for Carling Black Label beer, f f,: 

In the US his designs covered a wide ..*' 
rang: of products^ including Studebaker 
cars — the. Gold Nos& tterairian&and .. 
Avanti — manufactured; frOml 936 to- 
1963, the first welded focomqtrvfe.the; 
1935 Coldspot refrigerator, and; the! 
emblems for Shell and Exxon. '•* 

In 1967 the American space agescy- 
Nasa askedhimtadesign the interior of 
the Skylab orbiteri . r -/ ’• ‘ 

At fie .time Mr Loewy saict his main ' 
contribution was fo : insist on .a large- 
porthole, for-ihe astronauts larsee.ontof 
and: to. create as: mu<ficomfortand. 
privacyas possible for.fie cramped crew 
on board 'the space capsule. 

* The designer,. who claimed -to have 
coined the word “comjiact”, was often at 
loggerheads wifi American car mam ffiav 
turns, : whom he , accused of designing- 
“heavy," vulgar' and clumsy” auto- 
mobiles. ; ^ . 

He b^gan his career m New. Yoiic>s arr 
fashion . illustrator for: Vogue /and 
Harper s Bazaar and movedon to design 
department-stores, before fbnndrqg ami 
expanding his design- company ' if ■ 

Mr Loewy, who. continued dining 
- until his health began to filter m 1981 
and he moved to Monaco, described his 
artistic maxiro as “good design ketfps the 
titer happy; fie manufoctuteriin 'fie 
black and fie aesthete unofie&dddr;^. 

He once described the uptrardiurve 
on a sales chart as “fie most beautiful * 
thing I have seed”. Obituary, page 18 

to » 

<;3 v ..j-'T' 


00 ® 

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m 1m Dl 


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' ,r. tei 

^63 171 ■; 

aMKLr ••••*“ ... 

g t- . — b-st 1 

, scy «r 

., / 

:r. ' , '‘' 

B»-“ -i- • .ire 

“'V. .• *•••; 



Ysj? ■■ ; ,^-V 

sjsi”—-' ■; v " ! ' V. 


Cutback by 

ifeicx: \r. : ■: " , 
is era’". :i-i 
insr .'-2 r 


Women Caring Trust, attends a 
concert given by Sir Yehudi 
Menuhin, Royal Hospital, SW3, 

The Duke of Kent opens the 
CAD/CAM Data Exchange 
Technical Centre, Leeds Uni- 
versity, 1 1.50. 

New exhibitions 

Photographic display by 
Mark Warner; Oldham Art Gal- 
lery, Union St; Mon to Thtire 10 
to 6, Fir and Sat 10 to 4 (ends 
Aug 18). 

The art of Adrian Henri; 
Newcastle Polytechnic Gallery, 
Library Building. Sandyfond Rd; 
Mon to Thins 10 to 6, Fri and 
Sat 10 to 4 (ends Aug 8). 

Coloured etchings by Lucy 
Willis and Judy Willoughby: 
Alpha Gallery, Burton Cottage 
Farm, Higher Burton. East 
Coker; Wed to Sat 10 to i and 2 
to 4 (ends July 26). 

Books — hardback 


NOON TODAr PtaMM fc Awmi In wOObrnt fXONR 

The Literary Editor's selection of interesting books published this week: 

A Thousand Years of Stained Glass, by Catherine Brisac (Macdonald, £20} 
Freud’s Setf- Analysts, by DJdier Anrieu, translated by Peter Graham 

(Chatto & Wlndus, 

GreatToursand Detours, edited by AM. Rosenthal and Arthur Geb(B>ury 
Press. £1055} 


Longman Pocket EngSsh Dictionary, and Pocket Rogefs Thesaurus 

S (Longman, £4^5 each) ' 

Spanish Freni, Writers on the Civil war, edited by Valentine Cunningham 
xford, £15, paperback £4.95) 

Andrews. Iw Louis T. Stanley (W.H. Aden, £12.95) • 

The Economist Pocket Style Book (The Economist Publ i c ati on s . £4.35) - 
Valuation in Cribcisin and Other Essmrs. by F.R. Leavis, edited by 
G. Singh (Cambridge. £27 JO. paperback £9.95) 

Women In Greek Myth, Mary R. Lefkowttz (Duckworth, £1235) 
Yorkshire from AD 1000, by Dawd Hey (Longman, £10.95) PH. 

(Oxford, £15 

St Andrews. 

The pound 


A depression to the W of 
Ireland is expected to 
deepen considerably as it 
moves TVE near Northern 
Ireland and NW Scot- 
land, giving prolonged 
outbreaks of rain, heavy 
in places, as its associated 
frontal system moves 
across N districts. 

Exhibitions In progress 

A Breath of Fresh Air views 
of British landscape painting; 
Athenaeum Gallery. Princess St, 
Manchester; Mon to Sat 10 to 6, 
Sun 2 to 6 (ends Aug 10L 
Ceramics by David Frith and 
Naomi Ogilvie-Browne and 
paintings by Christa Gaa and 
Pat Hurley; St James's Gallery. 
9 Margaret's Buildings, Bath; 
Moo to Sat 10 to 530 (ends Aug 
,0 >- 

A changing mixed collection 
of drawings, paintings, sculpture 


Austria Seta 
Belgium Ft 
C anadaS 
Finland Hide 
Franca Fr 
Germany Dm 
Greece Dr 
Hong Kong S 
Ireland PI 
Japan Yen 
Netherlands GU 
Norway Kr 

Portugal Esc 
South Africa Rd 
Sweden Kr 
Switzerland FT 

Yugoslavia Dnr 

and ceramic sculpture by 75 
gallery artists: Colin Jeliicoe 
Gallery. 82 Portland St Man- 
chester; Mon to Fri 10 to 6, Sat 1 
to 5 (ends Sept 13). 


Lower Machen Festival: con- 
cert by leuan Jones (harp). Anita 
Gratiand (viola). Sharon Rich- 
ards and Iwan Liewdlyn-Jones 
(piano): St Michael's. Gwent 8. 

Organ recital by James Lan- 
celot Norwich Cathedral. 8. 

Organ recital by Archibald 
Sanderson: St Andrew and St 
George, George St Edinburgh. 

Oman recital by Philip 
Rossi ten St Mary's Cathedral, 
Palmerston PI, Edinburgh. 8. 

Organ recital by David 
Liddle: Hereford Cathedral, 

Concert by the Bournemouth 
Sinfonieua and Choir: Sher- 
borne Abbey. 8. 

Organ recital by Richard 
Shepperson; Southwell Minster, 
SouthwelL Nous. 7.30. 

Organ recital by David Flood: 
Canterbury Cathedral. 2.30. 

Chichester Festival: Recital 
by Ruth Cawsey (clarinet) and 
Amanda Hurton (piano). Ass- 
embly Rooms. 7.30: Concert by 
fie Chichester Cathedral Choir, 
Cathedral. 8.30. 

Cheltenham .International 
Festival of Music Concert by 
the City of Birmingham Sym- 
phony Orchestra and Choirus 
Tewkesbury Abbey. 8. 

Recital by fie Lowbury Piano 
Quartet; The Pump Room. 
Bath. 8. 

Concert by the Somerset 
Youth -Concert Band: West 
Somerset School: Minebead. 8. 

Organ recital by Christopher 
Mabiey: All Saints. Ryde. Isle of 
Wight. S. 

Ratos for smaadonombwOen. bonk rnna 
only as supfAed by Barclays Bank PLC. 

•rent rates apply to travellers' 
ques and other foreign currency 

cheques and other k 

RataB Price Index: 3854 

London: The FT Index dosod down 7J at 

Parliament today 

Commons (2.30): Debates on 
Opposition motions on South 
Africa and on poverty among 
the elderty. 

Lords (2.30k Public Order 
BiU, committee, first day. 

The Midlands: Ml: Con- 
traflow around junction 20 
(Lutterworth); long delays prob- 
able. M6: Lane closures in both 
directions between junction 4 
(NEC) and 5 (Castle Bromwich). 
MS: Contraflow between junc- 
tions 5 (Droitwich) and 4 

Wales and West MS: Con- 
traflow between junctions 8 , 
(MS0) and 10 (Cheltenham). 
A380: Temporary traffic lights 
at Ideford Straight between 
Exeter and Newton AbboL AS: 
Temporary traffic lights in use 
(24 hours) at Maerdy Bridge 
wifi delays between Chirk and 
Cerrigyd rudi on. 

The North: M63: Major 
widening scheme at Barton 
Bridge. Greater Manchester. 
M6: Lane closures at junction 
23 (Merseyside). A1 (M): Con- 
traflow due to resurfacing be- 
tween Aydiffe and Burtree 

Scotland: A92: Northbound 
carriageway closed between 
Aberdeen and Stonehaven wifi 
contraflow at Bridge of Muck- 

6 nrn to midnig ht 

London. SE Engtend. Ent AnglK 
Sunny intervals, perhaps an isolated 
shower later; wind SW max temp 

S, E, central N England, 

Midlands: Dry start with some sunmr 
intervals developing. ^becoming cloudy 
with rain taten 

temp 24C (75F). 

Cnennel toiands, SW 

, becoming cloudy 
SW moderate; max 

islands, SW Engtend: Rather 

doudy. some coastal fog patches, rain 
spreading from W later wind W or SW 
light max temp 20C (68F). 

Wales, NW.NE England. Lake DWricf, 
Borders, Edkibwgh, Dundee: Cloudy, 
rain spreading Irom W, scattered showers 
and bnght intervals later wind SW veertrw 
NW fresh moderating later: max tamp 19C 

•B Of Mon, SW Sc o tla n d. Qhngow. 
Northern Ireland: Manly doudy. out- 
breaks ol rain turning showery later wind 

SW veerma NW strong moderating later; 
max temp 18C (84FL 

A b e rd e en , Central MgMaeda, Moray 

Orth, HE, NW ScoBmd, Argylfc Cloudy, 
outbreaks of ran. some heavy and 
prolonged: wind SW strong to gale 
veenng NW or N: max temp 16C (BtFT 

Orkney, Shetland: Cloudy, outbreaks of 
ran, soma heavy and prolonged: wind E 
back inq N s tron g locaiy gale; max temp 

Outlook tor tomorrow and Friday: 
Cooler fresher weather afroHhr m the NW 
spread mg to all parts after ram In the SE 
on tomorrow morning. 

High Tides 


London Bridge apt 
Aberdeen 8.41 

Awawntrih 136 

Belfast 623 

CanMf 1.41 

Davonport - 12.11 
Dow 6.22 


Glasgow 7J2S 

Harwich 7.08 

ftoMHMd 5.34 

Hdt 1.25 

M r a c a whe 1230 

Leith 937 

Uwpoot 6-20 

Lowestoft 5.14. 

M arg a te 7.18 

MatordHavtn 1.11 

Newqoay 12.11-: 

Oban 12.41 

HT Plfr H7 
6.1 0.15 6.T # L 

8.7 9-38 3.4 

11.1 237 10.7 
.82 7JJ1,... SO 
103 Z2Z. 10L0 
-481236 4B 
. 53 6 AT- S3 
12.26 44 
43 8-20 43 

3 A 730,-84 

43 625 - 43 

6-2 1 A 1 as 

7.6 128 73 
481039 .' AJ 

-8.1 737.. 78 
.'28 436 22 
42 731 42 

58 1.46 53 
5.9 VLM SJ 
32 135 33 
■ 1i1« 43 
13 2.18 1.4 
3 8 7.18. 4.1 
5.0 636V 52 
38 638: « 

00 -137- . W 

3.7 T.17 37 

as 1m-32*Mft 

h-biue sky: bc-hfue sky and doud: c- 
doudy: p-av«rcasn f-fov d-ditmr; h- 
hail: mhl^ntst: r-rate: miww; th- 
Ihundentorra: p^ftowen. 

Arrows snow wind direction, wind 
speed imphj arded. Temper a ture 

Portland ' T2S- 
Poftsmouth 6.30 

SttmehMi - 013 

Sout hamp ton &15 

Swansea 1.17 

Toes 11.10 . 

Wttan-oo-Nz» 7.03 
ride measured to matt 

les/AbenJeen city boundaiy. 
M8fh Contraflow on fie north- 

M80: Contraflow on fie north- 
bound carriageway at Ban- 
nockburn interchange, Stir- 

Information supplied by AA 

Around Britain 

Sun rta ex Sonaeta: 
5.02 am 9.11 pm 

A Moonsatc Moon rises: 

1227am 422 pm 

Full moon; July 21 

Lighting-up time 

| Times Portfolio Odd rules are as 

, 0 i°Times Portfolio K Itee. Purchw 
of The Times Is not a condiUoti of 
taking pari. 

2 Times Portfolio list comprises a 
group of putiltt companies Whose 
shares are Hsled on the Slock 
Exchange and a noted In The Times 
Slock Excha nge P rices. gape._ The 
companies comprwin? that Tm wm 
change from ttay^to day. The us* 
(which Is numbered i. 7 aat.B. dhld ed 
into four randomly (MstrjQuTed eroue 
or II shares. Every Ponfouo card 
contains two numbers from each 
group and each card contains a 
unique scl of numbers. 

If tor any .reason The Times 

London 9.41 pm to 483 am 
Bristol 930 pm to 483 am 
Etflnbur^i i g.i fl pm to 420 am 
Manchester 939 pm to 481 am 
Penzance 936 pm to 521 am 

Prices Page e not published in me 
normal way Times Portfolio wlU be 

normal way Times Pori 
suspended for that day. 


Haw ta ptay - Dariy OtwMeod 

On each day your unique sei of eight 
numbers wiu represent commcmaJ 
and Industrial shares published In The 
Times Ponrobo list which win appear 
on ine Sock Exchange Prices page. 

in the columns provided noxi ro 
your shares note (he price change (4- 
or in pence, as published in that 
day's Times. 

Afler I toting the price changes of 

your etoM sham for that day. add up 
all eight share changes 10 ghe you 
your overall total plus or mimei+ or - 

3 Times portfolio Tlhldend will be 
the figure £n pence which represents 
me optimum mocement in prices H e. 
(he largest Increase or lowest loss) ofa 

Tempera ures at midday yesterday: e. 
doud: f, fain r, rate; s, sun. 

C F Of 

Mfaat r 1864 Guernsey. C1763 
BTmghara 12781 bwmase (1966 
Bladqpool 12373 Jersey C1966 
Bristol s 2373 London 12679 
CanStf s 21 70 ITRChster c 2373 
Ld kib re s p i c 18S4 Newcastle e2170 
Glasgow c 1763 RYddswey c 1559 

combination of eight Itwo from each 
randomly dlstribufedgroup within (he 
a« shares) of the 44 shars which on 
any one day comprise The Tunes 
Portfolio UsL 

« The dally dividend, win be 
announced each day and ihe weekly 
dividend will be announced each 
Saturday in The Times. 

5 Times Portfolio ttol and delate of 
the dally or weekly dividend wiu also 
be available for Inspection at Ihe 
offices of The Times. 

b If the overall price movement of 
more than one combination of Shams 
equals Urn dividend, the ortre win be 
equally divided among the da) man Is 
holding those combinations of sham. 

Check your overall total against The 
Times Portfolio dividend published on 
the Stock Exchange Prices page. 

H your ov erall total matches The 
Times Portfolio dividend you have 
won outright or a share « the total 
prty* money stated for that day and 
must claim your Prize as instructed 


Sun Rain 
hrs to 

Scaiboro 6.0 
BridRngtoo 68 *- 
Cromer 32 — 

Lowestoft : 3.1- 
Ctecton 48 - 

Ma r ga te 5.1 - 

Fotoestorie 52 - 

Hastmga x 
Eastbourne 58 - 
Brighton 22 — 

Worthing 12 - 

Umehreptn 33 — 

BegnorR . 2.7 - 
Souritaea 2.7 22 
Sandown 32 . 22 
Shankfln 22 23 
Bo u me mrii 38 .14 
Poole 25 .19 
Swanage 23 .15 
Weym outh 5.1 80 
Ew u outh 48 — 
Toignmoufli 3.6 — 

Torquay 23 .01 
Fafmouth 52 - 
Penzance . 13 — 

Jersey 28 27 
Guernsey 2.1 25 
ScWyMw - - 

26 77 sunny 

21 70 sunny 

22 72 bright 

22 72 bright' 

23 73 brfebt 
22 72 sunny 

Sun Rain - Max 

.hr* to ; . C F- 
g m min tog - .01 18 64 ' 

Tenby .28 35 21 70 

Colwyn Bey x 

Mon ea ito l.r 24 19 66 

Dougfam 12 22 23 73 

20 68 sunny 

London 2 2 — 26 79 

23 - 2& 79 

58 .15 23 73 
03 .06- 21 70 
. Anglesey . 28 22 13- 66 
VpoolAkpr 18 26 .18.86 
Me n cfteeter 0.1 J0Z 2T. 70 
N oft i n B ttem . 52 24- 75 

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19 66 fag 

Si Andrews n.4- — 
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Belfast - 04 - 

Portfolto total. 

to (day - WHidy DMdMd 
Saturday record your daily 

Add these together to determine 
your weekly Portfolio total. 

If your 1 Dial matches the pubttshed 
wreklv dividend figure .you 1 have won 

outriqhl or a share of the prize money 
staled for Uiai week, and must claim 
your prize as instructed below. 

7 All claims are vubtect to scrutiny 
before pavmeni. Any Times Portfolio 
card thai is defaced, tampered with or 
m. orrecilv printed In any way win be 
declared void. 

Pollen count 

ConciseGrosswordpage 14 

The pollen count for London 
and the South-east issued by fie 
.Asthma Research Council at 10 
am. yesterday was 27 (low). 
Forecast for today, similar.. For 
today's recording call ? British 
Tdecom’s Weatberiine: 01-246 
| 809 1 . which is updated each day 

a Employees of New Iniernaiional 
Dtr and it* subsidiaries and of 
Eiiroonni Croup Limned (producers 
and d ret n tailors of the card) or 
members of their immediate I am 1 1 lev 
are rKrt allowed to play -Times 

0 All nartleipantv will be subject to 
these Rules ah uuirucuom on ."how 
10 play*' and “how lo claim*' whether 

□uwrehed in The Times or in Times 
Porllolio cards will be deemed to be 
parr of lhese Rules Toe Editor 
rwrves the right lo amend the Rules 
lO In anv dispute. The Editor's 
decision ts linai and no correspon- 
dence will be entered into. 

NO MUM pan M a w pte d outcMa thaso 

You must have your card with you 
when you telephone 
If you are unable 10 telephone 
someone else can claim on your behalf 
but thev must have your card and can 
The Times Portfolio claims line 
between Ihe suoulaled Umcs 

NO responsibility can be accented 
for failure to contact the claims office 
for any reason within the stated 

The above instructions are ap- 
plicable lo both dally and weekly 
dividend claims. 

Births: Andrea del Sarto, 
painter, Florence. I486:- Sir 
Joshua Reynolds, Plytnpion. 
Devon. 1723: Jean .Baptiste 
Corot. Paris. 1796; Mary Baker 
Eddy, founder of Church of 
Christ. Scientist. Bow. New 
Hampshire. 1821: Roald 
Amnndsen. polar explorer, 
Borge. Norway. 1872. 

Deaths: Anne of Ceres, 
founh wife of Henry VIIL 
London. 1 537; Edmond de Goo- 
court. writer. Champrosay. 
France. 1896: Hilaire Belloc, 
Guildford. 1953: Nicholas II. 
Iasi Czar of Russia, he and his 
family were murdered at Ekate- 
rinburg (Sverdlovsk), 1918. 

The first atomic bomb was 
exploded in New Mexico. 1945. 

Theee am Monday's figures 


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1.4937 (+0.0107) 
W German mark 

3.2358 (-0.0005) 

73.7 (+0.3) 

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Meggitt in 
£883m bid 

Meggitt Holdings, one of a 
new breed of fast growing 
conglomerates, yesterday 
launched an £88.3 million bia 
. for Bestobell, a larger engi- 
neering company. BTR, which 
has a substantial stake in 
Bestobell, is supporting the 
bid and will own 25 percent of 
Meggitt if the bid is successful. 
Bestobell promptly rejected 
the bid as “unwelcome and 

BTR has held a 24 per cent 
stake in Bestobell, which has 
interests in defence, aviation, 
distribution and instrumenta- 
tion, since 1979 when its bid 
"• felled. Yesterday morning it 
acquired a further 5 per cent of 
Bestobell from Meggitt. BTR. 
has made an irrevocable un- 
dertaking to accept the sham 
offer in respect of total holding 
of 29 percent 

- Meggjtt is offering four 
shares for one in Bestobell, 
valuing each Bestobell share at 
S$Sp. There is a cash afterna- 

- tive worth 500p a share. 

Cutback by 

Brengreen (Holdings) is to 
close its health care division 
after reporting pretax profits 
of £2.03 million for the year to 
.r March 29 (£3.03 million). 
:> Losses of £537,000 on .the 
^ division’ have also been taken 
below the line.' 
j JbjSrt will be a 0.75p final 
dmefend, makfrrg+.5p^ 1 .4p) 

FH Lloyd up 

FH Uoyd, the steel and 
engineering group, made pre- 
tax profits in the year to 
March 29 of £2.1 million, 
compared with £1.4 million. 
The total dividend is being 
raised from 2-5p to 3.75p. 

Tempos, page 22 

HAT decline 

Pretax profits at HAT 
Group the painting contrac- 
" tor and cleaning company, 
slipped from £1 1.5 million to 

- £11.1 million in the year to 
February 28. Turnover was up 
from £232 million to £240 
million. The finsl dividend is 
unchanged at 1.9p, making a 
total of3.8p(3.7p). 

Tempos, page 22 

Savoy deal 

The Lygon Arms at Broad- 
way in the Cotswolds, one of 
Britain's most celebrated ho- 
tels^ has been bought for £4.75 
million in cash by the Savoy 
group. Ft is the group's first 
country property. 


Sekers International has 
pointed out that the company 
did not have a bid approach m 
May, 'as stat^ in yesterdays 
Times, and no discussions 
■ about a possible offer were 
held with another party. 

Tempts 22 EASELS 


USM Prices 24 

Share Pres 25 





Executive Editor 

Kenneth Fle et 


FT 30 Share 

1302.6 (-7.3) 

FT-SE 100 
1597.0 (-4.3) 


USM (Datasfream) 
124.95 (-1.02) 


Britain and Russia 
settle £900m feud 

By Richard Lander 

The United Kingdom and 
the Soviet Union have finally 
settled a 69-year-okl dispute 
over £900 million of assets 
seized by the Soviet govern- 
ment at the time of the 
Bolshevik Revolution. How- 
ever holders of Russian bonds 
and other goods taken in 1917 
can expect to receive only a 
fraction of the £82 billion that 
the assets are estimated to be 
worth today. 

In a move that took the 
financial markets by surprise. 
Sir Geoffrey Howe, the For- 
eign Secretary, and Mr Eduard 
Shevardnadze, the Soviet for- 
eign minister, yesterday 
signed a deal that will free 
aboui £45 million for payment 
to private British claimants 
against the Soviet Union. 

The money represents Sovi- 
et funds which have been 
■jering interest at Barings 
tk in London since being 

frozen in the wake of the 
revolution. It will be offered to 
37,000 people who have 
claims totalling about £400 
million against the Soviet 
Union. British government 
claims covering the other £500 
million have been waived. 

About £50 million of the 
private claims represents 
bonds raised for railways and 
other enterprise in Russia 
which have not paid interest 
for more than 60 years. Many 
of these have passed into the 
hands of speculators or collec- 
tors who have framed the 
bonds and hung them in their 

The rest covers a wide 
spectrum of assets ranging 
from a live parrot and a 
shaving stick to livestock, 
steamboats and factories 
stretching from one side of the 
Soviet Union to the other. 

Yesterday's deal also covers 
Russian claims against Britain 

with a further £2.65 million 
held in diplomatic and official 
accounts of the Tsarist gov- 
ernment being released to the 
Soviet government Soviet 
claims totalling £2 billion were 
made in respect of losses 
during Britain's military in- 
volvement. in the . Soviet 
Union between 19.18-1921 
have always been disputed by 

The liming of yesterday’s 
deal appears to have been 
influenced by ‘ the Soviet 
Union's desire to tap the 
London-based international 
capital markets, something 
the British Government has 
forbidden while the claims 
were in dispute. Mr Tim 
Eggar, Under-Secretary of 
State at the Foreign Office, 
said yesterday the Euromarket 
ban “was an unspoken factor 
in the talks which must have 
influenced them” and admit- 
ted that Britain fell this weap- 

on was becoming less 

Mr Eggar stressed that 
yesterday's deal did not signi- 
fy that a similar pact was in 
the offing with China. 

He estimated that Russian 
debt claimants would get back 
around 10 per cent of their 
original investment, depend- 
ingon how many registered by 
December 31. He said the list 
of claimants included “some 
well-known companies. 

Russian bonds worth £100 
par value traded at about £3 
on the Stock Exchange on 
Monday before being sus- 
pended at the start of business 
yesterday. While speculators 
who bought their bonds 
through the market may treble 
their money after yesterday's 
deal, there will be a far lower 
return for collectors who paid 
£15 or more for a bond in a 
specialist shop. 

Lawson’s revised profit-pay 
plans welcomed by CBI 

By Da rid Smith, Economics Correspondent 

The Chancellor of the Ex- 
chequer yesterday unveiled 
detailed proposals for linking 
pay to company profits. Tax 
relief worth £12 a month to 
the average employee may be 
made available to encourage 
the spread of profit-related 
pay schemes. 

However, the Chancellor, 
Mr Nigel Lawson, stressed 
yesterday that the derision on 
whether to go ahead with tax 
relief — which could cost the 
Exchequer £150 million a year 
initially — would be made 
nearer the next Budget. 

Yesterday’s proposals, con- 
tained in a green paper. Profit 
Related Pay, differ significant- 
ly from the outline scheme 
described by Mr Lawson at the 
May National Economic De- 
velopment Council meeting. 

Then, it was envisaged that 

20 per cent of pay would be 
linked to pay and half of this 
would be subject to tax relief, 
worth £5 a week to the 
employee on average earnings. 

Under toe green paper pro- 
posals, for the purposes of tax 
relief companies will be re- 
quired to establish a profit- 
related pay pool of at least 5 
per cent and up to 20 per cent 
of the annual pay bill. The 
scheme will be required to 
cover at least 80 per cent of 
employees in the unit. 

Tax relief will then be 
available on a quarter of each 
employee's profit-related 
earnings, up to a maximum of 
5 per cent or £1.000. 

Therefore, for a worker on 
£ 10,000 a year, average indus- 
trial earnings, the profit-relat- 
ed pay pool would have to be 
20 per cent if he were to 

qualify for full tax relief, 
equivalent to 5 per cent of 
earnings, or £12 a month. 

The changes were designed 
to produce a more flexible 
scheme, and this was wel- 
comed yesterday by the Con- 
federation of British Industry. 
Sir Terence Beckett, the CBI 
director general, said: “We arc 
pleased to see toe increased 
flexibility envisaged in the 
Government’s latest 
proposals. ..we think that a 
number of companies will 
respond positively to the green 

The Chancellor said that if 
the scheme were taken up by 
companies with a combined 
workforce of 2 million, the 
annual Exchequer cost of tax 
relief would be about £150 
million initially. 

Details, page 22 



By Alison Eadie 

The ruling council of 
Lloyd's insurance market has 
expelled Mr John Wallrock, 
former chairman of Minet 
Holding, for his part in toe 
PCW affair. 

Mr Wallrock was found 
guilty on five of seven charges, 
including “dishonest misap- 
propriation through quota 
share schemes and deception 
of the Society of Lloyd's.” 

He • appealed against toe 
sentence of expulsion deliv- 
ered by a Lloyd’s disciplinary 
committee. Lord Wilberforce, 
bead of Lloyd’s appeals tribu- 
nal, upheld toe sentence, but 
reduced toe costs against him 
to £90,000 from £125,000. 

Lloyd’s council also passed 
a by-law, which empowers it 
to levy additional contribu- 
tions to toe central fund and to 
increase toe size of toe fund by 

Mr Alan Lord, chief execu- 
tive of Lloyd’s, said yesterday 
that the by-law was notde- 
signed to deal with PCW 
problems, but toe council is 
intending to “earmark toe 
central fund to help PC" 
names pass toe solvency test 
The council meeting on Mon- 
day foiled to resolve the 
solvency problem, but a solu- 
tion is expected within two 
weeks, Mr Lord said. 

Gall to end steel curbs 

By Edward Townsend, Industrial Correspondent 

Britain's main steel users 
have called on the European 
Commission to begin disman- 
tling the panoply of restric- 
tions covering EEC imports of 
steel products. 

The British Iron and Steel 
Consumers' Council, whose 
chairman is Lord Ezra, has 
complained that toe curbs are- 
now ineffective, cause prices 
to remain artificially high — so 
damaging the competitiveness 
of steel users — and lead to a 
shift in job- creation to non- 
EEC countries. 

The council says that, apart 
from Latin America, the EEC 
is the only important group of 
trading nations for which 
imports of steel and their 

share of the maiket have 
declined since 1977. 

It adds: “Measures which 
restrict access to competitive 
sources of steel and support 
steel prices may be attractive 
to steel producers, but they 
damage toe interests of steel 
users and ultimately those of 
final consumers. In so for as 
they reduce the export of 
competitiveness of steel users 
they impose a further restric- 
tion on economic growth . 

The steel users say that toe 
relaxation of import controls 
should go hand in hand with 
toe progressive deregulation 
of toe EEC internal steel 

£16m suit 
over tin 


By Lawrence Lever 

. The Government is bei 
sued for £16 million by one 
the commodity brokers claim- 
ing to have lost money be- 
cause of the collapse of the 
International Tin Council. 

J.H. Rayner (Mincing Lane) 
served the writ on officials at 
toe Department of Trade and 
Industry on Friday. It is the 
first writ received by toe 
Government arising out of the 
collapse of toe ITC in October 
with gross debts of £900 

The Government has con- 
sistently maintained that it is 
not legally responsible for the 
debts of the ITC and, with toe 
other member governments of 
the ITC.. is feeing a £160 
million claim from a syndicate 
of 1 1 London Metal Exchange 
ring dealers called Tinco 

The existence of the writ 
was obliquely referred to yes- 
terday by Mr Paul Channoo. 
Secretary of State for Trade 
and Industry, in response to 
questions from the House of 
Commons trade and industry 
committee which is inquiring 
into toe causes of toe tin crisis. 

Rayner’s writ is issued 
against all the member gov- 
ernments of toe ITC. It is also 
a member of Tinco although 
Mr Harry Wiltshire, a Rayner 
director, said yesterday that 
the writ did not mean that 
Rayner had broken ranks with 
the Tinco syndicate. 

“I made it clear when we 
joined that I might want to 
take action on our own 
behalf,” he said 

“In effect we left ourselves 
free to do so.” 

Food groups sold for £32m 

market summary 

...» wr 
. UP 

y.f- r 

k - ' 

, - 

: IN- 


1781.21 (-1SL24) 
„ 17882.80 (+62^4) 

New York 
Dow Jones 
Nikkei Dow 


__ 1845.5+30-3) 

T-^ ji 

%p‘ v 


is# , 



,-Vv i 

, ivrt - 


General — 

Paris: CAC — 

liSltoneni SI 5. 1 0 (sanw) 

London dotfigp*® 



buying rate 
Prime Rate 8% 



E: SI -4937 

E SwFr2i529p 
E: FFr10.4485 

£ lndex:737 

New York: 

£ $1.4950 
S: DM2.1655 
I; Index: 113 3 


SDR ED.7907Q2 

main price changes 


Stewart Wrightson 
Brown SNpfey — • 
Authority lnv 





+1 2p 




D Bryam 3Q5p ’Tvyi 

XrSSfeHokSngs W+Jp 


Mountteigh Group --- 965p (+20p) 




Metal Box 
NU-Swift • 

Sisters Foods . 

HAT Group — 
Ouestei ’ 

Denmans Elect 

Tlf ' 

Wyko — 

— 725pH0p) 
_ 158p-1fp 


— 86PI-14P 

— 251P -17P 

— 328p(-12p, 


ThysserTAG ‘ 


London Fixing: 

Comex $347.90-348.40 

NORTH sea qil 

Two food companies 
quoted on the unlisted securi- 
ties market were swallowed up 
by larger companies yesterday 
in agreed takeover deals worth 
a total of £32.5 million. 

In toe larger deal the ambi- 
tious Northern Foods group is 
making an £18.6 million offer 
for Maybew Foods, a supplier 
of fresh and processed chick- 
ens based in East Sussex. 

The deal will enhance 
Northern’s poultry division 
which will now have a turn- 
over of more than £40 million 
a year. Northern is offering 
139 shares for every 300 
Maybew, equivalent to 137p a 
share. Scrimgeour Vickers, toe 

Berkley in 
bid move 

By Judith Huntley 
Berkley House Group, the 

residential development com- 
pany. is making a tender offer 
of 500p a share to obtain uj> to 
18.8 per cent of toe voting 
rights in Authority Invest- 
ments, the property and in- 
vestment hanking company. 

Berkley, which already has 
6.3 per cent of toe voting 
rights in Authority, hopes to 
prevent. Mr David Back- 
house’s vehicle. Management 
Group, from succeeding in its 
agreed £6.6 million offer for 
Authority, valuing toe compa- 
ny at I43p a share. 

Berkley says the Manage- 
ment Group offer undervalues 
Authority and Berkley will 
make a full offer for Authority 
if its tender offer is successful 
Berkley has already agreed 
to buy a £4.8 million London 
property from Authority. 

The dosing date for the 
tender offer is July 25, five 
davs before Authority share- 
holders vote on toe resolution 
proposing Management 
Group buy the company. 

By Richard Lander 

stockbroker, is underwriting a 
cash offer for half the shares at 

On toe stock market, 
Maybew shares returned from 
suspension to close at I3ip. 
The deal already has the 
backing from Mayhew direc- 
tors and family trusts who 
own 67.3 per cent of the 

In toe other takeover offer. 
Slaters Food Products is being 
valued at £119 million by 
Freshbake Foods Group, both 
of which specialize in frozen 

Slaters, which once won an 
award for producing the best 

black puddings in Britain, sells 
frozen meats and ready-made 
meals to a wide variety of 
supermarkets. It was was on 
the takeover trail four months 
ago, when it paid £2.1 million 
for Uncle Wong Food, which 
produces Oriental and English 
ready-to-heat meals. 

Freshbake is offering two 
shares for every Slaters, equiv- 
alent to 186p a share. The 
offer has the backing of toe 
target’s directors and family 
trusts, who have pledged ac- 
ceptances for 55 J per cent of 
the shares. However, toe value 
of the bid disappointed the 
market and Slaters shares 
ended I4p lower at 176p. 

Industrial output 
falls sharply 

By Oar Economics Correspondent 

Industrial production re- 
mains depressed, according to 
official figures yesterday. A 
sharp drop in energy output 

pushed industrial production 

down by 1.4 per cent in May. 
Manufacturing oatput was DJ 
per cent lower. 

The latest set of indasbial 
production figures contains 
s u bstantial data revisions. 
They show that there was no 
sharp rise in manufacturing 
output in April as originally 
estimated. Manufacturing oat- 
put has been flat in toe first 
five months of this year, at a 
lower level than in the first 
half of last year. 

In the latest three months, 
March to May, manufacturing 
output was 0.1 per cent down 
on toe previous three months, 
and 0.9 per cent down on toe 
corresponding period of 1985. 

The index of toe production 
industries rose by 0.8 per cent 
in the most recent - three 
months, and was 0.7 per cent 
up on a year earlier: But, after 

allowing for the effects of the 
coal strike on output early last 
year, the index was down by 
about QJ percent 

The figures confirm that 
there has been a pause in the 
recovery, and that It extended 
well into toe second quarter. 

Energy production fed by 
AA per cent in May, as North 
Sea ofl output fed and os and 
electricity production declined 
with the warmer weather, after 
an exceptionally cold ApriL In 
toe latest three months, how- 
ever, energy output was up by 
2.7 percent 

In toe March-May period, 
output of metals was down by 
8.1 per cent; drink and tobacco 
was down fell 3 per cent, 
mainly reflecting lower tobac- 
co production; electrical engi- 
neering was down 4J1 percent; 
and motor vehicle output fell 
by 6-5 per cent. 

Rising output is being expe- 
rienced by mechanical engi- 
neering, up 35 per cent in the 
latest three months. 

... _ 

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... V.. 

• ..”•»!! ‘-v. . 

(Si SBc - & V - - • / 


Harry Goodman: flying 75 per cent more passengers 

Bumper bookings 
for Intasun group 

Mr Harry Goodman, the 
holiday entrepreneur, yester- 
day announced a bumper sum- 
mer for his International 
Leisure Group, owner of 
InrasoiL, Britain’s second larg- 
est tour operator. 

“Our aircraft are flying 98 
per cent full and we expect to 
iqtcp around 13 million holi- 
daymakers away this summer, 
that’s 75 per cent more than 
last year,” he said. 

The recovery comes after a 
dismal 1985 when the market 
collapsed by about 10 per cent 
leaving group pretax profits 
for the year to March, an- 
nounced yesterday, 5.2 per 
cent down at £23.5 miltiou. But 

the decline was much worse 
after talcing out profits from 
sales of aircraft. The dividend 
was raised from 4.8p a share to 

5 p a share. 

Mr Goodman is forecasting 
that this year’s profits before 
tax and aircraft sales will be 
“s ignifican tly ahead” and that 
holiday prices next year wOl 
rise by 5 to 7 per cent, but wflf 
still be cheaper than in 1985. 

Meanwhile, Mr Goodman’s 
big rival, Thomson Holidays, 
which is part of toe Interna- 
tiona) Thomson Organisation, 
yesterday denied reports in die 
City that it was thinking of 
coating to the stock maiket. 
Tempos; page 22 

TV-am oversubscribed 

By Cliff Feltham 

The £42.4 million offer-for- 
sale of TV-am, which closed 
yesterday, has been oversub- 
scribed. City indications last 
night pm the oversubscription 
at about 10 times. 

Thames TV, which came to 
the maiket last month, was 26 
times oversubscribed. 

Given the difficult stock 
market conditions of the past 

week, issuing bank Kleinwort 
Benson said it was very happy 
at the level of subscriptions. 

The basis of allocations -will 
be announced today and a bias 
in favour of small sharehold- 
ers is expected. 

. Despite the difficult market, 
toe City is expecting the shares 
priced at 130p to start trading 
at a premium when dealings 
begin on July 23. 

row put 
to vote 

By Our Financial Staff 

Wood Mackenzie, the Edin- 
burgh-based stockbrokers, re- -• 
signed as joint broker to ; 
Guinness yesterday in protest 
at the Guinness boanfs deci- 
sion to scrap toe beddings 
board that had been promised 
during toe battle with Argyll to 
take over Distillers. Instead 
Guinness had installed Mr 
Ernest Saunders, its chief ex- * 
ecinive as chairman of its 
existing board. 

But a face saving formula to . 
seek approval for the- changes . 
from shareholders prevented - 
the resignation of Morgan 
Grenfell, Guiness's merchant 
bank advisers and Cazenove, 
its other broker. 

Meetings of shareholders 
are to be railed to sanction a 
change in the Guinness arti- 
cles of association to permit 
toe elevation of toe Earl of 
Iveagh from chairman to pres- 
ident and endorse the 
Guinness board's decision to 
structure its board in ways 
that transgress proposals 
made in several official docu- 
ments. notably the listing . 
particulars for shares issued at 
the lime of toe takeover. 

Guinness said that more 
non-executive directors would 
be appointed shortly. 

Morgan Grenfell pointed 
out last night that former 
Distillers shareholders would 
be in a position to decide the 
outcome since they now ac- 
count for 62 per cent of 
Guinness . 

Sir Thomas Risk, Governor 
of toe Bank of Scotland, who : 
had been due to become non- 
executive chairman of toe new 

combined group bbard, issued 

a statement yesterday regret- 
ting that Guinness had decid- 
ed “to withdraw the invitation 
to me to become chairman of 
the combined group" notwith- 
standing what was said in the 
listing particulars and other 

“I do not know the reasons 
for this derision,” the state- 
ment said, “nor on what issue 
Guinness have been unable to 
reach agreement with me, as 
stated in their announcement . 
Press speculation that it has to 
do with demands by me in 
relation to the banking busi- 
ness of Guinness is wholly 
without foundation, 1 do not 
think it necessary or appropri- 
ate to comment on other 

“I am well aware of toe 
duties and responsibilities of 
an independent non-executive 
chairman and there should be 
no doubt in anyone's mind 
that I shared completely the 
expressed desire of the board 
of Guinness to ensure that toe 
major tasks of rationalization 
and revitalization of toe com- 
bined group should be_ imple- 
mented with commercial ob- 
jectivity and in the best 
interests of the shareholders”. 

How to break into property 
Without breaking thejaw 

For those plotting to enter 
the property market Touche 
Remnant offers a wealth of 

Our managers 
k are particularly deft 
^at picking the right 
investments. And 
here’s the evidence. 

In the year to 31 

B March 1 986, net asset 

value per 25p ordinary share rose from 
1 77.4p to 22 1 .4p, an increase of 24.8%. 

This year, their investment strategy will be 

- broadened 

to include 

pre-flotation companies, as well as 

special property-related opportunities. 

The TR Property 
Investment Trust Annual 
Report is out now. Send < 
for it, and see what weVe 
been up to. 

Send to: Keith Lindsey, TR Property Investment Trust PLC vSe 

Mermaid House. 2 Puddle Dock. London EC4V 3AT. Tel: 01 -236 6565. applicable. 

Please send me a copy of the TR Property Investment Trust PIC Annual Report □ 

I would also like details of the Touche Remnant Investment Trust Savings Scheme □ 


Address — 


TM6/7 - ^ 








Dow slide halted 

New York (Agencies) - 
Share prices gained ground in 
early trading yesterday, to 
stand misted, with bine chips 
lifted back above the 1,800 
level by futures-related 

Traders reported Oat senti- 
ment was aided by the belief 
that recent selling had been 
carried too for end that stocks 
could recover from an 
“oversow* 1 position. 

The Dow Jones industrial 
average rose by seven points to 
1400.45. On Monday, it 
dropped by 2738 to 1,793.45. 
Dedtaing share outnumbered 
rising ones by three to two on a 
volume of 21 million shares. 

Analysts said that the fear 
of a weakening economy con- 
tomes to keep a lid on gains for 
industrial and technology 
companies, although tower in- 
terest rates could boost others. 

Flexibility sought 
in profit sharing 

jm Jui 

14 11 

The proposals outlined by 
the Chancellor. Mr Nigel 
Lawson, for linking pay to 
profits, differ significantly 
from the outline described by 
him at the May National 
Economic Development 
Council meeting. 

The following are extracts 
from foe green papen 

A scheme could cover the 
minimum period of one year 
or a longer period. Some 
employee might want to in- 
troduce schemes in which the 
size of the profit-related pay 
(PRP) pool would increase 
over a series of years, if profits 
remained unchanged, with the 
intention of increasing over 
these years the proportion of 
pay that was profit-related. 

A scheme could operate at 
the group, independent com- 
pany, subsidiary company or 
sub-company level, or for the 
whole or part of an unincorpo- 

rated business. A key consid- 
eration would be the 

eration would be the 
availability of separate audit- 
ed profit figures for each 
employment unit which had a 
separate scheme. 

There would be consider- 
able discretion in setting a 
formula for calculating the 
size of a PRP pooL The main 
requirement would be that the 
scheme must include a precise 
formula which would ensure 
that the size of the PRP pool 
varied with profits. 

PRP schemes might set a 
ceiling on the size of the 
payments or a minimum fig- 
ure for profits (or “trigger”) 
below which no PRP would be 
payable. Sucb conditions are 
frequently used in existing 

Most companies produce 
audited accounts once a year. 

Chiltem Financial Services: 
Mr John Draper and Mr 
Chris Evans have been made 
associate directors. 

Jardine GlanviU (UK); Mr 
Barry Kirby joins the main 

Henry Cooke, Lumsdem 
Mr Keith Wilson and Mr Tom. 
Kerrigan have been appointed 

Teltscher Brothers: Mr M A 
Collett has been made direc- 
tor, sales and marketing, suc- 
ceeding Mr V D Pov/elL 

1 Rinsing Bagnati: Mr Ian 
Williams has become manag- 
ing director. 

London and Continental 
Advertising Holdings: Mr 
David S Tomlinson has joined 
the board as group finance 

Edgar Hamilton: Mr J D 
Wylie and Mr D L Hughes 
have been appointed to the 
board. Mr CD Yates becomes 
assistant director and Mr D At 
King is made a divisional 
director, non-marine division. ' 

This advwttMmant ta issued incompliance with the Regulations of the Council ol The Stock Exdiai 
Applk^tiortm been rnaeki to the Ckxml at Tho Stock Exdisnga tor the CumulaaveFbdeentgblo 
Preference Snares 2016 to to admitted to the Oltaal List 


Oocorpor a ted In England under Ow Companies acts 1948 to 1967 Re^siygd Wo. 1076744) 

Placing by 

Chase Manhattan Securities 

£10,000,000 8% per cenLCumiriative Redeemable 
Preference Shares 201 6 of £1 each at 99%p per share. 

Joint Financial Advisers to Libra Bank PLC 

Chase Manhattan Securities Morgan Grenfells Co. Limited 

Share Capital 


Authorised issued 
Fully paid 
£000 £000 


Authorised Issued 
Fully paid 
£000 £000 

50,000 50,000 Ordinary shares of £1 each — — 

— — Ordinary shares of 2Sp each 50,000 50,000 

8Vj% Cumulative Redeemable 

— — Preference shares 2016of£1 each 10,000 10,000 

50,000 50,000 60,000 60,000 

50.000 50,000 

In accordance with the requirements of the Council of The Stock Exchange £ 1 ,000,000 of the 
Preference Shares is available in the Market on the date of publication of this advertisement 
Full particulars of Libra Bar* PLC are available through the Extel Statistical 
of the Listing Particulars can be obtained until 31 st July, 1986 from; 

Libra Bank PLC 
Bastion House 
140 London Wall 
London EC2Y5DN 

Chase Manhattan Securities 

Portland House 
72/73 BasmghaJl Street 
London EC2V5DP 

Copies of the Listing Particulars wiB also be available urns 18th July. 1386. from the 
Companies Announcements Office, The Stock Exchange, London EG2P 2BT. 

16th July. 1986 

well as to promote the benefits 
of PRP. 

The proposed requirement 
is lhai the prospective PRP 
pool would have to amount to 
at least 5 per cent of the 
present annual pay bill if 
profits in the first year(oreacb 
year of operating a PRP pool) 
turned out to be the same as in 
the year immediately preced- 
ing foe first year or as in the 
last year for which audited 
profit figures were available 
when the scheme was 

Although the size of the 
PRP pool would be deter- 
mined on the basis of annual 
audited accounts, employers 
could make interim payments. 
Some employers might prefer 
to make no payments to 
employees until audited prof- 
its for the year were available. 

This would mean that there 
would be a gap of at least 15 
months between the approval 
of a scheme and the first 
payments to employees. Un- 
der a number of existing 
schemes, payments of profit 
related bonus are not made 

employee to be calculated 

But where employers 
wished to make interim pay- 
ments during the profit year, 
they would need to choose 
whether the size of the PRP 

• Be determined only by di- 
rect relationship with the prof- 
its of the employment unit, or 

• in addition vary ‘ with 
changes in the number of 
participating employees dur- 
ing the profit year (or over a 
shorter period if the size of the 
PRP pool were recalculated 
.more frequently). 

Any PRP rate would need to 
be recalculated for each profit 
year (or shorter period if the 
size of the PRP pool was 
determined more frequently) 
by reference to the number of 
employees or their total pay at 
the start of each period. 

There would be no require- 
ment to include new recruits 
in a PRP scheme. 

There would be some range . 
of choice in the definition of 
profit, while requiring: 

• Consistency in accounting 

has ended. 

An alternative approach 
would be for employers to 
make interim payments, per- 
haps with weekly or monthly 
pay, during the profit year. 
These payments could be 
based on interim profit figures 
and, if thought appropriate, 
take account of expected sea- 
sonal variations in profits, and 
the expected trend in profits 
over the rest of the profit year. 

This would allow profits to 
affect PRP much sooner. 

rrr rrr^: i rr. it.- r< r^a 

mining profits in successive 
periods; and 

• Profit figures used for deter- 
mining a PRP pool to be 
consistent with and derived 
from those in the normal 
audited accounts. 

The proposed approach is 
j define profit for PRP 

although some produce audit- 
ed half-yearly accounts. Corn- 

ed half-yearly accounts. Com- 
panies . generally would 
probably choose to align the 
frequency of PRP pool deter- 
mination with their present 
arrangements for producing 
audited accounts. 

There would be a minimum 
size for the prospective PRP 
pool in order to justify the tax 
relief and the additional ad- 
ministrative work for employ- 
ers and the Inland Revenue, as 

Most employers would 
probably not want to intro- 
duce a scheme unless all 
employees in an employment 
unit (except possibly new 
recruits) were included. 

The number of participating 
employees would usually vary 
during the course of a profit 
year. This would present no 
difficulty where the employer 
paid the whole of PRP after 
the end of the profit year on 
the basis of finn figures for 
both profits and employees, 
enabling the PRP due to each 

to define profit for PRP 
purposes as the “profit on 
ordinary activities after 
taxation” (defined' in the 
Companies Act (985) as de- 
clared in the annual audited 
accounts, but to allow scope 
for certain adjustments. Per- 
mitted adjustments (also au- 
dited) would be: 

• “Extraordinary items* as 
shown in the audited accounts 

• Tax (ie, the charge for tax 
on profits) or dements there- 
of, and 

• Adjustments required to de- 
rive equivalent profit figures 
using current cost principles. 

Profit Related Pay* A Con- 
sultative Document (CMND 
9835 , HMSO £ 330 ). 


company has entered into a 
joint venture with Georgetown 
Industries, of Charlotte, North 
Carolina, to acquire Vesuvius 
Crucible Co. 

The company is to make agreed 
offers for Union of House and 
Land Investors, a private com- 
pany which invests in property 
and stocks and shares. Holders 
of about 50.49 per cent of 
Union's ordinary capital have 
undertaken to accept The Epic 
board expects that the proposed 
acquisition will increase the 

resources available to Epic for 
the development of its business. 

AND TRADING: Agreement 
has been readied for the take- 
over of Butler and Anderson, a 
stevedoring company in the port 
of Boston, Lincolnshire, for 
85,600 ordinary shares and 
£258,000 cash. 

• TIPHOOK: Total dividend 
3.73p (nil) for the year to April 
30. Turnover £25-3 million 
(£I4J million). Pretax profit 
£2.77 million (£1.65 million). 
Earnings per share 26.2p 

CAPITAL: One-forone rights 
issue proposed at lip a Share. 
This will raise £1.02 million, 
before expenses. Pretax loss for 
1985 £62,200 (loss £12,757). 
Loss per share 0 -57p (0. 14p). 

Total dividend 5.6p (4.87p) for 
the 53 weeks to May 4 (52 
weeks). Turnover £90.16 mil- 
lion (£80.22 million). Pretax 
profit £1127 million (£9.65 
million). Earnings per share 

terim dividend unchanged at 50 
cents. Quarter to June 30 (quar- 
ter to March 31). Pretax profits 
R 1 3.82 million (£3.56 million), 
against R13.68 million. Sales 
and other revenue R5I.74 mil- 
lion (R52.69 million). 

H amps on Industries Inter- 
national, a newly-formed 
subsidiary, is to buy a minimum 
of 93 per cent and a maximum 
of 94.6 per cent of I S Parts 

wild about Harry. After a 
difficult 1985 Mr Hany 
Goodman'* International 
Leisure Group, the Intasun 
holiday and hotel group, is 
sending off capacity flights to 
the sunshine leaving analysts 
pencilling in forecasts of be- 
tween £17 million and £19 

For the year just ended 
International Leisure fin- 
ished with pretax profits of 
£23.5 million, in line .with the 
forecast made at the time of 
the rights issue. This repre- 
sented a fell of 5.2 per cent 
but, after stripping out foe 
£14.7 million of profits from 
the sale of aircraft, the under- 
lying fen in the profitability 
of the tour operating and 
airline business was much 
greater, down from £1 L 7 
million to £8.8 million. 

For the present trading 
period airline sales will be 
negligible but thisyeart holi- 
day climate is diflerenL 

Internationa! Leisure. 
thanks to a marketing cam- 
paign late last year, Iras 
increased bookings by about 
75 per cent to 1.5 milliop. 
Whereas 40 per cent of 
passengers flew on discount- 
ed feres last year this has now 

fallen to 5 per cent Com- 
bined with a reduction in 
costs, profits are set to show a 
substantial increase. 

The group's Air Europe 
flig ht capacity has been fully 
contracted for the summer at 
higher margins and the three 
London hotels — offering 
more than 1,000 rooms— will 
begin to make an increasingly 
valuable contribution. 

Intasun has also entered 
the German tour operating 
market, sending passengers to 
the Spanish sunspots. 

Mr Goodman is dismissing 
prospects of any price war 
next year, and predicts that 
on the back of this summer's 
capacity carryings, the opera- 
tors will be raising prices by 
between 5 and 7 per cent 
That still looks a reasonable 
deal for the consumer be- 
cause the average U per cent 
cuts this year mean holidays 
will be cheaper than in 1985. 

The holiday wars have 
consolidated the position of 
the industry leaders such as 
International Leisure and 
Thomson because customers 
have opted for the security of 
the majors at the expense of 
the smaller fry. 

They have also demon- 
strated the ability of Interna- 

difficuit conditions. - 

stock market still views holi- 
day shares with a degree of 
caution, hence the company s 
present modest rating. But it 
is difficult to see wbal could 
go wrong with the current 
year and foe shares at 126p 
have their attractions. 


F H Lloyd has not suffered by 
the unloading of Suter’s 27.7 
per cent slake. The shares 

bounced to a-bigh of '71%n 
vesterdav on - news of the 50 

yesterday on - news of the 50 
percent rise in pretax profits, 
6p above foe price before the 
stake was placed. 

The company did well last 
year, despite generally diffi- 
cult market conditions. The 
steel foundries* operating 
profits rose "by 24.6 percent,- 
helped by demand from foe 
mining machinery industry 
post foe miners’ strike. 

Operating profits at foe 
steel mill, however, Ml by 
nearly 19 per cent as foe' 
downturn in the oil industry 
hurt Lloyd’s biggest custom- - 
er. The £2.25 million now. 
being spent on foe mill will 
broaden its product ' range 
and increase output to 
100,000 tonnes a year from 

The strongest performance 
in the group came from foe 
engineering and services dfvi-- 
aon, where operating profits 
rose by 77 par cent to £L15 , 

Lloyd is now well placed 
for further acquisitions. It is 
looking in foe engineering 
and services area both in 
Britain and abroad. Its net 
cash position wilL however, . 
not force it into any acquisi- 
tions precipitously. Having 
seen off Suter, it does, not 
believe its strong balance, 
sheet makes it; vulnerable. : 

The prospective p/e ratio 
of just over 9 and generous 
historic yield of 7 J per cent 
make the shares attractive. 

HAT Group 

Honesty is not enough to win. 
friends in the City these days. 
Investors want spariding 
short-term . performance, 
which HAT is not giving 

HAT openly admits that its 
investment in property was a 
mistake and h has now sold 
its remaining stake in .a 
Houston development. How- 

of a highly geared balance 
sheet : v. 

The Houston sale gave rise 
to after-lax tosses ©f £8^ - 
million, which HAT charged;- 
in a £8.92 million extra'ordt-. 
nary item. In addition foe , 
company has had to write off 
192 million goodwill leaving, 
shareholders’ foods at about - 
£35 million. At the year end' 
net debt stood at more than 
£30 million, but since then - 
$15 million (£10 million) has - 
come in from foe. Houston' 
disposal, leaving gearing at 60 
percent. . - '- : -u 

Management is now. con--. 

- centrating oh mainstream; 

businesses, including paint- 
ing and deantag. Bui these, 
have their, problems, -as evi - 
denced by yesterday's results 
which showed a- falL in pretax 
profits from £1 U .milbpn to, 
£11.1 million for foe yearjo 
February 28. That was after a 
provision of more than £1- 
tnillion for . two .fosputed 
contracts. •>- 

The main probtem, howev- 
er, is the . extent of the.' 
company'? dependence on- 
foe oil industry, on both sfoes- 
of the Atlantic. Of- the total - , 
turaoverof £240 million, £35* 
million was. in paintmgfga^ 
oil-related customers. As a, 
result of the sftunp.m tire oil' 
industry and of exchange ratq, 
movements American profits 
halved to £1 minion last year,” 

- The- effect wfll be even 
more marked this year, afiarj 
tire dfi price-started to sticks 
last December. At the year 
end oil was stifl $19a baropJ 
against 59 now. The company 
says that the first quarter, of 
foe current year has been, 
disastrous at home, with tin 
cancellation of fJmiifiou 
contracts in tire North Sea. hi, 
the United Stales it .hopes 
that its 7 efforts to diversify- 
into other maricetswfll affief 
the oil downturn, but says 
that profits are unlikely 4Q 
increase this year. 

- Thedirectorssay.foedt^n% 
ing business (fid well lasTjftai? 
bat _ without a breakdown of 
profits its imported ceisfoffi* 
cult td gauge, ft claims to 
have avoided most of foe 
problems of its competrtoira 
though it did lose moneyon rf 
foray into hospiiai cfcanihg. * 

At - 86p the shares, are 
trading on 8 times historic 
earning and yield 62 :per 
cent They are- linfikefy .fo 
regain their former glamour 
rating for some time. 

Terrorism and weak dollar: 

By Derek Hama, Industrial Editor 

International, of New Jersey, 
US, a manufacturer and distrib- 
utor of machinery parts to the 
glass container industry. 

GROUP: The company has 
acquired the air-distribution 
equipment division of Barber & 
Colman for about £1.9 million 


Interim dividend! I.35p (I25p), 
payable on Aug. 20. Half-year to 
March 31. Turnover £9.74 mil- 
lion (£9.69 million). Pretax 
profit £445,000 (£492,000). 

Earnings per share 6Jp (6.7p). 
The chairman, Mr Arnold 
Denman, says that the first 
quarter was satisfactory. 

• HILL THOMSON: Year to 
January 31. Turnover (exclud- 
ing duty) £9.01 million (£9.81 
million). Pretax profit £1.14 
million (£1.49 million). 

• QUESTEL: Half-year to 
April 30. Interim dividend 2J?p. 
Single payment of Z2p for the 
previous year. Turnover £1.73 
million (£1 mUlioa). Pretax 
profit £459,000 (£335,000). 
Earnings per share 6.4p (4.5). 
The board is confident that the 
full year’s results will not dis- 
appoint reasonable 


Hotel bookings in London 
are down by about 12 percent, 
compared with last summer, 
as a result of foe fell-off in 
American tourists — who have 
been deterred by fears of 
terrorism — and foe weakness 
of foe dollar. 

This estimate came yester- 
day from the London Visitor 
and Convention Bureau, 
whose annual report shows 
that occupancy rates, foe 
benchmark for profitability, 
started last August to decline 
from peak 1984 levels. 

Last summer, occupancy 
was at 88 per cent a similar 
level to the year before, but by 


Holders of the undermentioned Share Warrants to Bearer in 
the Company are reminded that after surrender of coupon 
No. 175 for payment of the Interim dividend fra 1386, the cou- 
pons on such Warrants will be exhausted. 

The Share Warrants in question are:- 
Share Warrants of 20 shares each, numbered 1 to 447,500 
Share Warrants of 80 shares each, numbered 1 to 29L250 
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the talons relating to the 
above mentioned Share Warrants must now be surrendered to 
be exchanged for new coupon sheets. Particulars of the talons 
should be entered on listing forms, copies of which may be ob- 
tained from Lloyds Bank Pic, Registrar's Department, Issue 
Section, 11 Bishopsgate, London, EC2N 3LB, with whom the 
completed forms, accompenied by the talons, must be lodged. 

The listing forms must be completed and signed by the 
Depositary, and subject to the listing forms and tabns being in 
order, the new coupon sheets will be issued. The new coupon 
sheets in respect of tafons received by post will be despatched 
by unregistered post to the Depositary concerned at his own 
risk. Neither Lloyds Bank Pta nor the Company wifi accept 
responsibility for loss in the post 

No talon will be accepted unless accompanied by a Rst- 
ing form duly completed and signed by the Depositary, 

By Order of the Board 
Shell Centre, D. W. CHESTER MAN 

London, SE1 7NA. Company Secretary 

16th July, 1386 

last autumn it was running 6 
per cent or more below the 
1984 levels. 

On average, occupancy lev- 
els for last year were 78 per 
cent foe same as the year 
before, the relative decline in 
the latter part of last year 
having been offset by better 
occupancy levels than 2984 in 
foe first five months of the 

. On those levels, hotels 
would be in profit, but some in 
the trade have been reporting 
bookings down this year by as 
much as 30 per cent. 

If that was sustained, there 
would be a big (question marie 
over profitability, but the 
bureau reports signs of foe 
Americans coming bade as 
individual travellers. 

Last year, it was theibwer- 
priced hotels, cha/g£ngi30a 
night or less, which saw the big 

to 71 per cent, against 75. 
cent in 1984, according Co foe 
annual report. >; *■ " 

A successful year for don-, 
ventiomraffic was reported by 
foe bureau, wifo kracton, for 
the third year running, hogj 
tag second place tathewoflrif 
for foe number ofifotariafiqk 1 
al association meetings feiora ; 
the capitaL 

. -London viesfor foe premier 
spot in this league with 
London last year had 238sucb 
meetings, against 274 in Hms. 
International meetings ’ rant-, 
sent about J5 'p Of dm of fee 
world conference market 


M Westmin ste r 
mw Bank PLC 

Notice to Preference 


Nottae is hereby given that a 
dividend of2.45p per share for the 
half-year ended 30 June 1986 wfll 
be paid on 30 August 1986 to 

holders of the CurmSaftve Prefer- 
ence Shares registered Jn the 
books of the Company at the dose 
of business on 1 August 1986. 

By order of the Board 
G J POVEY. Secretary 
41 Lothbury. London EC2P2BP 
15 July 1966 


Coventry (003-683121 London (Plccadlty) 01*495*6025. Norwich 0603-484021 

This advertisement l* bMMS broot rrpiim x * with ttmiwg uim itmH M 
oftheCouncBomeStoclr ex c hang e. 


fbieorpomtedwUh limited UAHttyto the Swim of Detmnm 
m the Untied State* at America). 

Mhodeed . 22ndM*19M . 

toOiO O OyOOO stwmaf Common Stock of fljJSgLig "■ 
.■ USttOOpirwtoa ■ r" ; ' 

Application has been trade to.fee Council of^The.stock 
Exchange fratae admission to ttieOffldaliiatof afl of foe 
98523^7 sham of Comrnon Stock ed CatarplUffl’ I be. ftht 
“Co mpanp. Isaued«t22ndMax«e6fofi<wlnfl thfrehange 

to Caterpillar Inc. and te iB to b o nw a flOB-bi the state of 
Delaware. . — ~ _ .. 

Particulars of the Company* k* writable In tf* statistical 
sendee of Betel Statistical Services Limited. Listing 
particulars relating to the Corapahy aritiitefvfnebipoitfloQ 
have been published arid copies may be obtained during 
usual business hours, up to aitdtociuding 18th duly, 19 B 6 , 
from the Company Announcements Office of The fitbefc- 
Exchangeflor collection 0nb$*n4 up to and Including tat 

August 1988, from:— ■ ' 

London, GC2R 7AM 

im Jut* me 









;■ - 




^ .HA 

plunge wipe £67m 
from value of RTZ shares 

By Michael Clark 

5£ Oil*s shrugged off the disap- from school. Another former should be c 

^ancehcJSe rumbled"^ PQ ,ntr nent stemming from the Brengrecn employee who £4.7 mill ion 

562p yesteniay/winina'aW fa ? ng ho P es gf a cut in might want to bid for ihe With this 

_ir. V ”*118 aoout imeresr ralPC Pno« al iKa nnmnnnu it Kilr Tnmi Rj>rr%t nrACrWM ih 

j£67 million ftmT it? sSS! !" lerest S*® 5 - Woes at the_ company is Mr Tony Berry, 
market vaIhp ilS *°“ longer end sported 

. - . gains of the chairman of Bine Arrow. 

about £■/•. BA glares rose 2p to 364p. 


re-S-,1 fi 1 * S rakjn S firms are about to - 

^substantially” downgrade ! 

*■ ftheirnmfn MimatufAr inoc ” 

market value. 

Brett & em ' the industrial British Commonwealth 
;ihe inspects for^te ^ slipped bj; 27 to 278p as a line 

from school. Another former should be capable of nearer shares for every Bestobell 


sort of growth in That values Bestobell .at 
prospect, the shares look as about 540p and there is a cash 
though they sziil have some alicrnativeof500p.BTR, with 
way to run. 29 per cent of Bestobell, has 

First-time dealings in St already thrown its weight 
David's Investment Trust the behind Meggitt and plans to 
split-level fund which is the 
the brain-child of Mr Brian 

at 37.5p after report- of one million shares came on 

v* * 

few.* i 

• ir» .v 


r- : :: 3er ; 1 V.4;S 

A busy day yesterday for 
nheir profit estimates forT986* * f 

interim figures, due to be 

announced in Semember i V? ss P 1 ’ “« broker, and news 
‘Could see net incomefeli well million 

•short of - last year's £114 5 a,srt ^? n National Holi- 
miHion. - days. Interim figures next 

Some marketmen claim the make P leasant 

final.figure could be as low as 

£1 OOmillion. Falling oil prices attSSSSSS 7 

{and the recent weakness in the . 

jUS and Australian currencies r >.^f My ^ shares 
‘have all taken their tolL rr 68 ** 4 in 

■teSv reS undSSw!fpS 0n ^f" ing a in P 1 ^ 13 * profits, for lion over the net asset value, 
^market J^a fc- y ?»l. t0 March 29, of When the shares eventually 

offer, but Laird Group rose by 
1 p to 28 Ip as a line of 300.000 
shares went through! the mar- 
ket at about 278p. 

Any lingering doubts inves- 
tors may have had about 
Tiphook, the container and 
trailer rental group, must have 
been dispelled following the 
preliminary figures, showing 
pretax profits for the year to 
April 30 up from £1.65 million 
to £2.77 million. Tiphook's 
flotation Iasi year at 1 1 Op ran 
into trouble after a miscalcula- 

• Hanson Trust yesterday 
disposed of the remainder of 
its own shares acquired in 
the bid for Imperial Group. 

Hook Gored, the broker, 
placed the 31 million shares 
at 171p to the tura with 
various institutions, A further 
75 million were placed ear- 
lier this week in Europe. Han- 
son slipped 5p to 176p, bat 
dealers now claim that with- 
out these shares overhang- 
ing the market the price Is 

, ^ destined for better things. 

■ r ^^+Jv>c 1 h JiLi.Z!i ?/ j almost £1 million to £2.03 came to maricet they met with Ranks, the former Slater 

'.iST^^udS^n^of SSSt Jwawww* strong intle support and the price fell Walter a?d Britannia Uriw 

fnrt., nM > rw,i~! cnange oi reports of a bid next week as low as 103p. Earlier this f unf i ma nappr pm n ff w a 

0 MS '»SS?5. W ? C from Mr Michael Ashcroft's month, I forecast that the next quiet sun with both classes of 

i for the price woridtelhe shares opening at a Ip premi- 
level. It readi^348p m um ovei - meir placing price. 

« 3' *h BrengreenT'sjnd; “It’s com- subsequent profit-taking ieft it ^y a ?76^ whllTthe income suppler. Freshbake has al- 

Palely new to me. We want to 10plowerolithedayai330p. ready received acceptances 

n ^r ns stay independent and have Analysts are already fore- Shares of Bestobell leant totalling more than 50 per cent 

:E0&B£ tiSSf Pa ^~ not had amr indication from casting pretax profits W the 35 ^ SohSkoT SB of Slates equity. 

:£Z5L ? n ** Mr Ashcroft that he warts to current year of £4.5 million. SRJ l °JJ "SLESiSf wS There was plem 

buy a 25 per cent stake in the 
enlarged Meggitt. Shares of 
Meggitt recovered an early 6p 
fall to close all-square at 137p. 
Capel-Curc. the broker, was 
last night buying shares in 
Bestobell on behalf of Meggitt 
in the market 

There was also plenty of bid 
activity among the food man- 
ufacturers. In the Unlisted 
Securities Market shares of 
Maybew Foods returned from 
suspension 16p higher at 13lp 
following a bid from the much 
bigger Northern Foods. North- 
ern is offering 139 shares for 
every 300 Mayhew, or I32.5p 
a share in cash. Northern lost 
4p at 292p. 

Elsewhere on the USM, 
Slaters Food dipped I4p to 
I76p after an agreed £14 
million bid from rival 
Freshbake, the frozen foods 

world's monev market* An- “ c w £“ i “ I .‘ t T , ‘ H w ‘ after that long-awaited bid « »««. plenty of interest 

■ a j/ on 2r raarKexs - A 0- bid.” but with so much new busi- nnallv arrived Mep&itt Hold- among the financials. Stan- 

nl55 COminS in ' 1116 ® roUP Wfl-aMSSK-ipr ^ Chartered, s,il. celeb ra .- 

•unsettled opening yesterday ^ ** otfice ^ and 1S offering four of its 

— - . . — t 7; 

_"■? ** (fcss 

. “\. raric «iw£.§ . Awhile the broader-based I 
T* bt"- i ; SE 100 closed above its wc 
.t; ; - ^ as-". ; levels of the day, 4.3 poi 

‘ ' - 5 -a: -t * lower at 1,593.0. 

{served to keep investors at 
; bay. 

■ As a result,, turnover re- c 
- mained low, with prices con- equities 
imuing to-drift gently on lack {J bac ° . 
•: of interest However, the un- SSSSclssfif 51 ^ 
: dertone had a firmer fee) Arlington (iispf 
■about it and dealers were 
; looking for a technical rally 55££5$<gP 
‘ soon. The FT 30 Share index Bipet 37 i-< 2 p> 
felt by 7.3 points to 1,302.6, Bcrtnd (iZk>j 
. ^ while the broader-based FT- - - 5 



151 +1 
42's +'a 

Guthrie Corp (150p) 
Haooas (J)J140p) 


.. . W 

Mu^n G rentes (500p) 
SmaBbi21i6^ } 

• ■■■'f-' ■ -si-'Jr 
• “x-assjl 

■ - - -t; r.Zil' 

— : j iS3a 


• ■*: 

- * "i ira '•*! 

' : i-:5 

Bredero . 

Campbefl Arm st rong (110p) 
Cheisaa Man (125p) 

Coated Electrodes 
Evans Hafe/iaw (1 
Raids (Mrs) (14dp) 

137-7 Task Force 

150 Templeton L 

86 -S Tenby Inds (11$) 

ks (40p) 
S (^5P) 


120 -a 




Amart F fP 
Antofagasta N/P 
Costain N/P 
De La Rue F/P 
,, Erskine Hse N/P 
oq o Expamet N/P 
jj4 Uistock Johnson F/P 

130 Thames TV (I90p> 

85 TKitoet & Britten (120p) 
117 Yetvorton pap) 

125 Undock (6$) 



Inti Signal N/P 
Leigh Interests N/P 

w , Pineapple F/P 
401 O Sheraton Secs F/P 
Wtgrit Coans N/P 

121 -2 
1*a -‘j 


El 03. 









68 (Issue price in brackets). 


' Hw»« Month Stvrtng 

‘Sep 86 __!L 

' Dec 86 

; Mar 67 — 


: Sep 87 

Dec 87: 
















Previous day's mtai open Merest 14842 

w Hi w Momn fciifOQO B ar 

* Sep 86 33.63 

; Dec 86 ^ 93.55 

V Mar 87 9038 

ft Jun87 r 93.13 








93.66 9331 

8330 9334 

93.42 9336 

90.17 93.12 












t 18244 

i US Treasury Donf 
i SepflB — l~. — 
Dec 86 

weak dob 
ings by 

v Mar67__ 

. 99-26 


■ Previous day's total open merest 7656 
100-24 1004b 100-07 6175 

99-26 99-26 99-17 14 


Short GO! 
Sep 86 — 
Dec 96 — - 
.Mar 87 — 


401-00 - 101-00 

Previous tay's totajopen biternt736 


'B'-.rr 3. 

Dec 86. 
Mar 87. 
An 87 . 

... • 

. .rj.’f'aS 

. mm * *'"7- 

.^T-SE 1» 














PrevkxiB day’s total open Interest 14882 
120-15 119-15 118-25 11361 

•: . 119-19 o 

119-13 0 

119-13 0 

Previous i 


164.70 164.70 







July 7 
•My 21 

Aug 18 
Aug 1 

_ ... Aug 15 

- Cal options Mere taken out me 15 

- ii — Y&* Equity. Denteftwr. Morgan 

•; •■•:?v-r5 "- 1 

Last Dsdaretbn ' FbrSMtfanaot * 

Oct 9 . Oct 26 

Oct 23 Nov 3 

NOV 6 Nov 17 

Barrie Im. ABACO, AB Eng. Rodnrare. 
Times Veneer. Newman Std. Prop Tst 
. .Bamett'6 F. Alexanders^ Sheraton, Mart^Bronze, Hanson, Thos Marshall 

Norton, BantS. Wm^outon. Poiy BBCk. SAUStoras. Stone InL Porkfield. 

• JPUH Wrttman. PW Maaeflan. Conroy. 

Pin and Cafc ABACO 



Market rates 

N York 1 .4805-1.4995 
Montreal 2.0395-2.0543 
Ams'dam36l 64-3.6587 
Brussels 66JIB-6&90 
Dphoen 128544-1Z1091 
Oubw t. 0730-1.0835 
Franidirt 321 00-3 2441 
Lisbon 20067-22920 
Madrid 20522-20621 
MBan 220150-2226.70 
Oslo 11.1900-11-2715 
Paris 103190-10.4590 
Sfkhftn 105675-10.6006 
Tokyo ' 23&5B-23922 
Vienna 2264-22.73 
Zwich 26172-26383 

July IS 


3£4 14-3.6473 














066-0 28prem 




49- 5&S 

50- 2£6diS 
2k -214 pram 

3 sooths 


0-55-0 60prem 







130-21 Odts 

3-1 Odu 





29 'A -26 Vi pram 


Staffing Index c om pa red w M i 1975 aas«M at 737 (day*» range 73.1-717). 



Argentina austrar 16423-1-3443 Ireland 

Australia dote- 2J287-23329 

Bahrain diner 056KW5650 

Brazil cruzado ■ _. 

Oypnis pound 


Greece tSradma — 
HongKongdoOar _ 

lndta rupee 

Iraq dinar . 

2053-2055 Australia 

0.7380-0.7480 Canada . 

— 75500-75900 Sweden 

2065060850 Norway 

11.656-11.806 Denmark 

1850-18.70 West Germany 

. n/a Switzerland _ 

Kuwait dinar KD 0 4340-0.4370 Netherlands — 

Malaysia dote 298063-9864 France 

Mexico peso 910.0 6606 ^an 






ing its successful defence 
against the unwanted, £1.3 
billion bid from Lloyds, ral- 
lied after another early shake- 
out, closing 3p dearer at 722p, 
after 714p. Lloyds edged 2p 
better at 424p ahead of inter- 
im figures soon, along with 
Midland on 542p and Nation- 
al Westminster, 5 1 4p. 
Bardays closed unchanged at 

Morgan GrenfeU, the mer- 
chant bank, remained out of 
favour with investors follow- 
ing its disappointing debut last 
account The shares slipped 8p 
to a new low of 453p — a 47p 
discount on the original strik- 
ing price of 500p. But there 
were a few bright spots else- 
where in the sector. Brown 
Shipley recovered lOp to 
523p, reflecting the increased 
stake taken by Kredietbank 
SA Luxembourgeoise, which 
now owns 25.5 per cent. 
Henry Ansbacher firmed lp 
to 79p, while Mercury Inter- 
national recouped an early fell 
to finish steady at 698p. 

The weaker pound has been 
good news for the insurance 
composites which are expect- 
ed to benefit from increased 
US earnings. CommerciaJ 
Union hardened 2p to 31 3p, 
General Accident 7p to 849p, 
Guardian Royal Exchange 8p 
to 897p and Royal Insurance 
5p to 847p while Son Alliance 
revened to an unchanged 
709p, after 702p. 

COMMENT Kenneth Fleet 

A dilemma for the 
Guinness advisers 

It was a close run thing. The proposals the new board Mr Saunders is 
of the Guinness board to scrap the determined to have, though this is 
balanced holding company board likely to be modified by the.appoint- 
promised during the struggle with mem to it of several non-executive 
Argyll to take over Distillers and to directors of substance, 
abandon Sir Thomas Risk, Governor " ^ ’jv 'XLLi „ ^ - 

of the Bank of Scotland, who had been tuSni^ni^Tniri? 1 nmJrioS 
chosen by Guinness to become non- 2*5 

executive chairman, had brought fc l j le /4 1 9iK n p£2!2 ,n fa- cc S!SHX 
down the ire of the Bank of England 

— nf Pm«» Can ‘ withdrawn because of Mr. Saunders s 

elevation to the chairmanship. John 
Connell, the former Distillers chair- 

on the head of .Ernest Saunders, chief 
executive of Guinness, whom the 
Guinness board has decided should 
also be chairman. 

This change of direction un- 
doubtedly transgresses statements 
made in several formal documents 
issued during the Distillers bid, 
notably paragraph 7 of the listing 
particulars relating to Guinness, dated 
March 3, and duly registered in accord 
with Stock Exchange requirements. 

The peremptory action of the 
Guinness board put its principal City 
advisers, who had acted with great 
skill and vigour to bring about die 
defeat of Argyll, in a serious dilemma. 

As was made abundantly clear at a 
meeting in the Guinness offices in 
Portman Square yesterday morning, 
both its merchant bankers, Morgan 
Grenfell, represented by Christopher 
Reeves, and brokers Cazenove, for 
whom up) spoke Anthony Forbes, 
would resign unless Ernest Saunders 
agreed to amend the Guinness board 
scheme in a way that would save face, 
restore some semblance of principle 
and still enable Guinness to arrive at 
the single-purpose top management it 
believes necessary to tackle its Distill- 
ers inheritance. 

There are to be meetings of 
shareholders, effectively to vote on 

man, is hardly a starter. That leaves 
Sir Nigel Broackes, a powerful enough, 
figure in all conscience, to be — at least 
for a time — non-executive chairman. 

Lord Rockley, of Kleinwort Ben- 
son, who advised Distillers during the 
bid, commented yesterday that it was 
now up to shareholders to take a view, 
and that view was likely to depend on 
the shape of the proposed new board. 
There would need to be effective non- 
executives and “a balanced board.” 

These sentiments clearly accord 
with the Bank of England's attitude. 
Although the Bank these days claims 
much less power and authority than 
both its admirers and detractors like 
to believe it has, it stood firmly at the 
elbow of the City advisers and would 
not have dissuaded them from aban- 
doning Guinness had not Mr 
Saunders retreated as far as he has 

Had he not done so, he would no 
doubt have found some difficulty in 
finding suitable replacements for 
Morgan and Cazenove, and important 
institutional investors, several of 
whom met yesterday to consider what 
course of action they would take if Mr 
Saunders did not modiiv his line. 

Treasury returns tax fire 

The Treasury’s tax economists have 
been labouring on the details of tax 
relief on the mooted profit-related pay 
scheme but have also found time to 
prepare a counter-attack in the area of 
personal tax reform, following the 
Institute for Fiscal Studies' criticisms 
of an earlier Treasury green paper. 

The counter-attack was presented 
by Norman Lamont, the Financial 
Secretary, appropriately at the 
Highflyers' conference in London 
yesterday. The Government favours a 
shift towards fully transferable tax 
allowances for individuals in the early 
1990s, when the Inland Revenue 
computers are ready. 

This has the benefit, it isclaimed. of 
alleviating the unemployment trap, 
the poverty trap and, although the 
Treasury has denied this, it should 
also dent the appetite of married 
women for paid employment, thus 
doing no harm to the unemployment 

The Institute for Fiscal Studies 

preferred a system characterized by 
Mr Lamont as mandatory separate 
taxation, on a lower basic rate of 
income tax of 25 per cent, and backed 
by the social security system. 

The alternative proposals, which 
sound more fair and caring than the 
Treasury’s . transferable allowances 
free-for-all, are anything but, accord- 
ing to Mr Lamont. Under mandatory 
separate taxation, one needy group, 
poor families with children, would 
benefit at the expense of another, 

The Treasury says the IFS alter- 
native worsens the poverty trap; 
discriminates against marriage and is 
. far more inflexible . 

Arid the suggestion that the 
Treasury’s aim is to discourage mar- 
ried women from working is, accord- 
ing to Mr Lamont, “frankly verging 
on the offensive”. There are still 10 
weeks to go of the consultation period 
on personal tax reform, but it looks as 
though the Treasury has made up its 

New Zealand dote. 
Saudi Arab!* nyal _ 
Singapore dote _ 
South Alrica rand _ 








1.7596-1 .7010 





55800-5.6200 BeigamyComm) 4455+450 

— 35615-32652 Hong Kong 7.8130-76135 

— 36702-38931 Portugal 14950-150.00 

— 5463055030 Spain 13769-137.78 

Austria 15.19-1320 

Rotes supplied by Barclays Bank HOFEX and ExttL 



Serlaa Jufr Pel Jan Jufr Oct Jan 



Lyons ■ 




32 45 55 

8 25 38 

2 12 20 

7 8 

18 22 
38 40 






68 75 90 
20 43 S3 
1* 16 

6 10 
19 26 

50 57 


C«9) . 

„- ;.-£ ott iaifc te 
; (*2B5) 








25 33 
54 60 

77 84 




5 9 

10 15 

22 27 


Com Union-.. 

: *** 






















1 Cahifl&viflre 
« W ; 

























; T^staers 
.W - 




























'.'Grand Met 
*383 i 






























14 17 

30 32 



— — 14 

“ 8 23 — 

— — 30 

43 48 52 


2 27 













36 0 




_ Marks & Span 







ag 57 1 3 § 

£ 36 3 10 15 

11 18 25 28 M 



12 14 

25 26 

Shell Trans 





28 35 1 

16 23 4 

7 14 23 

7 14 

w _ 17 27 

55 as 45 -58 

ii Trafalgar House 

» !~279) 




82 102 Iff 1^ 

32 S3 85 S 






i a 28 8 18 23 

9 16 24 28 32 

3 9 54 54 55 

Series Sep 

V a ~aAH iN -> 



r Baacham 
l (*418) ' 







- Boots . 

7. cm 












































307 IS 30 - « « a 

as 7 li - 33 3° ^ 

333 “ 15 30 IF 











* Sue Crete 

: rein 

-- De Basra 

2 | 50 60 65 

g So 90 90 JS 

75 14 Z7 32 

36 » 

12 33 

*3 45 55 70 



War Sen 










































Thom EM 




















































Feb Aug 



Brit Aero 






















BAT tads 



























Barclays . 























Brit Telecom 




















Cadbury Schwpps 























-Imperial Gr 















• 10 












































































































































































Series tog 

Nou Feb Aufl Now Feb 

tt 11** 1991 

S fl "S « f* 

no IK 1 J » 2’4 2 a 3»n 

jf 1 1 «% 03/07 


114 » - "J “ 

118 31 ‘" 3 s !* 4 J <* 2H 3K 4ft 

120 1’* zy, 3* 3* 5ft 

S '■'» 5 6 6"i* 

* _ K 7% - 




Jdy aun Sent Oct July ^ sgt qg 

FT-SE 1550 

(1594) 1g 





16387 . Cato 1013* 

S 15 a 38 33 35 S3 SS 

J : : ; 157 - - - 

Undefiytns security price. 


The DMUiey market gained 
some stability as the session 
progressed, but was not pre- 
pared to abandon its decided 
wariness, so there were bo 
more than marginal variations 
in rates, with the overall 
flatness of the yield curve 
reflecting persisting uncer- 
tainty. The best tbe market 
now hopes for, unless there is a 
decided shift of interest rates 
abroad, is a prolonged spell for 
current base rates. 

Ctearmg Banks 10 
Rnancs House 10 
Dbeount Martwt Loara % 
OrarrtqM High: 10ft Low 7ft 
Treasury SOs (Discount 

2 ninth 9ft 
Srrmth 9ft 

2mnth 9ft 
3mnth 9ft 

1 mirth 9 l3 ia-6ft ' 2mwh . 

3 mntfi Bmnth 9 l, j2-9'fn 

Trade BBs (Discount %) 

1 10’w 2 mirth lO 13 ** 

3mntti 10"» 6mnfli 1 (Pe 


Overnrabt open 10 dose 10K 
1 week 9 lk i#-9 u * 6mntft lO'w-IO 
tmnth 10-9' 1 is 9mntb iO'n-10 

3mrtfi 10' ia-10 I2imh 10O' fc w 

Lacte Authority iMpodapfcl 
2 days 9K 7 days 9ft 

1 mntn 9ft 3 moth 9ft 

Bmnth 9"ia 12mth9ft 
Local Authority Bonds (%) 

1 mnth 10ft-10K 2mrah 10K-10 

3 mnth 10V9K 6 mnth Sft-9ft 

9 (With 10-9* I2mth 1 0ft- 1 Oft 

3 mnth 100ft 
6 mmh e n wO»w 12 mth 

Dote CDS (%) 

1 mnth 6.50-6,45 3 mnth 8506.45 

6 mnth 6.50-6.45 12nnh 5.60-655 


7 days Sft-e»w 
3 mnth (PiHPis 
7 days 4V4ft 
3 mnth 4ft-4ft 
French Franc 
7 days 7ft -7ft 
3 mnth T'n-TSia 
Swiss Franc 
7 days 2 ? ie-2s«i 
3 mnth 5-4ft 

can 7ft-«ft 

1 mnth 8 a i»-6 , r* 
6 nkith 6ft*8ft 
cal 94 

1 mnth 4 , mt 4 , » 
Bnwth 4ft-4ft 
cal 7’ft-Sft 

1 mmh 7ft-7ft 
6 mnth 7ft-7ft 
caH 2-1 

1 mmh 54ft 
fimmh 54ft 
cat 4ft-3ft 

7 days 4’»iM"n i rnmti 4ft4ft 
3mnth 4"i4-4"ii 6 mmh 


Knrafflrsnd* [per com). 

$ 3455O-347I&0 (£23050-231 SO) 

WES5. 00-55.75 ) 
'Exdudes VAT 


Fixed 'Rate Sterling Export Finance 

Scheme IV Average retefttwe rate tar 

interest period June 4, 1986 to 
July 1, 1986 inclusive; 9-B24 per 



More Chairmen and Managing Directors 
read The Sunday Times than any other 
publication. Add it to your advertising schedule 
next Sunday and increase your influence. 

Source: BMRC 1984 Businessman Survey 




Nat NHi me 
Ret Snm- 

Rnmw Sea 
Qakj & Gen 
Pn» Snares. 

.« MS' 

won) mu 
Mrartnam _ 
Amp Siroier Co’s 

bn Sflwtar 
fit East 

Hn Kan m 

Japen Perl 
Japan Smafier 

Exempt Market 

185.1 208.1 
1M 1940 

110.1 117.4 

480 49.1* 

172 1U 
70S 747 
405 432* 
409 43.6 
913 87.4 

57.4 613 

22.5 34.1* 
57.4 6L2 
150 160 

47.6 503 
S33 H-Bm 
353 373 
710 757 
107 173 
825 863 

64.7 B7J 

-13 438 
.. 1004 
-20 236 
-02 116 
-06 430 
-04 030 
-03 008 

.. 171 

-as ott 

-13 145 
-03 530 
46 036 
-13 231 
402 022 
*15 008 
*04 238 
-0.1 156 
4415 .. 
401 .. 
-02 334 
.. 4.14 

9-17, PwrvnwH HO, 

0444 468M4 w 


RntneM 12W S] *** 

smnr 008 ABB 2328 2503 -03 . - 

Oo ksoma 1483 1613 -43 034 

HEhman* 685 713 -07 534 

kHMtw 76.1 813 -07 432 

*&*%?*"“ 1013 1&5 gajj 

The SBC* ExUmnge London I 
01-688 2068 
General hie t*) 2127 ®4« .. 330 

Oo Accum (4 340.1 35723 330 

Income Fund (3] 1043 1003 .. 436 

Do Accum (S 1832 192.7 .. 435 

llOi hie CO 1263 1320 413 174 

Da Atxun C9 187.1 1745 417 174 

Snueor me pT £1141 1200#: .. 238 

Do scam (® 81315 1258* .. 235 


T25. tt* Hoteom, London WC1V 8PY 
01-242 1148 

CS JapvFund 843 893 413 024 

01-9X2 8878 

QMh wwn 2973* -42 235 

ScOmS SH 3 345 5* m3 458 

Fnr East 1933 212.1 485 032 

Nonti American 1503 1585 -15 058 

Gtattf 47.7 50.7 403 150 

Euopean 403 52.4 403 130 

Jap3» 55.1 583 412 050 


PO Bov 551 Beat* liatt London S3 7 JO 

01-821 0011 

Cepttal asas 5842 -03 139 

Income 286.7 3®7 m3 474 

^Ameneen 2882 3083 -02 068 


iTlSE Wain St &C4N 7AU 
01-823 6314 

GH Trial . 1023 1103 4051086 

2224m .. 330 

3572m -. 330 

IBM .. 436 
1927 .. 43S 

1320 413 174 

1745 417 174 

1239m: .. 236 
1258m — 235 

12S. 1*91 HoUom. London 1 
01-242 1148 

893 413 024 

+6.6 032 
-13 0 .58 
403 150 
+0.3 130 
412 050 


2 Fan Street Lonckm EE2Y.SAQ 
01-588 1816 

tevFtad 413JB .. «30 

Fixed mt 1473 .. ora 

Depost 1003 95D 

2 Fore Snot London ECW 5AQ 
01-588 1015 

income 38039 ■ # .. 433 

Accum £109441 .. .. 

Deport 1003 .. 030 


Harrow ran. Bristol BS2 OJH 
0800 373333 

Amer Growth 232 24.7 -07 130 

Equity y.\5> Income 123 481# -03 430 

bmpmonrii 282 273 +0.1 230 

General Eqirity 382 <0 7 -04 203 

GM a Ftaed M G»l 295 31.1 . . 330 

G4t a feed me 2&0 mm 

rndoz SecurtUn 267 . . u- 

Japan Grow* 312- 332# +03 030 


161. ChaapSde. London EC2V OBJ 
01-720 io39 

Energy Trust 442 <7.1 

Bans tnaon* 161.4 171.6 

253 284# 406 950 

rr— t- 

442 <7.1 
161.4 171.6 
1G62 1757# 
58.1 572 

GM Strategy 58.1 _57 2 

Growth tmestrow* 2745 2823® 
Income & Growth 403 425 

Japanese 8 FedBc 1645 175.1 
Mb Am* Qrowtti 1015 1075 

Nth Amer Qrowtti 
Ing Recowty 
Smoker Go's 
Global Inc Tet 
Special Sts Ate 

1015 1073 
1093 1155C 
2105 2233 
553 5B2m 
2563 3016 

-02 3.79 
-1.7 629 
-02 151 
.. 173 
-3.1 256 
-02 456 
*38 058 
-25 057 
-2.1 1.78 
-05 156 
-0.1 S53 
-27 137 

Own Howe. Wakfcig QU2T 1XW 
04682 6031 

non income Trust 8382 25*2 
Grown TTust 2f93 23*3 
Amman Trust 1372 1365m 


»^r ,RH28BL 

UK Incane 485 517 -02 447 

UK Growth Accun 482 512 -02 243 

Du DM <82 512 -08 2.43 

Batman Grow* 5 03 537 +83 128 

PacfflC Growth 502 539 +01 .. 

Hause. Copthel Am. BC2r 7BE 

teeoma Fund 4580 4872 
Unsii iill o nt l 6 Qn 2885 2*34 


j^Ragajghnaad, Brantmod Earn 

4 Uetvde Crescent. Edntxxyn 
021-225 3482 

American Fund 712 762 

Carts! Raid 862 1023 

Grow* A Inc Fund 1315 1*0.7 

+Mi Dw Fund 
tmemauansl Fund 
Resoucn Paid 

1082 1162 
1903 2032# 
182 195 

So* Jap Go’s Bid 383 <02 
Tokyo Fund 1822 1732 

Sq Pacific i 
tea amer 

1822 1735 
1465 1602 
1045 1072# 
2652 2745 
Ml 2112 2172 
242 265# 

406 CLU 
-24 338 
.. 021 
.. 037 
.. 0-10 
402 377 

Be* Road. Cheltenham. Gloucester GL53 7LO 
0242 621311 

UK Bobrced tec 683 7Z|# -0| 

Do Acorn 69.3 733# -0£ 2-38 

UK Grow* Accum 826 88.1 -03 128 

UK ra^i Inc me GSJ ff£ -05 5 17 

N Amman Aocum 643 686# -12 05< 

Far Eastern Atxurn 912 973# +05 0.16 

Euopean Accum 732 785 +03 096 

UK G4T « Ft Ine 515 575# +0.1 927 

Do Accum 545 S3* +0.1 0.03 

American Trust 885 
Austrian Trust 182 
Gnash Tat Accum 553 
Do DW _ <85 

CurnoOty Share 505 
Europe*! Trust <72 
Extra beam That <89 
Far Eaatem Trust 1293 
Rued nearest Fund au) 
GW Trust 282 

GtaM Fund Accum 1645 
Da DW 1587 

Gtrid Stae TVust 102 
Hedged American 303 
|U Income TTust 1*12 
Hong Kong TnM 252 
bane Rim 755 
ttaran Agencies £4705 
Jmn That UZB 

Managed Exwrpt 2702 
08 TTost 302 

Specari Sis Trust 924 
UK8n*CsRacTsi 702 

-12 OOO 
-05 036 

-os az* 

-02 024 
-07 157 

.. 027 

.. 333 
.. 0J» 
-02 979 
-0.1 855 
-02 021 
-02 021 
-0.1 252 
-05 0.10 
.. 607 
+03 103 
-02 320 
-042 120 

+as aw 

-84 2-71 
-0.1 150 


.. 155 

EtMty OWributtan 288.1 287. 
Do Accum 4208 448 

Do Accun 
Do mcama 
Fur Etotam 
Git That 


N Amarican Trust 
UK Speoal Sue 

4206 4468 
802 6*-54l 
672 724 
1038 1114 
702 824 
783 837# 
497 532 
785 B4Qc 
612 652# 

-27 221 
-43 231 
-02 604 
+03 125 

+02 am 

402 697 
-02 140 
.. 348 
-12 1.48 
-12 134 

Rs g Mnrae Opt Gortog-By-Sae. Worthing, W 

Emcean Accum 
UK Gdt 8 R Inc 
Do Acaan 

was Jm sar Has. 77. London ww. London ECaN 

01-588 56Z0 

Ml Grow* 772 833» -04 156 

American Gnnrti 834 WJm -12 025 

American few 872 723 -12 492 

Bnpaan Grow* 2012 2132 +02 027 

GOM 5 MfcmM 34.1 *2# -03 222 

JKpanCfeow* 1895 1812# +14 .. 

Do Aocrnn 
Energy few 


Extra Incoma 1554 1667 -23 5M 

DO AOWD 2812 3008 -4.1 6l< 

Gorman G* too 603 644 +04 614 

Do Aeamt 003 644 +a< 014 

Income 3872 2885 -62 441 

Do Accwn 5273 5634 -63 441 

Ml Tech 1752 1880 -17 644 

DO Aran 1836 1963 -12 044 

Japan Grow* 802 857 +02 042 

Do Accun 804 854 +02 002 

N Amer S Gan 1011 1162c -32 066 

Do Accum 1112 1192c -11 096 

Pnotfc Basin 1243 1326 +08 021 

Do Accum 1297 1367 +02 021 

SmeSw Oos 6 Rse 1932 2062 -12 125 

Do Accum 2162 2313 -13 128 

WorfeMda Grow* iBi.i »*2m -1.4 0 SO 

Do Accun 2682 2872 -19 023 

UK Grow* Raid 47.1 502 -04 127 

1865 1832 
321.4 307 

480 513- -02 2.71 

329 585 -63 271 

-23 614 
-4.1 614 
+04 614 
+0< 614 
-62 441 


Admin Cmme. Haxewn House. 26 Western 
Rcua Romford RM1 jLB 

Rcua Romford RU1 3LB 

Enauance 1061 1139 •• 3.16 

35. Founwn Si Manchester 
061-236 5685 

Equtabla Pehcan 740 780 -67 322 


Gil A Rxad *t 121.1 1252 

Grow* Equ4y 7022 2132 

GuaidM 2852 2961 

N American 1384 1452 

Pacific 2283 2«9 

Property Sure 2732 2907# 

Japan Grow* 
Do Accun 
N Amer S Gan 
Do Accum 
Fynaflc Basin 
Do Accum _ 

-17 644 
-12 044 
+68 602 
+02 022 

+68 021 
+68 621 
-12 12S 
-12 128 

Sa*» Companies 2161 2216 

405 681 
-4.1 2.03 
-65 879 
-61 128 
412 613 
.. 137 
-13 1.77 

Euopaan Trust 2292 3443# 483 1.17 

wnstade Pu*. Exeter EXS IDS 
0392 52155 

General Trwf 431 <62 -04 320 

income Trust 373 <62 -62 610 

Inm m tfeor u a That 341 385# -03 070 

American 312 342 -09 200 

Jinn <12 445 *04 190 

Trust ol Mr 284 364 -61 240 

+04 190 
-61 240 


68 48 112 
61 42 184 

32 61 165 
61 72 112 

r-.: 61 
.. .. 82 
.. e .. 22 

22 13 572 
7.7 65 . . 
93 63 152 

40 1.1383 
82 62 74 
112 12209 

.. .. 92 

14 52 69 
OO 66 219 
14 29 173 

7.1 68 152 
55b 72 69 
64 64 7.1 

08 22 260 
.. .. 119 

.. .. 213 

.. ..63 

60 13 253 

+>j 18 42166 

.. 640 02 142 

+2 60 84163 

1.T 83 105 

60 52 94 

-8 61b 12 1B2 

... 114 49 102 

49 as 105 
-10 59 13 173 

.. 3L6 22239 

430 112 60 102 

64 44 114 
82 12152 
14 884 33 
..S .. 61 

Hajn ' 

223 145 

97 85 

655 420 
148 94 

150 98 

47 40 

00 72 
163 100 
17 13 

00 32 
186 85 
122 88 
128 103 
91 00 

124 120 

38 19 
115 93 
ISO 160 
110 38 

98 68 
49 36 

810 133 
255 196 
40 26 

440 383V 

360 283'/ 
145 143V 
415 815 
205 TO- 
SS 9 
112 91 
133 105 
690 412 
155 115 
203 145 
103 13* 
340 200 
14 B 
16G 115 
230 165 

31 16 

115 44 
103 68 

353 215 

9 3V 
135 15 

32 25 
ins as 



40 m-e 


120 -3 
122 +2 


70 # „ 


100 S 


43 -1 


223 -2 

<2 # .. 
<20 m .. 

293 m .. 
143 V 


23V .. 

110 -2 

123 # .. 


129 # .. 
2oo a -3 

iao m-s 

79 43 116 
27 88165 
160 64 761 

4.1 ZB 20.7 
67 65 .. 
24 60 161 

59 69 139 

67 29 407 

07 59 319 

62 60 99 

3.1 ZB 17.1 
49 65163 
61 <.1 99 

60 <9 119 
49 61 129 

60 67 163 
69 49 169 

67 1.0 <61 

BV +V 

150 "m .. 
220 -10 

ISO -5 


220 -5 


135 45 

29 +>* 


50b 85129 
59b 29 119 
60 19 203 

04 47 B5 
66 64 195 
Zl 1 0 265 
69 19 159 

60 175 61 
.. .. 108 

79 35 107 
.. .. 62 

69 4.4 165 
55 65 79 

35 29 164 
79 53 163 
61 67 159 

61 6< 215 
89 375 

62 64 SSLS 


15 19 107 

39 62 21-1 

25 2 

148 105 
118 73 
70 *8 

330 853 
SO 67 
Z71 220 
83 55 

112 87V 

180 -5 

58 -6 


130 -5 


310 #-5 

79 +3 

265 +fi 

ao m .. 


Ha* Low Company Pnce 

S* £ Owponi "m»tl 34 

M3 06 PCX 133 

265 163 pacer Systems an 

79 56 Pacific rfr l hw 66 

155 13) Pmoroas 155 

S50 206 PwMWdGp 53S 

5= Pam m L*s <8 

3 30 Pawon 31 

ITS 143 Rarmy 6 gtoa 171 

152 80 Pape Group 138 

1*8 §3 Pericai i 130 

X 23 P arians (9 28 

200 145 gwwIM fchasQ 151 

27 IB Paragon 17 

U 20V PtcadEy Redo 30 

''6 » "aw 24 

67 31 Pineapple Dance 85 

8 8 2!" “M 95 

33 zs Ptaamac 32 

1TB 115 Roftxi 168 

203 115 PWvttoe 123 

156 S3 Fbwwtra 88 

143 125 Rpntapnnr 128 

S* l T * 1IJ P S'* 

5’. 2 Do Sp S', 

300 158 OjacM 24$ 

« M Oiy -A- 31 

« ^ Room CJydo 45 

123 65 RhSus 103 

« « 16 

55 5*"U» 00 

68 *0 HmI Tfene Control 43 

« 19 Rssarrt Motor 24 

70 RMn IDAS 156 

RoterANoten 7S 

108 14S fluddtefQ IBB 

139 115 SAC 117 

126 73 Sangors Photo 100 

+0 20 StstMa Pei 20 

122 104 Savaga 115 

178 138 Scanro 1*5 

112 73 Scancranc S3 

195 1 SO Scot HflntBtrie «ffl 

106 71 Swurirnwro 103 

26 7 SwaclV 16 

350 171 Shandwck 340 

355 253V awe Drug Stra 345 
70 B8V Shetoon Jaws 75 

54 22': Snereun Sec GOV 

220 18B Sherwood Comp £15 

116 110 SlNBH 116 

101 50 Srgreax 53 

173 128 Smamtig 160 

220 136 Sincttr fWMHn) 195 

205 131 Staters Food 17B 

156 171 Smaacne 173 

131 96 Snowdon Bridge 115 

So* Bus 

tfe* YM 
pence V. P/E 

2.1 62 05 

45 35152 

49 85 85 
S3 34 149 
4JJ 07 .. 
.. a .. 21.1 
.. .. £9 

3.1 19 187 

4.7 94 139 
33b 25 619 

1.7 6.1 65 
37 25105 

29 9.7 145 

!! " 17JJ 

35 39 159 

19 44 4.0 
44 29 113 

24 29 315 

54 43 179 
29 39119 
4.4 34 188 

89 25165 
..B.. 67 
45 109 145 
30 37 155 
19 89 39 
75 8915.1 
29 8.7 145 
.. .. 205 

07 Ol .. 
29 99 82 


al "W 

43 37 159 
57 39 115 

24 25181 
43 29144 
39 39180 

113 87 

61 37 

125 70 

43 32 
110 100 
01 n 

140 SB 
106 133 

62 2* 

245 160 
too 101 
125 55 
68 54 

176 -a? - 
as 17 

11B 101 

135 93 
263 105 
220 MS 

06 35 
IB 9 
75 26 
148 140 

390 350 
138 06 
«V 4 

102 71 
9S 5B 

760 an 
220 118 
47 22 

103 02 
305 231 
433 200 
193 106 
220 130 

47 IS 

ies m 

124 82 
1S8 IJ3 
50 25 
23V 15': 
115 70 
100 125 
387 237 
4t 13 
6 2 
» 1< i 

95 75 

21 10V 

136 91 
190 68 
120 81 
46 14 
75 35 
37 22 

293 180 

90 m .. 
60 +2 


110 -3 

80 -2 

123 m .. 

190 -3 


17 -1 


133 +18 

210 r-7 

3 f. 

26 :: 





68 G+2 

6GS -13 

•150 -4 


176 # 

39 49 89 
*9 87 74 

54 51 12.7 

38 35 1Z1 
29 35 16.7 
00 6 911.7 

39 20 158 

31 12 SW Resources 

104 S6 Space Planning 


Spaces Auto 


59 15 429 
23 mss A 
69 89 87 

1.1 22 281 
M M259 

09 15 59 
57 39 W9 

75 39 121 

49 22 129 
51 29 162 

30 84 13JS 

1.7 4 4 11.6 
49 27 09 

29 29 168 
29 26 189 
36 85 87 

.. e . . 30 

49 49 139 

4.7 72 107 

50 37230 

.69 29 202 
180 7 5 7.8 
<9 62 59 
.. .. 904 

47 29 21.6 

31 27 26 B 

1.1 09 180 

54 39 179 

53 30 12 2 
42 42222 
232 .. U 
SO 17.9 19 
26 29157 
79 22187 

6.1 52 152 

418 1-4 
186 m -- 

34 36 14.1 
1.7 24189 
29 04752 
57 39 122 
14 49162 
67 32 321 
39 04 as 
42 14 151 
36 19 219 

SB 71 Slertrq Pud 

03' sa ' ISSSi^tai 

125 110 Smodon Pr Hoai 
230 175 Synapse Comp 

2 K 150 TTsStoW 
200 110 TDS Crams 
134 117 TMO Advert 
114 106 Tecfc Force 
128 52 TVy Homes 
.146 103 Toch For Sue 
365 194 Ter* Corrp 
205 ISO TaieconcMting 
188 120 TriStrvW 
127 70 Thatmax 
5<6 380 Therm Sdentfe 
- 75 03 Thoroec 
56 <7 Tinsley <Bbe) 
146 114 Tod (WAJ) 

50 32 TbwngradeSdC 
1B0 138 Trada Promottxi 
470 270 Trencher wood 
98 Si Tr*on 
260 140 Tana Ton 'A' 

75 43 Utd Ceramic 
5*5 *20 utd Fnenmy 











































>106 70 Wayne K 
109 75 Webber l 

260 lao Tyne Toes 'A' 260 

75 43 Un Ceramic 73 

5*5 *20 utd Franny 5*0 

135 93 Utd Packaging 100 

94 86 Usher (Frar*J 80 

100 80 Urtwpbn SO 

106 70 Wayne Kerr 00 

109 75 weboer Pectro ios 

19 14 Wateac is 

93 66 warn YoriaMra 93 

98 43 iNMwem'a Fooejs 53 

181 150 WldteS 181 

10 4'< Mm Sytt 04. 

27V 10V W— m (Rax] Mggs £0 
115 98 Wtegate 110 

90 48 WOiO 60 

1» 151 Worcester 154 

220 165 wv) d LMtfier isa 

98 76 Wytto B< 

4 4 XyBjrx 200* 

150 MB vandwimer iso 

S3 32 Yewenon 97 

120 37 YgrfeMOtrt US 

64 25 York A Equity 64 

94V BOV Do 8% £94': 

27 IS 2ygal Dynamics 21 

22 12 212 

29 29062 

«R«SW>n g 

0003 022200 

Grew That 
ted Trues 

til 91 125* -0.18171 

USB 132A -12 122 


Grew* lines 789 603 

a* t Rxad H 114,1 ii8i 
Ugh feiasme Unite 1187 ® 
Huh YWd GK Unt 584 MS 

B raroa* ugh 1^3 mo 

N Amorim Unh* 702 74.7 
Far Eaat Units BOO 9«a 
Smaler Cos Fond 674 712 

1222 130.0 
702 74.7 
880 9*M 
67.4 712 


Unicom Km. 2S2, RonlMd Rd. E7 

01-234 5544 

Mencap 1372 1469 

33. Kmg VMkarn SL EC4H 0AS 
01-280 <800 

Amer Grow* 1WB 1X4 

Do Acomi 1079 1138 

Amer Income 51.1 5<2 

Do Accun 533 567 

European Grow* 1219 I29JB 
Oo Accun 1252 133.1 

Do Accun 
Do Accun 

Do Accun 

Oo Accun 
Erompt Dot 
Exempt Accum 

1029 1X4 
1072 1138 

51.1 542 
533 587 

1219 1292 
1252 1311 
2449 2685 
yw? iMB 

872 88 M 
989 902# 
B35 B89# 
084 902* 
2381 2500* 

291.1 30RB* 
1780 1872 
1801 1B12 
2014 2142 
2159 2287 
2369 244 2 
0622 3714 


GDUMeodHaa.9herEt HaaOSneMaU SI 3RD 
0742 769642 

CteM fenne 785 819* -19 243 
Oo Accun 1042 1112* -14 240 

Commodity A Gen 1012.1082 -14 327 

Do Accun 1411 1579 -20 327 

Extra He* MC 58 1 G39* -03 7.65 

Da Aran E80 71M -02 795 

GBi Fixed *0 54.4 sum +03 9% 

Da Accun 889 S3.7# +04 09? 

Htan YHrid 154.7 1649 -1.1 545 

Accum 2029 2803 -19 5M 

Inane 1712 182.S -2.1 895 

Do Accun 2783 2074 -33 166 

Japan A PwAc 271.7 2899 +13 099 

Da Accun 285.0 3039 +13 099 

Extra Httfi MC 
Do Accun 
Gn & Fixed too 
Do Accun 
Hw Yield 
Do Aeon 

Do Accun 
Jecen 6 PedHe 
Da Accun 
N American Inc 
Do Accum 
EuoG* tee 
Do Accun 
Gmafear Coatee 
Do Accum 

-1.1 545 
-12 545 
-2.1 185 
-33 166 
+12 099 
+13 099 

IIU 119.1# -29 128 
1389 142.7# -32 126 
1134 1209* 409 1.17 
1369 1459* 40.7 1.17 
1117 1212c ' -24 2.10 
1214 128*0 -14 110 


161 Hope 8*aaL Gteagow G2 2UH 
0*1 221 8252 

American 1179 1250 

Euopean 2292 2*5 2 

Sm35oo» 2189 2009 

natrmiu. monoBiT HVEsnerr 


<8. Graceuuau. St 6C3P 3HH 
01-823 4200 Ext 269 

Da Acaxn 
NR Onwmeea 
Do Accun 
Far Eon Acc 
American Ace 
European Acc 
Weridurida Ace 

2014 2142 
3252 3460 
6039 568B 
687.0 7319 
61.8 87.1 

-22 290 
-39 290 
-59 070 
-81 0-78 
+04 0.10 

679 819* -U 120 
402 QIC +81 fi-SO 
472 607 -02 140 

Last Thursday of month. 


<»* YM 
Price Ch'oa pun % P/E 

Hgh Low Company 

700 5*0 
204 2*4 
58 45 
101 80 
132 110 
235 237 
233 188 

70 38 

71 81 
120 102 
108 101 
156 128 
167 137 
294 215 
380 310 
440 300 

GO « 
-188 150 
6* 50V 

240 105 
329 278 
01 31 

366 279 
178 145 
78 68 
38 32 


sa 216 

Graouut Home 300 

Herrtro* 183 

mjpf 2BB 

Invest in SuCQ BW 700 
h* Cap 271 

Japan Atxate 56V 

KMnwort Owner 95 

KMmonO'aaaa 122 
KMnwert SnwRer 200 
Law Deberwxe 231 

Lcn Muthanr Sec 98 
Lon That 08 

Mer ch an t* 118 

Marika 133 

Murrey income 158 

Muray lav 163 

Uvray Seal 206 

Mxnnr Vantuw 375 

New tout 430 

New Dawn Ol 59 

828 184 

Ntnhrag few 83 63V 

New Tflfeyo 846 

Nth Adana; Sac 310 

N* Gee Ateata 32 

N*n Amer 358 

OuMCh IB* 

FBcriteAewte 71 

Da Whits 32 

89 22322 

OA 35*0 A 

IS 4 53 279 
82 12 .. 
154 57 779 

ar 02 .. 
14 89409 

199 156 
226 201 
101 00 
170 116 
106 140 
116 90V 
174 139 
103 135 
305 237 
370 300 
207 157V 
141 112 
94 79 
205 217 
62 36 
74 59 
115 05 

£10 101 
353 206 

TH Ind 6 Gan 192 

th Hama r* »7 

TR Mx* ArowfaB 00 
tr Pacific Bean 168 
TR Procuty 1B4 

TR Tedl'' 105 

tr Thanes 100 

Temple Bar iSB 

Thtxgmofton 296 
Tlwog Secued Cap 358 
Trana Oceanic 200 
-Marne 100 

TtUwM tee 91V 
US Debeatwe 282 
VHng flesoueaa - 28- 
W ae i poot SB 

W in ter uuU u u Egy 108 
Wttan 20J 

Yeoaan 350 

-2 67 39419 

*-a 112 34332 

1-1 M Zl«r 
.. 14 09.V. 

» 53 -lT.*as 

+2 .29 29405 

-3 - 830 39374 
-8 79 4927.1 

k-5 119b 49 394 

-3 -S* - 2450.1 
#-a . 40 32-372 
-*j 159 179 uB3 

-1 - 93 _ ■ 15 5Z5 
*-1 - -29 - 11172T 

-2 22 10 *1.7 

19 11489 

*~4 43 29589 

117b 3936J 


09 13 .. 
171 <3 406 

89 11 309 
121 49 288 

13V 11V 
l» 118 
374 297 
320 273 
113 99 

Rumor 327 

Horn*) t13’j 

S* Anarewe 137 

SaMah 354 

Scot Anwican 316 

Scot Eastern 111 

a« More -A' Am 

Scotuwe 520 

Scot ti£ aa 

Socopd AOnnce 690 

aoc OT Scodxnd 81 

sawut Eonrp 50 


95 TR OH Of LM DM113 

4.1 10 *86 

89 29 8*9 
9Jb 3.1 444 
29 16 511 
259 02 20.1 

111 29 581 

72 2S543 
24.Bn 39 332 
190-49 202 
29 29 53.1 
09 12 . . 

13 39 319 

500 59 317 





G W Joynaon and Co report 

SUGAR (Finn a Cramtox) 

Aug 1180-13J) 

0« 123.6-23.4 

Dec -131X8-29.4 


1 45.4-44, f 

149.4-47 JB 




1 8290-08. 00 







Pig Contract 

p. par Mo 







■ Sap 

- 107 J3 






















‘ JUR 








Lhra Cattle Contract 









- -BSD 

. 995 

























uw/wiw ar 

VOL 20 



■- 1 i-« 

>-■ Vi ■ *? 

L “< » . T ■ V’i Sfi 

T •. -I* 5 *.-* ri: .f i* ••;!» 

’ . *>*- i« !»;■ 

' :i"! 5 • S?>; 

•*v?. :: nfil 

- <*«* your 

Price movements. Add them 



Steadier tone 


jAib -USA 

>;f» -is 
-->r Ii: fjt «5 

- I|l 

K bnsfiGd on this page. If it malcbcsyon 
ve wop wnrighi or a share of the total 
<afly pnze money stated. If yon arc a 
wnoer follow the chum procedure on the 
task of ywtf canL Yon most always have 
yoor card available when 

ACCOUNT DAYS’ Dealings began yesterday. Dealings end July 25. ^Contango ■- 

AUUUU w i lmvi a. uau || ( J^ d J barBains art permitted on two previous business days. 

day July 28. Settlement day August 4. 

Q Tfraea Nc - iy p m Li mtad 



H aims required for 
-3 points 

Claimants should ring 0254-53272 


I ?! Sr *5 

18 i 

• T: -:.'-4 :■*. 
-.5: TJj* .jj* 

■ -Sr Jr 3 

i 1 


••: i K‘» Jj* 

,:;a, 'it 

' “4 


■•••'• .i 

| No- Cettpaoy 
1 1| Martcy 
I 2j Ugyds 

1 4 1 Whitbread ‘A’ 

I 6| Jarvis «» a Sons 
I 7] Vibropiam 
I 8r^Mhwy 

I 9| Cnuian 
I ifll Tranhonsc Font 
I III Boofccr McConnell 

■ 121 Holt Lloyd 
I I3| Hanson 

1 141 Christies Ini 
I is l Bartow Rand 
| IM CadbnTy-Scfaratppcs 
M l?i AB'Etaa 

1 19 l Dee ~ 

1 20I BBA 
I 211 Retype 
I zzl Morrison (W) 

| 23l NB 
1 241 Freeman* 

I 251 System Designers 

| 261 Ceres Mining 
127| Avon Robber 
I J8l Fanicfl Elea 
I 29| Thorn Bffl ' 
|3o[ Allied CoBokfa 
|3l| Nat Aid Bfc 
I 32f Atlwoodt 
1 331 Powlaa A Mini 
1 "341 Baker Pertain 

■ 351 Oy nn) lod 
I 36} AIM 
[37) Vote 

1 38 1 Ford (Mima) 

| 3*>1 Provident 
1 4ol Riie An Dev ~" 
|4ll BTP 

1 42I Rcctaa ft Cohnao 
1 431 Desouner 
I 4.|f RHM 

Creep I 

Buds. Discount 1 

Drapciy, Smrs 
BotMag, RoS> [ 

RlrilHwi |^ Rods 
Bedding. Roads 
Drapery. Stores 
Indtatnab A-D 
Industrials E-K. 
Indwtriafr BK 
Industrials A-D 
InduHriafa AO 
Chemicals. Ptw 

IndnUnnJb A-D 

Industrials LrR 



Drapery. Stows 



to d u a riil s A-D 
Cheraicah. Flat 
Rmts. Discount 
Buddha, Roads 
Industrials A-D 
Industrials A-D 
Elect ricab 
Drapery. Stores 
Ihwilf Discount 
Drapery, Stores 
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Degrees awarded by the University of Manchester 

The following degrees have been 
awarded by the University of 

German with French 

Faculty or Arts 


L Bench: M J Braddocfc L P 
Chambers: T J Chapman: AWf DUi: 

a»: P D Asher. 

G Chow. D ACoopen D J Grata: MJ 
Dunn: B Evans: P l 

. Harrison: PGT 

Hewer A C Honkte AWS inw: J w 
Jamum. A D Lecjtenbv: JXiTr£*ri*i" 
K K U: D J M Malon F Mara; D L 
M^ner- a j B Milter: N A Mohd Non 
S: WmouSv: JKhteV YE 
No: T 4 Partington: 6 P BwrwW* J M 
Roe- p r SandUandL G P Tebay: S 
Tup pet; E KW Wong: MS W Yam: E 
C M Yun: M Yu: a H Zand Atham. 


Landscape Design 

T P L Brasnaw: A P Bisvlrn: M D 
Dawson. P J Esseen: K F Hawkins: S 
KvtUcou: J V MMUs: M j Newell. C 
Onyemem: A C Plrtlle IwlUl DtsUM; 
ikini: K A Rice: A B Rowland; F E 


P A Trigg. 



I with Crediir. E S Hall (wtte&etUtn A 
P Hour lean: T-K Lai iwtUl CredlD: R A 
G May iwiin Credit ■: K McCammon; H 
G MUChell twite Gredltl: _D ...S 
Ncthcrcott: A B Nlir uno t wtth Oed llj: 
B J Pritchard iwilh Credit): T Stott: E 
A Watts i with GraUU. 

Laver: D J Maxwell; P MttcheU: S E 
O’Neill: R H Owen: K Palmer: J R 
Pine: A J Rawsoon: K M Reid: D 
Robinson: J D H Sachs; N P Sklar: H 
Turner: C K VeUch: M J Walker: A J 

SeceadCtau (Dlv n a B aUey R N U 
CTroudhury; R S Cohen: N L Dawson: 
E C E cries-. M Given: M S Hogg: C K 
Howartti: C K Howartti: V j jenny: R 
M Kltchutg: J_ M Looker: E A 
McLelian: A L Platt: J R Redrup: J 
Rogers: C E Taylor: P R Towers: I 
Vinond: N Walsh 

THM Class M R Coleman: D Easthope: 
N I Z ticker 

Ort k irey Own C M McMahon 

American History and 

Second class <D** II): V R A JobMns. 

American Studies 

FM Class: D J Couwiw: G M Kelly. 
SnconO class IDhr I): D C N Bagnall: W 
D Boll: L M Brown: S A M Chesnev: T 
Cohen: S J DarTagh: J D DomwCH 
Hood: S C Humphries: A G Reade: 
(pKlh: S T AJUen: V Anson: SJ Ay re: 
C A Barrow: G Boroln: F Bray: R 
Dalles: S C Davies: G C Dyson: K S 
GUI: $ M MeUa; R C Newman; M 

History and French 

Second Class (Dte *0 C J Bourne 

History and Sociology 

Hnt Ctass G L Snaie 

History of Art 

Fbn Ctass F Cox: L R Marten J 
Smmd%WM (Dte n S Beaumont: D M 

Collier; C Cumberlidge: S F De wolf: 
A E DIUey: C M Onmun: A P Duncan: 
L J Fuchs: C F M Cow: C M Granger: 
T R Green: J S Hare: L C A Howncfu 

A N M Jardeda: C 5 D. UmMy: CD 

Ancient History and Archeology 

Second «i«m fflh 0: N J Adam: A L 
CuUSrS Erlich: A J Klrta A L 
Moore; A B T Morion -Smith: B 
R B_Terry: 

(DtV It): R L Bellamy: D Bunyan: H I E 
CUrk M M — 

McNeill.- D J Newell; H M 

U Oplk: C Prtrnett: P C Randell: T A 
Rebuck: J A Rtngshaw: H M A Suer; 
AS C Swire; A J Toaen S A vv^m 
(Dte H) A E Asher C L. Craig 
McFeety: S T Francis: RAD Hunter 
A P Kay: C L Leech: C A MacPherson: 
C L Scotwtik: M Spiro: A F M 
Tennenf: D E J Walker 

Oass J DUnanL J L Thomas 


Fawcett M Z Flood: P D 
C E Stephens. 

Italian Stndies 


Sound Ctass (Dtv IQ K L Amiable: V 
M Youtten 

nn CLasK c A^&Sg. a 

Second class (Dt» l): J D-^.- 
Chu: S A Eastham: S A Fish: DM 
GUmonl: D A Holmes: M R John: E Y 
W Leuno: R w Maiunson: K S 
Monger: K A Murphy: 1 Ree: J G 

fptfiHT'. J X s£n eSTS *) U Dawson; J H 
Fairbairn. N A Hotness: W Kish: S K 
A Lam: Y H LJ: F R J McKmnell: A M 
Moore: G N Pace: □ C Tlnero: P 
Wood: D D A Zaballero. 

TMrd Class; C N Baker: B J Clarke: R 
A N Davis: M Harrison: M Heal: D T 
W Lai: F J Norris: R J E Peel: K M 
Snaw; j w C Snetl: J M Tankard: H 
uikun. _ 

Onanary Deems: R N Spencer P L 

fra Iran with Fiwii 

Second CbSS (Dtv D)MS DTXalla: A P 
RossL P M Sul 

f atm 

Class (Dtv D J K Conte 

(Dtv ID J M Leather 
Ordinary dec 

, degree 

Distinction 1 

S A Green (with 

Latin and French 

Latin m 

IHRD Gill 

Biblical Stndies 

Second dan (Dtv UJ: S D McCreevy. 


Latin Italian 

Second Ctass (Dl v U) C R Sank 

Latin with Linguistics 

Seoend Ctass (Dtv 0) P G Bigntore 

Linguistics with French 

First ttasB S L C Duggan. Second Ctass 
Second Class (Dtv I): C M Bran kin. 

Second Ctass (Die U) M L Baker: P A 

|MHD J C Gibson: A J Purver: N J 

TMrd Class K w French: R E Turner. 
Ordtavy Degree: W S Janrna. 

Lingaistics and Social 

Combined Studies 

Seeond Ctass (Dlv Q F S Labrom: C 

(DM U) S M Deakin; 

A J Crtffee. P Wedcotk 

Second class (DM I): P Ca/rojj. M A 
Doheny: S R Dry den: E M EOney M 
G Guest: A J R Markwlck: A McCabe: 
D M McCaughley. S G McGowan: A 
Naylor: M A Orsborn: C Thompson: A 
S Thorp: V Tsoulouhopouloa: H R 
Turton: K L Wallace. 

(Dlv It): J E Barker; J F Barnett: L K 
Blue: R Boyd: BEK Carter: N J Cass: 
S R Grant: E P Hughes. A M 
Lockwood: A F McGreevy: M F Z 
McKendry: C A OMlield: J M Ptcknell: 
N S Pratt: M Shorter; H K Singh: S J 

Lingnistics and Philosophy 

raw Ctass M C Wright 

Medieval Studies 

Second Ctass (DM H) L K Freeman: 

Middle Eastern Studies 

SSn S 

A D 


G r Bickerateih: t G Modern 


FMt Class: 


Socortd Class (Dtv Q:AM Bullmore: R 
J Burton: S R Cohen: S E Day: T A 
Dickinson: A M Levy: E M Mackean: J 
L Mllchell: A S E W Murray; J B 
Neale: M J Nolan: S C Rtcca: V L 
Taylor: P B J Toy: E S Watkins. 
(Dtv IQ.DHC Hoare: E F Jones: S H 
Ryan: G R Stcwan: A J Wood. 
TMrd Ctass: D E PoweU- 

tass J L eeU 

Jacob: A^G S! % "E Montgomery: 
ThU Ctass (Dlv R) E M Fisher: M 

Ordinary riig r so B A Busbridge: R A 
Eilenoogen: B R Freedman: G D 




FM Ctass C A Higgins: 

Second Ctaa rate QF M Banlder: 8 J 
Brooks; R J Cartwright: M R Darley: 
G G Graham: M J Herbert: r e Jones: 

P J 

A W Kenntegham: A-M King: 
Motyneux: M A Shrlmplon: 

raS J M d N J Collins: P M FWnt C P 
Fox: G W M Jones: R J Mortey 





Modem Languages 

First Class: 

M T rehame 

F C Houan: 1 R McGutre; E 

C L Bleasdale (French Dl Italian DQ: D 
Bracey (French 01 Spanish Dl): R 
Brown-Grant (French I Italian 11: C J 

Second Ctass (Dlv D: S J Barry: B Fleming [Spanish 01 I French Dll): J A 
me cilbourne; J Flynn iGer manJU JTench BjjB: C W 

nliw-^t^srMKS l Jones (French m Spanish nuc A M 
Lowe iFrenchtn vanish ffl): M Ponte- 
M.uino (French m Spanish mr J M 

Harrison: P Heselton: R P Jones: M 
LeMhlon: S L McCormack: T J Mills: 
C J Nightingale: J J E Piper: A C 
Robertson: P W A Rose: O L Sharron: 
C L Smith: M J H Stiff 
flJIv II): Z Adamson: B J Baxter; M P 
A Bryce: K B Castle: S 

J J EjpIpejrr'A C Quayie ( Spanish _m_rrench s 

9 Hinge: S A Condon: C E Dewitt: A I 

Robinson (French ni German nui: _ 
Rodway (German m French DO; A V 
Sabine (Spanish 01 French UHl; K M 
Snell (French m German id): L N 

EMC FeUdlng: J S Gale: C I 
HR UQytk.F C 

SnUiur (Russian IB Italian mil: A R A 
sh fill: p M 

Hurford: A L Jones 

MacFartane: E L McCrory: M N C 
Parker: K Pa I el: j Patten: K J Punt; C 
A Quiligottl: LCRaflque: L E Randall: 
C J Reece; S J Rose: M J Royaion; J D 

Thomas (Trench Hi Spanish _ _ 
Thorp 'Russian m French lUt): R B 
walker (French OH German lui) 

Shaw: 2 A StanseU: D R steer; S L 
n.C E Wellington; 

Thompson: J Walker: 

DA Wind le: a j WrtqhL | A Young. 
TMrd Ctass: c M Dawson. 

English and American 


First Ctass J 1 M Higgins 
Second Class (Dlv 0 S"a Bealotu R L 
Jones: J J MacCarron: S B Maguire: A 

<6lv in S Bute: _ 

THM CbM J B Cross 

J B Mitchell 

Second Claw (Dlv |):DA Cavanagh: S 
s: J Lanes ’ 

J dements: J Lancaster: S Ledger: N 
> J Taylor. 

RamcnandanJ: G P Self: S 

(Dtv D):DJR Brown: N Cairns: J P 

Joshi - ” " “ ’ 

Joshua: R T McKcrlle: L Newbury: J 
TMraf'cbsi; A K C Balk will. 

Philosophy and Comparative 

Second CtaK^CDtv^Q M C PfUIng: 

A De Lanerolle- 

Philosophy and Politics 

English and Drama 

M J Kenyon (English 

Lewis (English llm Drama 
Lotner (English U ' 

Jim Drama nmt C G 

Millard 'English Dd) Drama Win: J D 
Poller (English inn Drama tank C O 
Rees (English Dill) Drama mil): J 
Simms (English nnn Drama Ikun: J K 
Thompson (English IK» Drama lt(U». 

Rnt Ctass J P Hawthorne. 

Second Class (Dlv DM w Hams: A J 
McGowan: S G Parker. 

“ f ID G H Gavin: J A Hardlker: U C 
,1V_A Saxon. 

Philosophy and Sociology 
Part H Examinatiop 

English and Italian 
Second Class (Dir HJr G 

Ordinary Degree: L Andru's. 

Second Claw (Dtv D) S C Males: L E 


English and Linguistics 

Second Ctaw | (Dtv,D: D_R_Bainbrtdge: 

Philosophy and Theology 

S eco nd Ctass (Dlv IQPA Conaghan. 

Politics and Modern History 

First Ctass O H B Pike. _ _ 

Second Class (Dlv I) DM Atkin: T R 

LH Leung. Tsi Yen: C Ryan. 

(Dbr ID: A L Baaiington: S M Creaser: 
H D Fotherglll. 

Burro: G E Coombs: D Croudau: P Q 

n: S 

Foster: N G George: CM 

Hogan: B R Hughes: J B Kossoff: G A 
w _Minar J NauglUon: C V 

Martin: R ' . .. 

Newman: J S Ore: G M Partington: N 

English and Philosophy ^omiBwopTPR bioxi 
second Ctass (Dlv D: N J E Barren: M C Braiherlon: M Christian; N J 
J CrocWord: F M Curnow: U, R 

CurfinTP Handley; B M Parry Davies. 
— — ■ -':DEFIttwtAs 

(Dlv IQ: G M Campbell 
M J TolpulL 


_ Qvfe 

M L Cooke. J T Davor: D Douglas: J 
Hall: A P Hendry, w J Hopkins: B J 
Jackson; A J MacDonald: a L Mattur: 

D E J MlddlMon: J_S. Newby: N J 

French Studies 

,FC Owiaxn: S L Russell: D T 

Van Gelder 

SfMnSttii V <I& Ds^'E Allison: M N 

s;x.n K vw&nrv » 

Mjw lunney. T M Seager: R M Wood. 
(Dtv 11). E G Allans: S Baker: J E 
BeavK: S J Beech: M Benwiil: I Sews: 
N L Brown: M E Chambertaln: C A 
Cooper. A M EJsom; J L GlandfleM: A 
Johnson: J S Kelly; DL A MoffatL L 
M Terrell; L S TnibWanelll: A 

Ttum dan: C E Julian: C L Minor: J 
Wad dJ cor 

Ordinary Decree: M Amos; A J Naylor; 
J M Pearce: A Walker; T A Watson. 


First Oass V r Horrocks: a Hurwood: 

bntaniu^N D S J Bain bridge: P 
J Bond: J R Bullock: S Canister: A 
tkacatou: H A FMw A P CWnr: (_ 
Golding: J L Hacking: M j Hownt r 
M Hubbard: J A RatcUfle: J E 
StteMon: P A Tyvon: 

(Dtretan in D D Carson: S J ChOd: L 
M Ghlrtghur. S D Dunktey; S J FOOrd: 
C R Hartley: R S Klrkham: N F 
MorMni M R H Thompson; L K 

French and Drama 

C M Turner (French IKI) Drama EKO. 

Russian Stndies 
Seeond Ctass OMv D D F Kotbisr. A J 
Palmer: M R V StankoyK. 

French with German 

Final FvaieiMh’en 

rata D> B A M Green: G M PtakadlO: 
A wotasnyn; 

Russian and American Indies 

Second Ctass 

. F J Caluw A 

Connor: S C Davies. 

(Dtv ||): a J Gllmour. M A Caurgey; 
H A Kelley: LA Oldham: S L Prince: 
EMM Riehardson: J Strickland: G A 

TNni GUbs: J Wilson. 

A H Archer (Russian 
American Studies DU1)): 

Russian with French 

COH H) M J Morgan: 

French with Linguistics 

Second Ctass (Dlv ID: s A Runxncr. 

French with Spanish 

Spanish Studies 

Second Ctass (Dtv IQHC Ctihonali: F j 
Gregory: c A Hamilton: L J HID: G 



; S^CJVUUlken: Jd Thonwai: 

Second Class (Dtv R): S A Brady: D M 
M Cuddeford: P Cummbigs: H E 
Doyle: A J Kirkwood: H A Spruce. 


First Ctass: T R Bakterson: D B Oarko: 

C Burke: J E Coil edge: J Crook; D F 

Q M Cullen. 

Spanish with French 

Second Ctass (Dtv H) A j B Ashby: 

Town and Country P lan ni n g 


Morgan: ML Ralph: 

Johnson: S 

M M 

Foord: C c HancockTD. Headley; S K 

Hlghatn: J HODSon: J HadgMns: 
Kenyon-. D M N Marks: T JNewman: 
J C Power: S J RaldHf; A E RoOwroe: 
J A PixstML L M Schofield; A-M 
Sprlngford: N S Temslejon: J T 
Tozer: A Wanley: H A Williamson: S 
J Worby: J A wren. 

(Div ID: A E Babner: P B toaund: J L 
BroMley: M B Clarke: E A Curley: P 
Eddy shaw: T G Fowler. J M Grainger 
S N Harramfc C A Hawkins: C M 

Blnks R G Butler R J Geere: B J 

_ idler R J Geere: R J 

OnSnan Pt g — D S names. 

Facolty of Business 

Kelly:' M C Usier: R A Lord: S J 
"5-H NsOP 

McDonald: V A Moran: C-l . . _. _ 
O'Driscoll: M D Pickering; T P Rytey: 
J R showed: M E Tickle: M Worthy: J 
A Wright: H Yeomans. 

Geography and Archaeology 

Second Ctau (Dlv D: S N Sadler, 
n): j M Powell: M A Shaw: J M 

(Dtv ■PH 


German Langnage 


Rest CtaH: M E Barthold; J Jones: D E 


..._ Class (Div I): P AS hall. C M 
Davies: K A Flrmin: L E C Glennie: K 
A Grwwrv: B M Higbam: G A Mellon 
S C Pcnfold: S V Plnnegar; D F 
Rowland: I S Sate: S L sreofienwn: V 
J Tanner: R M Tf minis: A J Towlen H 
R Wcfte. 

(Dtv ID: F M Allen: S A Bates: M J 
Maitland: C E Power: J H Simpson: M 
Sjansliejd: M Siobte: □ A WilUams. 
Third Class: 5 C Kirby. 

Hart* In Basmaw AUhaliili ti iflnn- M E 
AbtxxxU: F M Ahmed: J J Almond: D 
AiSul N P Baltersby; E J Btrktjy 
iwilh DtstincOonx F L Blair J M 
Sown; P H R Broncnart; K T Brown: 
S j Brunswick: M H Byrne: R 
Caldwell: D Cardwell: Y WCneru A R 
OarK C G CotkxHd: N D J Cmtctiman: 
j P Davev: M C Dumloan; E 
aefUienou: P J R Elllolt: A J Wi* J 
v E'erard: C v Fenion: SPT Frain. s 
p-iMRu: C M Gorham: M D.Greav« 
(wKh Dtsuncbon): A P Hairton: S P 
Hart J B Haxby: S J Hayward : S MR 
Hickman: D G Hodson: P R Hotan: M 
C D HOWen: H W HurdJV^TA R 
Inslcy: R A irvtne; J S Johnson: H A 
Itoiffl: H Joshi: A Kawamura C p 

Nasn: E N NesbeRkT S 
S C V Pan; W H PareN_K Palri: S v 
Paiek M A Penres: N Prolhera N I 
Roberts iwiin Dtsbncnonl: M J 
Ruslan: G W D Saunders: S_ E 
Schrclen M anfth: J E Stonier: P J 
Street J C Svendsen: A Townsend: A 

C Unswmth; j-a Vmi Marwllk KodjT: 

Second Class (Dfvl): MJUItlewoadiS 
M Mowat: A O Taylor. 

(Cttv ID: J M Atkinson: L Rascoe: J E 

Thlrt e c 

C j wails W Wanotssom; - n 
Weinert: P a Willey: T M Wong: C 
zerv-oudakts: S aai. 

Sandhu: O C Saunders: M w Savage; 


Greek and Philosophy 
Part U Examination 
Second cure (DtaQ: cm a rauckbch- 

Hisponic Stndies 

Facehy of Econmnk and Sodal 

Bachelor of Arts in Economics 
and Social Stndies 

S«Mad dan ®vi):TA Coney; a-m 
5K: M j£ Own^ers: K A Reea. 

Rm Clare M J Blows: L Sanders: S R 

feSg^CtaM (UNO ° 
Barnle-Addwaa: T, R .B MOett: D 
Seller S D Bond: D M K Breslta: 8 
Bridge: P N Burge: J J^^ynei J C 

FSSSS/ ?E K §3?£ R M E ^Sg : 5 

Htaroctu A J Hunt: MTlytcD-M 

SreSSd Ctw^CDwIj: M D Adams M 
Allwels: P Barker S D Bender P S 
Berry: J E S Blrrtv J L Stake: S 
Boroda: J L Bowman; A Brooks: T J 
Bums; C L Burton: L i Y Chans: N S 
Otevasauc a H Y Choi: o A 
Chriaopher LSOwCM V Cottier 
D L Conley: J R Goullon: M P Cowen; 
M S tovte: S M Devney; J F Doherty: 
S J Drakeford: A S o uncan: W m 
E meui: m Evans Samedanl: M J 
Ford: A J FrafieG KM Frtsoy; S+t Fu: 
GSM caddes h j GarbcX. l abbs J 
M Gilmore: D M GJeesoiuL J Clover 
A L Cddbatt S J Gram: J m 
G riffiths: R Gutreu D B Gunning: R 
Half P S Hammy: R M HanJoy: C E 
Haasim: C J H Henderson: T A 
Hendrickx:. J J Hillary: M J 
Hlrschberger C J Hath R J Hough: P 
A (Sherwood: A Jacourts: D L Janes: 
M A Kingston: Y Y A Kwok J M 
Lambert: P Lavelle: B A Lenehari: D 
M Lundqr: J F MacQueen: P ManvK 
A MarkK P F Martin: A MabOA: S D 
Mukheriee: J C Musgrove: W H 
Myers: J M O'Brien: N R Pandit: v 
PeJhan: A J Pickup: R J Pletrucha: M 
A Ported 1; a D Reeves: B A Robinson: 

S J Tebby: M J TOomas: D 

D Savva; J Scnryer H Seehra; 

Sergeant R Sdcorte L Singh: C B T 
SSacfc; J P slraBiaer C M Stawdier 
F A M Smith: M ft Smith; P J F Smith: 
R K Snnlvas: R Starer A J Steed: N J 
SUrtr. C Stokes: R A Stokes: T i 
Strang: P L Sbiektand: J M A 
Suharwardy. N D Swift: R H Swill: J 
C Sykes: P TaiaH; A 3 TankeL C M 

Taylor S J 

Tlujoreell: K 

R A We utter' b J G WeirTN 

M wneeklon: S R White: I A 
Whiteman: A N J wuklnr D 
WUHnson: H wnuantr. M L Williams: 
T E j wmiams. K K wiodarcayk; G N 
T Wood: M G Woonon: E C WrtSiey : J 
P Wythe: J P Wynn; R Yeoman: G J 
M Yeu ng Veu n Tab M Zahlr. 

Tbe tofovtac hare ttren amidgd 
Hanwn: H ANalusch: M G D Petty: C 
RUO^y; J C Sykes E A UmMei&r; S L 

Tttv^hittrirtar tan be en _ 
nnitauituii in 0 m aiittrei ranret 

ThSd’^^M J Brtgnan: M L FJyim: 
X Rangel. 

Comparing and Information 

S25J ^jtf^'*****' 

^_ JP -K«oe 8 R A C^ N 

ST WMSk W “ 

TKd Ctass H ChBtg; D A Corner D S 
Cruickahank: S A Lark: MC wood. 
Pan Da^ac B G RekL 




Textile Economics 

Management 4 

stMKf Ctass HRv Qi Se Chrtatnias u‘ 
fM SteOtfte^H 

Ansart: G M 
Best J L Bmien; M (tasdia: L 
growler S P Slcer H W FT Tang: C 


(Dki D): A K Lee P C Lewis: J T 


Honraok 8 Player. 

Physics and Geology 

Saaand Gtare (Dlv I): K B Flowers. 

Physics and the Analysis of 
Science and Technology 

J Jones; L J 

N P Bukowsld: 
Donnd^r W D Gardiner. 

Obstetrics and Gynaecology 

C RuUey: S L Watkins. 


C M Morton. 

Community Medicine 

S L WaUdn. 

Bachelor of Nursing 

H'M Rutledge; "A 4 Sayere: M S 
Sherwood: N T P Shirts; M J Silver: R 

Sfnhal: J Smelt C P Smith: J J Smith: 
A J Solnlt: E P Stem; JRW Shine G 
N Tatasque J L Talboc S L 

Thoraasson: W H Tsang: K P 

Tuddenham: S E Utuey: J L 

Warbrtck; A R Walson: C J C 

Wei bourn: L C welts: j L Woodroffe. 
Second Ctass (Div Qi j Abdulla: A 
Asbooto: E R Anderson: P R Arm- 
strong: R M Ashworth; H P AyeraL L 
M Baber Q J Bailey: J N Bardner G 
D Bateman: A K Batted: J A Bell: J 
Bowie: H C Brandts: B W Cassidy; N 
A Chambers: A T K ChanTBC H 
Chan: J M Y Chiu; Y Chu Fung 

Faculty of Mnsic 
Bachelor of Music 

Leung; S M Clague: P M Coburn: N M 
cotter ‘ 

Crompton: J P Crudge; J L Dale: A 
B Davtson. G E Davison: C J Dixon: B 
M Dowd: R j p Drew; p r Eckeniey: 

J C Edwards: R A Evans: L R - 
Fletcher J Foster R A FretweO: D M 
Gilbertson: P GUgannon; A R Cniow; 

F E Glass: s R Grant P D Graybaou J 
J Grealts: p G Green: K M 
GreenhaNh: N Grt/Hn: R J Griffiths; N 
^j^rehlWon: R J Hamilton; N J 

M Smi m^S A Wallers: A E" Waugh! 


: T E Hartley: NSP Hayward: 

C S Holt: A M Hone: P C Hughes: D M 
ram: J E Kearns: j H Kelly: D H 

Ingram: _ _ „ 

Kinney: M J Kleymail: G S Dramnsh: 

SJS Lave w C Lee: H Leona Chung: 

ne: F Levands: 

A F Leslie: B M M Leung: 

S P Llvesey: Y C Lab J Lobo: H 
Lotffdej: V R Malnh M Marr I G 
MCKinna: A J Moore: R J Morse: C 
Move: E M Maraszko: R P NeHoo: P 
Nwonc S P D O'Farr rtl: M M 

tyOorman: S L Ogus.- E B Dug: L H 
L C M Pinder: N 

Ong: H Pa Lei. b F^rt: 

portmam r d PuncUdu A J Raltt C M 
Regan: P A ReiHy: A Roy: S P Runer 
J Sarnucta: M S Sanford: N M Staler 
a P SJee: F C Soutane: r stannaru; d 
k Steiner M B stone: j n Tetleff: R D 
L Thomas: D G Thomaason: S T 


Tsang: Y F Tsang: F W Turner P M 


WadsowrUu Wagheta Pnd: J G 
•dicer o 

Wakler. H J Walker O S Walls: A J 
Wealls: w a welch. L J Wilkinson: A 
N S Wood: N J Wood: P A Wood: T A 
Wrlgglesworth: W F Yeung: N Y 

N C Zhnaras 

— i Berry: M Bh-wath; J W 

T Chu: I P Floyd: C M Fone: O A 
Hare: CJM Hearn: 8 J Hunt r E 
Knight: AVI Um: WJP Moiiett c N 
Salisbury; B B Staff: K K A Ttad: S C 
H Yeung; A M H Yung. 

□rdbtaiy Deoee: p Asklra: T Beg: M E 
Boaden: B J Broad food HJS Burton: 
P A Crural of a Che Ahmad; B P 
Dogiev: J A Forman: N N Forsyth; A 
Hodgson: p M Johnson: J A Jones; G 
F Kemble; P R Kent: BHJC Koh; A 
M Y Lin: J C McCartney: J J Peers; R 
M Seamark: 1 T R Sills: J M Starr D R 
C WalMn: C G Weeks. 

Bask Dentil Sciences 
FM Ctass S J 
S eco nd “ 

Jowett L J 

e K Had: A K 
8 Y Ng. 

Bachelor of Social Sdent 

Social A ihninlRnitinn 

Seoend Ctase (Dlv I): D J Evans: L j 
Greaves: P T Lumrnaa: D C Most: B G 
Newsham: S E Pugh: J R Ross: J P 
Vartey: S M Yates. 

Second Ores (Dhr IQ: C B Martin: J D 

P Harris. 

Social Aathropology 

First Out A J Clayton. 

SnoW Class (Dhr I): P M HaO; M T 

j (Dlv IQ: J H Cordero; R L 

Moore: L A SmouL 

Pioi In ml tli j 

rare Ctass: S J Batty: J Greenwood; A 

SeemTcires (Dhr l):KR Afuraon: k 
a Atkinson; I N Bourne; M D Bradley: 
C Bucfcee: C A Canon: SJ Eaton: E m 
C unertdge: D Harney; L J Haworth: J 
A Kennedy; F C R Manning: S E 
Moody: R C Morris: D A Pyc C J 
Roberts: Q R Swanson: J A Talbot A 
n Weston. 

Second Class (Dlv U)> P AtaUods: D J 
Coleman: N D Egawhary; J E Evans: 
J H Fltton: J C M Go«ldard: L J 
HaUam: D S W HooC o Janes: J E 
Jones: B J Lamb; a I C Obanye: A J 
Pons: S A Rowe: M J Somerville; D 8 
Taylor M Thomasson: P H Trdoar: R 
J While head: P Whltttngham. 

Third CIjcf J W Cadraan.- a 
Duffletd: M S Muter. 




. D M Brough. 

ss am 17: M P Corcoran: J 

Oakes: L D Smith; V R 

gmCta«B_S. l Ane, 

Jones: B 

aerend.Ctgw. QWy H): A J Davie: M 



FbcbUj of Edscatlmi 


Bacbdor of Arts 
Combined Studies 

Rd > Sui A (arOaD Barker: M E 

Beamish; j M CttS: J C Lydalc D 
Montgomery: V M Ogg: S A Rlordan: 
CE Rule; 1 P Simms: P L Waterhouse. 
Secoisd Ctass (Dtv ll):ns D wood. N A 
Frost: D Ireland: D S Israel: A J Kean 
B J Vann: K A Whyte: H K Wngtit. 
Ordinary Dense: S Hatfield: G F 

J Ctass (Dlv 0= P K BenUey: K E 
Clark: H Cowley; S L Dyson: M A 
Foster J S Green: A Harwood: R V 
Heath: L A J Howson: S Khan: A 
Lindane: T A McShaoe: A Mae: J 
Ramm: 5 C Ramsden: T J Rogers: G 
M Sheppard: K M M Thompson: S L 
Thornton: A E TunstalL „ 

Seoend Class (Dtv It): J D 
Chanesworth; P J Clark; HM Davies: 
L E Dewtck: P G King: S J Mswa: a 
H Milner: 1 V Murphy: J A Parkes: P 
M Scott M J Seddon: A Sellers: D C 
Thomas; M Winter. 

TMrd Ctass: P Baird: T M Fasdone: B 
Haretson: C J Mears: 8 PulUr. 

BMogy sod Geology 

Rfggott H 

t^2L KGnwrtl:K 


Bachelor of Science 
Speech Pathology 

J Wallace. 
0* 8 M 

__ Ctass (Dhr 0= S M 
Ewart P A Moss: S J PKfctes 



Seeond Ctass (Dlv I):JL Clarke: R A 
Henry: H F Ratsman: T D Reason: S C 
Roberts: A E Swann: A Treadwell; J E 

Ctass (Dkr tt): S D Bed: P A 
Irvine: M Suchoraoka: H V H 

3£7^«k g Litur- 

Turoer ra P_S Win 

_ Ires ffib H)s S L AdOetaone: 
S E Haworth: C M Otway: A 
Patterson: O ReeK C M Seaton: J A 
Smith: K M Sweatman: J A Turner. 

Faculty of Law 

Chemical Physics 
Sreaad Gtare (Dtv D: ACT sovestan. 

First Ctass P A All way: P N Bateman: 
Brown: R A Brawn: M J G 

Bachelor of Am in Acco u n tin g 
and Law 

(Dtv d:jm England: w 

S Logan: S H Rosenberg: S A hirUUi: A 
S Taylor: L M Williams. 

Ctass (Dtv H): A C Brown: SB 
M T C "Ding, 

A J Meehan. 


Bachelor of Laws 

I (Div D: C R Abrahams, s 
L Atherton. J Sa» ‘ ‘ ' 

J Botev: A J Beacratt: K 
M Bowen: C Bums. J Clinch; M E 
Conrfll: R L Dorertl: S P Evans: R S 
Ferguson: D J Ffcschqrund: S E M 
Forbes; R Gallmky: K Y Gob: K J 
Cordon: P F Griffin: D E Harverd: K E 
Hughes: A C KeUey; A L KlarfeM: p D 
Lowensldn: A Marsh: J □ Middleton: 
O L Mytlon; C R Obank: □ J Price: A 
H D Raitz: K Refill: M M Scotland: H 
Shaw: K A Shwartzberg: M D Smith: 
F J Stonrt S C Tanchan: D Tomlinson. 
L M Wall: C Walsh: A C Whetham: C 
A Wilson: M J wtstow: S J Woodbine: 
D A Yonge 

Second Class (Dtv ID: T A Andrew. J 
A Aron: A F Barf: R M E Bartow; J p 
Berg: P A Btbby: C C Boby. R i W 
Bond: S D Brown: J j J Byrne: M J 
Canton: E S Cohen: A L Davies: A R 
Oavtes. S J Davis: B J Dean: J 
Deegan: s R C Deni: a Dethick: c J 
DowtwUI: j b Edeuon: S J Evans: p 
Frankiand: J O Harris: NSC Heap: P 
G Hearsey: D, Jamtsoo: C D Jones; P 
Jones: S P Kamstra. O Lam: D P 
Landl: M J Lee: N R T Lortmer J A 
Mahony: P Manek: a J Marks: C S 
Martin: S E F Mills: S M Neale: □ C 
Nicholas; M P oaeirlgh: V Park ash: 
P 8 Pearson. J C Perks; D W 
Pickering: T R Purdnvu; J L 
Read man: N P Rouse: S RowUnson: I 
R Roy lance: A K Rusbridoe: N S 
Sharper F H Spencen JBT Stanley: N 
P M Sweeney: G J Thomson: J 
Tinman: C Turner P A Whitehead; S 
M Williams: C M Wibon: F L Woods. 
TMrd Ctass c w T Wong. 

J R 

Crawshaw: J G Gfllbouley; J Ham- 
mond: J M Hill: S M Howdie S P 
McNocney: A L Prescott: K Rigby; R I 
G Thompson: D A Waltwork. 

Second cues (Dtv I): D L Banner: C M 
Bark: J G Biggs: A Brook: T R Bruce; 
N A Burton: M P Downey: J. Dunne: A 
B Edwards: A J Goodwtn: I R Gould: 
A D Hockey: p L D Hughes: P 
Humphreys: PLSLtPN Uodbery S 
J O'Neill: N D Partington: R C Potter: 
A Rlcallon: L L Richardson; B J 
Stanners: I D Towers: H Tyirn R 
Webster: J D Wuuk S.L WoaUson. 

^Dh^ll): J_n_Batlgr: E M BotdUm. PL 

Byeriev: F F K Cheung: R C DMwnK 
G w Gonsalves: A P CSrlgen: M Creen: 
I T Harrison: J Henderson. S M 
Heywonh: J G Hughes; S J Jeffery ;S 
Jones: F U Khan: A J Laws: J Leach; 

TT S scran on: 

A J 

SmlUi: K A Smith: f R Spender: J 
— B Wellesley 

Thom I on: A J Wade: O B 

Cole: J A Wilkin. 

TWhJ CtaSB K R Bentley; D BuceOotd: 
P N Clark: S J Day: E M DJckensofU D 
M England: D MR FrovrS J itneO; S 
M Jackson; D A Jacotarf P KDbrtde: J 
A McConlgle: D J MlKheO; D Heed. 
Pass Decree: P M j Browru G E Fox: D 
A ingles. 

Chemistry aod Geology 


(Dhr HI: R A Bridge. 
D G Edwards. 

Chemistry and Physics 

Hret Ctass: S M McSwreMy. 

Second Ctass (DN Q: S M Chrtstte: D B 
Me Keeney 

U): P M_ Thacker. 

Degree: S R Segal. 

Chemistry and the Analysts of 
Science and Technology 

Second Class (Dlv tt: J { 
(Dtv ID: J J Collett: N f 
Third l&w: J S Bradley. 

Ctare: P D Hooper. 

Aegrotat; ARE P-Arcy.' 

M Halgfu 

I z 

Ordinary Dime A M Gibb: 
Mock! on. R Panchal. 

Facility of Medicine 
Bachelor of Dental Surgery 

J A Almond: P BarooUa. N M Barra IL 
D J Bottows: D k Burgess: J F 
Carling; P C Carmichael: M A dark; 
N J Cewc P M Cullen: T w Daaswell; 

c AJ Fogg; N J 
5? fWT*?*!!. . B Ganatra: m C 
Goodwtn: S Cidatt: M & Hampson: Y 

Civil Engineering 

_ ree D Russell: D S Smith: K H 
Tan; N Thom*:: A R Williams. 
Second Ctass (Dm D« P ® S 

J w^Vijag B-W- A- J 
« K s K pW"/»v 

A Fenton; P J R Griffiths: M A 

Jennings: M D Jones K A Kennedy: h 

C Jonty; J H Jordan: S KayaJuTiiif J S LaJ. Y M Lam: M A McCarthy: R F 

King: D T J Lennox: D I Macdonald- C 
Mason: P J McArdie; 1 amSk*b 
M oody; a d Neve: v Nevtm A M s 
252T- E * J pv P f rke J: M A Preston: S 
Radla: S Rate: D c Ripoues: B J 
Rosenberg; K A Salt; S M Smith: M A 
Somervtne: M A Speight: a L TomUn: 
m b woraKh.-s Jwaid. 

The fotttnttn ^ ltaVB b rew awmtad Of 
u^*rte with Hhmk C Mason; A B 


C Mason. 

J Pro (hero; 

muga: M J 
Whllrtegg: S hTWorrafl. 
C F M Hazzaid: J O O 
Johnson: P V Pans R HTow. 
Pass Degree: DHL Blunt J D 
Budwj M EaweO: THM Obalde: 
M J Salt: E Y Y Yeuno- 

M McGowan: O L I Pang: J 1 
S V Robinson: O O Spun 
^jjfcgK M C wtuietegg: S M 

Bachelor of Medicme and Bach- 
elor of Surgery 

I S Abdullah: S A Allard: D C 
Andrew; M S Appleton: K D Ardem: 
P J Ashe: MJ Ashworth: R S BaleK 
C Bakxit: i A Bargh: o P Barron. E A 
Bert; T N BtWnglon. c N Black: K E 

Computer Engmeering 

First Ctass: M Dl Copper: J D Robson 

m. |T Y A Poon: 1 

Cummings: S 
D J uaaman 

.MR Benrugsm: SC Fok: D K 
Freeman: T K.l Ho: K_W.KWoDg: C P 

O'Netll; A J Parish: S Roberts: N P 

»bSta?N W STp J ^wem. ^ 

Pas* Decree: z Bakash: E Bushetirt: G 
Kay urn: ASA Rababah. 

Blaydes: J C Boden. P a Botston; A M 
Bottom ley: S M A Bradley: c A 
Bromltaw: E 1 J BurtSw{ c J 
BurtuMlI: M R Budhoo: D A Burke- P 
M Bttfllim D N Bjuratge: a J CaJow; 
J S Calvert; C D Campbell: L D G 
Carter J K K Chow; K W Oarir M J 
Coates: □ CdUgan: M B Cwm^r 
cooper: A M Crall: M H M 

Curran. F A Curry: A Damanla: J C 
Darting: A J Davies; C J Davte. V B 
Davies: A J Davison: D C Davison: s 
M Davtson: c A Doheny: c T 
Doherty: J A Donaldson: p s 
Dorwant A N Edge; j a Edhouw: G F 

Compu te r Science 

Flrsi Ctass: J A Ah Kee: R D Feeney. A 
- - - M Thorp: J 

uarwara; a re toge: J a eanouse: G F Thmm r P J Thom 
F Evans- Botl loL A J Farrell: L J TtBp^iMr KD 
Flld« D A Fltageraid: s M Fotho^ut FarauhvJ C HaWk 
F R Prow: H AFurnbB: N HGartod^ H iVg 


Pvlttti: A D Rowttomam: J 

SemuPmass (Dhr to G A Drymlofffc P 
W Hayward: A C MCKnigW; A D 
Murta: A L Stellar: Y C J rein: B S J 
wind rim. _ 

(Dtv iq: T J Alien: K Air 3 A 
Brathwaiie: G A Cooper. J T 
Dartlnglon: B G Dunsfcm: J W Fort: P 

Thomas; P J Thomas: Y F wai. 

K D Famtw. C P 

. HawkinK M M Lea: W 


~ - - Denton: A Miner. 


X C P Hade: A P Hughes; M 
Hughes: S Hughes: F A Hume: S 
Irvine: R D Jac ks: P L Jones; R 
Karkenc P Kershaw; S M KhOn; A J 
KilChing: JA Knaro: N ic Lafloo; s s 
Lee Shee W»r B Lewis: C S Lewis: D H 
Llbbert. M E UOWSJ Lock Wah 
Hoom D Lonoson; c D UjveWn: O M 
Lyons; RAD MacRae: D Mahendran: 
S Marggus: S Marraii: E Marshall. H J 
MartlTp L Martin -H.rsch; S 
Marwaha: J C Maxw eir: A 
Mcaiskey: J.R.SkKC ?r ck ii H ei T 

Meechan: S M T*egsoK C. AMiicheii; " ? * 
D R Moore: R S More C M Morton; R 
Nalk: J Napcrerow; H A hUhKCh. J A 

Rm Ctase p b Bray: R w e Hanbory: 

Swnd’wxw ron'nfsAwote: MF 
Bradshaw; W C Cheng: J M Cumber 
tang, p M Davidson: A F Crenham: S 
J P Hatch: M J Irwin: H M Krajrwsfcl: 
C T T Lindsay: M P Mdvon SLA 
Ong; k' K G Sfe. 

(DN II): r B Atwlln: R C Eke: ' W B 
Goodwin: B V Lie: C H H U; S 
Michael tons. J M partridge: R E Paul. 
N A Regan: R Sratro: R A Tborawa. s 

Nevin: T H Northover K O to^n; J J 
Onon; J H M Pahttert. D PateL M 
PaieL R D Palimpn: L NMiwiN E 
ppjliflffw: M G D P^Cty: M A 
Plrttavance. C E Ppggi« S E 
Pinder: M A Ptttl M Wjw. J S 
PtwU: w A B Porten. BJfriwhaQ S 

G S Boucher; S C 

Johnson- Ferguson. Y C L Lau. G J G 
T Lowe. 

Computer Science 


J S Carter. 

and Ona^Cbt*t):C_HJBrown: J C 

Chu; A R Cnfcblry; S R Palmer: S M 
Wixno: G S Stone: J B. Wilde. 


(pfv H): A s J Bradley: SM Johnson; 
CC June 

1 C Jones: P J Taylor, j P Vesperinas: 

C J Acfciand: C J Bare: LA Bodey 
twite Distinction): j S Bran: F J 
Burt etc A L Cornell (with Distinc- 
tion): a l Caress (with Dtsttecuoru: B 
G Cook: P J Eason; F j Hail; $ e Hgie; 
M B Hopkins: N S tzsale J A J Knight: 
J A Maktesom C Marsden: S A 
Marshall twite DHtmcbon}: a M Sale 
SYS Tang: R F Taylor. 

Electronic and Electrical 


Rm Dw S E Brand: S D 
Cochrane: 1 J HadfkM; M R W 
Maimi ng: A J Reynolds: M B Roche: I 

Ln^Wn (Dlv n: v Azote: a j 
AshflL T Chan: W ICA Chung: M P R 
Suing: P J Htettwelk H R Hart; A 
Heaton. N A E Heyef RT CKwofc R 
K McCaixDess; M B Prior: P 
Scaramangas: C Stanfield: P 
■riSrober: « K Wm E H T Vung. 
(Dtv U): Y L R Cheng: p Fok: J P 
Francis; S C Harlow; H P Luken S H 
Male G Melrose: S Ramsdale: T E 
Simmons: P C K Tame A J R Taylor: S 
C Tawntey; S O Vital: B p Whittaker. 
Third ore M R Bum: R N CtmUffe: H 
A H Damn: D Hatch: PG M Lehmann. 
Pare Degree: O A Abaeiiu P H 
Cretgmcju J FUsdmoaSASMMkO 


J A Sharpies. 


Textile Technology * 


SfWPd CtaH ^Mv j aandart: m G 

® ff6 r!! : £S£TS D M^s 


Clna (Div IQ: S A Bfley. . 

Bowdlich: M w J Cults: R J Jenkins: ■ 

V A McFalfc S Procter: R w Sooto P T 
Thomas: P zatman. 

Seeond Ctass q#* K>: S J Hu 
Kerr: L M MriSadMck: A I T ~ 

V Wilson. 

TMd Bom P Brindley. 

[Montale L 


Faculty of Thetrfoey 

KM Um W K Ijeuna^S A 

Expertmental Inmnmology and 

Final Fvaminn^ yw 


First Bom J K Foster: J C Gnrirtc S 
ieEwPobm '^^b: N Ashton: s L 

Bauey; C Banner TJ BOOcmiey: H D 
C ar twright: GATDavts: A Dunl op: L 
M Eceles: H Et Attar D J Garrett: M N 
QmnaMi: B P A ft Heath: T 
Hedderwfck: J Hole: D A.Hoyaitl: S 
A Kane: H A Lea: S A Lodcerktge A L 
Lucfcman: C J MadOntosh: E L 
Meadowy. S J Metwre AM .Ntao n: A 
j RHU s M Wheat L Whitehead.. 

P J Moore J 


O' Hagan: J B Shaw: A J Shttt. I 
Sttnmbn: P Sukhum: A C Toouli. I 

Bachelor of Divinity -J 

SMoadOsre (DtvD: W PBasketeCT 

eSTme &*££*** w 

vSSSc A Muggletan: M J wKSSen: * 


Degree of Bachelor Arts 

European Stndies and Modem SSmsSta 1 ! 

Langnages (French) 

S M 

0= B ESJF tary .S 

ta M B Babe; M 

vend Ctass (Dtv Oz SA Broadtav: B 
J Harrison: 8 J Proub ST A 


KC A Hone: pi 
jBA Muttvoaric I 

c BBrnmu 



H J Hamilton. 



SoootjB Ctare (Dtv'ff): C M Brown: E J 
Cowdr®»: V R M Davies: D J L Fisk: C 
L Hockridge: A K Jenkms: K E JonesT 
D Lplthoise: J H Morris: K LpS-tor 

Rm Ctass: a M Murphy. 

Secant! Ctare row Q; am Bemett: < 
A J Boyce: C Brommeu-. cej Buatu « 
8 Carpenter. D M Homvllle. J I 
Kefeher. A M Kieiy: K Lugg: F M I 
McCredJe: A S Morris; PjScIi: J : 

PSyAoiogy and Phaimacology 

European StaBcs and Modem 
Languages (German) 

H M Ctartc as 
EM James: RJ 


):FE aMtene: C 

8 J Edwards. 

Taylor: E A Thompson. 
(Ow IQ:I 

Manag emen t and Chnw csl So- 

Sirbon: r'm HockQi: c 
trying : Jg L tah S^H A 
C Newman: C Pftmn J ( 

we*h: L 

H CH^ J Wt«-. 

Facolty of Science 
Degree of Bachelor of Science 
Aeronautical Engineering 

First Ctas s: M D Barnard: L Y Pao: J 
Stone;, L M S ykes: V TrochaUdri. 
»■«■! Ctass (Ob Q: M M A Alawneh: 
S Bast: D C Fox; A G Johnson: A R 
Johnson: P D Johnson: R Khatwa: S P 
Liny: D R Maddock: M N Morris; p D 
S WOHips: R J Porter: x X ZhotL 

. ,;RW Brown: CM Campbell: B 

A Close; D N Edwards: A C Jones: R S 
Kearney: B M Pamson: a PoUardU M 
C Read: K Richmond. 

TIM Out JAW Bishop; JAW 
Had don- 

MeHale* P W 

MMdteinlss: P E Socket: M J Tansiey. 
TMCUC N Aftab; M A Parsonson: 

S C Retd.- S R J&M&Td. 

BSc: J Cawtbome: S 

GeogniAy and Geotogy 

amend Ctare (DW l)s E C Curtts: DT 
Flynn: K A Jasger: I R Joiner: S J 

ftwd^S&ss: j P Lamb. 

Genetics and Cell Bioiogy 

:^^5Ss?V E M J i5SSS^ 

J A Whtt- 

Psychology and Zoology 

. First Ctass L WtUtamson. 

Analysis of Science and Tech- 

£2n?S£k A 

Goodwin: r h 

A j Mcdirk; J Sharpe: A R Thcnrem 
H Williams. 

Board For Awards In Affiliated 

CoHqee8 I 

De La Satie College of Hitter 
Education -- • * 

Bachelor of Ails with Joins 
Honours - ■ ■ 

A M 



ID Hash KP Jefferies: 

I'MaUey: D L Smith: A J 

Dmgrm (DW Q.-JH tarter. 


Management Sciences 
nrsx Ctass M A B tafcerngffe: A DoBap 
V J Hkmeti: S A Lewis H C L U L 

j: S E2versotu Dj 

m-ran!s e HuhngyV^jSrtn* S 


Ctan (ptaJO^.H Andeisw: | 

D J 

Chon ion: M S Jaynes: RSC Party: J 
B Rucker. 



(Dtv IQ: A A Hawkins: 
Pemberton: M A Thwatte: 

ssi« a T ssfti g b®sb g 

J conn: S RJ Carter: 

k X 

A M Zaku. 

... J* P M ns/ter. 

Jiijb: J Booty: j E 

Greenwood: L A Powell. 


J a Grose; P D Middleton. 
» (DW nt J M C Barbour: D 

Enwru D Entwlstle: S FUndall: A RC 
Fronds: A S Mg: S E Lawrqvce: N I 
Mann: a W McCulloch: S M Pearson: 
k- E Perchard: P A SaliHbuiy. K A 

unta Ctret^W^ T M L Benyter; 
S D Corbett JD Goddrete I Ctaodwtn: 
F V J Neteon: S K Rana: A J.SnuU: B 

Pirn eta 

WBunww'SJ Green: K AHeediK P 

Ta^ter^E A Walton: K E R.Welbmlt. 


i Ctass MP Bray: C E Has 8 A 

: IM Farrow: k 
-AC Herrins 
N J H owie . 

Lloyd: T Lobto^BN'SMicIMwSr L P 

kS5? a m Kereterc M Mweyi 

HuttonT C G ^ 

Mare J E 



Morris; S A 


Bacteriology and VirOlogy 

rare Cta re: K L Burke: C HaJtoeorglou. 
Seeond Care (Dtv I); K A BaiSItL- J E 
Bradley; C P Klmpton: H Moomena. 
Second care (Dtv U)-. P C Armtage: S 
Clarkson : S McCrange: A WUdlng. 

T Hood; JA WHUnepn: PG JYia 

(Dlv B): A Ail: ~S J Beniamin: 
Burns: M 

... A GrtfHn: P J McCormack; 
O R Robtesoir. J Stegtrton: L 
Southoaie: I N Spencer*. D S vartey*. H 

(ares: k M Yean. 

Geology with Geochemistry 

Materials Science 

BUTflU! Lee: N C 

pSK^ J Prtnai B H-BejOr 6 
Ridings: H C Rose: S A Skinner: A 

art: P J wtniamsr D 

B: S H^S»l^r?D BarimSTMJ 
tCJ BeechancC ABttlsrR A 

Hnt Ctafic N Rukin. 

Sreond cure row I): R c Dales. 
(Div IQs L C Way. 

Th&d Ctare: H J Wowttransry . 

Pan Depsc c O Stans. 


rare Ctrea D I Album: G J D 
Chapman: J A V Q^iradoo: J P I 
Flowers: D J Gaskin: M ED 
HodMnlcolaoa: R J HandeL J E Hines: 
G H Lambert: D Lasceoes: 1 C 


M Barnard: J Bastow: A GBuUiun; S 
K erosion: M L Day: S C DLx cm; D C 
Ellloir. M W Fenwick; J G Gonwl: M 
Cray; P G Hoare; M L Hogarth: R F 
Holland: M J Hubbard: J Huopett: IF 
Lam. R U: M R Lyora: C J Ma rshalL 
M H Mawson: D Morris: A G Palmer; 
S M Plercey: D Puyactc: L J Ridley: D 
G Rowstoy: H A Russo: T H Stelgnn: 




sutler J M 

c Acton ; reopprapwoprere 

Barnard; C j BeeSiam: C I 
Buroess: M A Bums: S K J 


C rjodd: S M Elktirc M D Goktamlth: I 
Harter? M W Haley: P A Hgwooel 
M Haves: S M Hayward:. A P Hewitt 

mSSL&S S&VtgjSi JT 

ftntaiffi TTr 

Mctany P J Mercer E Mfller D P I 

■MtattBBlMcJ ■■■■ 

A D 

^ Robe rta*. M 

B M Bitten: E I 
t M J POltns: ! 

I Ctass (DW in; H M Ahmed: M 

S C Ames: S JCartSe NQitseorlS 
crazier: D J Gass; G F Green: G M 
Harrtsegj^jT) LJoneteM C. Newman. 


pare OaffPte S N Reesan. 

Hotrova: M m jonaonL j n juuck. ' 

Jones: E A Kennetre A Y C Leung J 
E Lloyd: R M LUnrd: A J lydon: M J 
Maguire: K A Mayieraoni R 

A F FUtankU: H P 

J A McKinop: s E 

Middleton: D MUUnoton: a S Moharo- 
meeLPMojyns WAMln^, S 
Nandwanl: P S Naffian: KD O’Ddtl 
R Parker: M K Patel: i R Penrose: M D 
Phelps: D E PhlOtote J 
Rovnemo: M G Hlverg O M 

J Pandnson: . A M PoUerSon: D T 



walker: a WaHace(Wltti htrtna taaji 
WeHenS: ML WMte: D A Wlldsmnft: 
■ A wuuams; p D wuswl 

Bachelor of Science and Bach- 
elor of Engineering 

Manufacture and 

_ sinnon: p r 

Stephenson!" j SJcm: P A Sy terSA 

Thurlow: J P C S Travsssrrr S WPUh: 
D Wtauacfu P J weBR J D tVhaU^L 


□ C SneO: C A Sunier. 

(Dtv IQ:AC 

Wk3team:.p. R Ylirtfleg. 

D Baiter: N H Bradbury: A 

L Burrow* M J Carson: M C Deane: J 
Evans: T C Farcy: MJ s Cfllesnte: J 
Holmes: A P Hunt: S C Johnson: T M 
Jones: D J Jordan: G E KttcMng: B R 
Lemmon: S Lon us: s R Marl can: D M 
C Matthews: p J McGIbboa: 8 
Mediratta: R P Mftton: J W Moxhanu 
G M P Pike: A ptsavadl: P Randall: A 
W Rounds. RBW Sides: I p 
SmethursL A M Smite: J H Styles M 
J Turner: M C WhUehorn: I R 
WLddan: I P WiLUams: J E Yales. 
Third Ctass: T E Atbertsen: A J 

J Gaunnsy: T J ROHnsan. 
a <DH O: P BBdflbK M B 
J Butane? J P Jeffrey: U A 

Hyman: FJ 

Kardasuaka: N p Kavonanh: 
Leake A M Taylor: C Mva 
Marwvj C C Watkins. 

Sooom Clare rots 1): A 
Pardo: N J D CoUett: A 


YLanruP O^rtoi: R A nd£«?R Q 
Vickers: A A_wollace. .* A 

%S&i WEESki 

. Bachdor of Educattaa 
HnrCtacO h Homnaocu T M PrioS 
K E Robson: S J Rytance: A 3 

SMMtQm fflb^^hdtPOnc’k 
A Halt D M Halil well: M C Harter: 8 
M Hogan: D .N Jackson: P LJbgsx 
A C Lanstev: N H DcBNbWCE 
Monnte CM McKenna: JR NteswuS 

Rare Dunk S (tear 
Dhnc W K T Luk. 

Mathematical Fbysks 

M B "CTDonmn: J M Raynemc A 
F Roth well: N ARusseu: A 

Cooper J 8 

SffS5^f^rS s A B i5 S3S£ 

Roberts: JL 

lOt J A BagnaiL C A 
Burton: T J Dolan: J Haworth; S K 
KUd 2 la: A D McDonnetL E A Howe: J 
p .TYtcrney: 1 A Tomlinson: J N 

Ctass: DM Radford. 

Blhburv. M D 8^,0™^ g 

Foster: A j E . . _ 

HadHnlcaiaou: S N Nucor. N C 
Jarman: l H Lyles: N A rvjcLeflan: j F 

Facolty of Technology 
(University of Manchester 
Institute of Science and 


UmStedCto ftS&tan: M ReedL* 

j R obson. 

Nulbourne: C N Prere: M E Rarigr R 

b A 

A Roberts: A M Rosenfleki: 
Sherry: L Strauss: K-M Tam: 

The! wall. 

Pare oegw N M Anderson: M HU: L 
j Stephans; K H Welch. 

Bachelor of Science 
Btoch— istry 

I Ctare (Dhr H> ; M P Homes: K L 

Pnr m DteSaB C A Aveyard; F J 
Hunter: P s Kins: G Smite. 

R Beard more (With c radlt); 

t£ad m : P^Cmbotty: C 

Mathematics and PhBosophy 
ante Ctare (Dlv Q: 8 F While. 

. J D wmiams. 

C S LW._ 

pres Ps p aa . N J M Petting. 


Mathematics and Physics 

Ftrit Ctare: A K Bame J Burns. 
Cstonu Ctare (DM I): A M Bridges: P J 
douston: P A Davtson; W Qeenltalf. 
S P HoOoway: S E Huflon; j A 
Kttchtng: P A Lyons: L Ftaiei: P M 

Reid. _ 

Second Ctare ONv to: C M Atkins; P 
Breteford; E M Buckfey: N Dannash: R 
J Davies: S J Field; M Germed*: S J 
Hirst C MacDonald: J p McEJuskey: L 
A Mortey: R Patet A J E Shewed 

Mathematics aad Management 

Cohenr S J Lewis, 
r I): N BUcksrone: J’C 
• : T Henrlksen: D M 

Mundjy^ P-M _yan Per Buiffh. 

I HO we (With DllUHIIw)HHi 

cntBQ: m b immmM 

A M M Regan ( WOT cw reg: jgk JjGi 

SketSr^ j^Voiibortn: M^JW at&rt 6 
F WU 300 (Wkh Cradt) 

rare Ctare: J S Bate: I W Gibson: M j 

Second Clan (Dtv I): N Cameron: D L 

Coops^JJtaiueeter: G p WDmn. 

S G King: B A wneri- 

(Dtv IBs M A Dean: S N ironmonger: 
M MaJJUlia: D Rinoo: D I 



Roberts; S 

A C Dobson: P W 
HotttesB wo rth; j T Lenaghan: A Fatah 

Pus^Dscrss; ASF MenaM. 

Building Services Engineermg 

hSteSi'tm OLyV C dieting: K 

W Yeung. 

J (Dtv IQs A Dakshy: D P 

Eaton: D W H Hedges: C J Hutchin- 
son; A KUbba: A J Lyon: S.A RaUhr: L 

SwOre P A J B— Haute: CM 
Boddy: S J Gough: G M Jones: D j 

Pare Decrxsz D C Noland: H L Suen. 

Mechanical Engineering 

Rnt Ctas e S H Barnard: a D M 

Mechanical Engineering 

(Dhr ll)s K K K AieKLK 

Chan: K K Leung: N o Wong. 
— — M T LuL 

rare dam R M CUnyj J E Holt A D 
Kirkwood: D J Maroon: K A 


J Ctare (Dtal):M j AddttomAC 

Atherall: M L Brown: H Y Chu: H 
Cook: E Ganateter: A S Kart D J 
Howorth: D M Leather: J P Mason: T 
P Mason; M D Neale: B A Sheppard: D’ 
K Thomas: S P Wlnduss. 
fDhr B)-J C Armstrong: G J Barnes: 8 
F Carminke; J H Ctasskty; M T CavUL 
S R Chapman: T W Evans: J_W 
HUIon: R Jl Hughes: R W tretand: D R 
Mason: z Rlaz: N Rydrng: I G Taylor: 
T J Taylor; R D Williams. 

■mm Ctam D M Dean: T N Eastham: 
S C Jones: W M Nr K Soden 
Pare Dsgrss: A J Ban on: i F Ta goi rtUh s : 
N Hobbs: P G Marsh. 

Pass DspsteTCC Chau: CJ HcwUL 

Bidding Technology 
rare Ctrec S N Astbury: T J Fidton: H 
SoOTb?»re rojvDrSD 

Snm'Od (Wr Ith^J DWkrn; C M 
R Eols: R L Evans: 6 J Hohteworih: M 
F Stone*: P w Withers. 

Tttud Ctass: N 9 Walker. 

Brown: T Ffllinobam: J C Hardman: 

E Kuteemj M S Meter: THE Ting. M 

l>^S R AitencH P 
Bemsen: B H Boucher: K W P Ctauw 
R M Fotheroui: S P Harding: L M 
Harrison: S J Hopton: P F Johnson: P 
K Juwohoer. fmkwm: p Rteh ard- 
son: I Ricketts: C M Rousoc S T 
Simpson: B W sythes: A V Taylor: J K 

SoaaadjCtass (pfc M)r P D Attdm 8 

Ordinuy Dmwttf Bn^dnr tf 
d£s% it f 

ErwhiOWh GM^pPTMiw: « 
Hen ogham; -g 
Mttoo): 8 J Hgw- 


C Etlanaen: G E HaB: M J HHQlro: N J 
I! L KRott : D 

Medical Biochemistry 

D JWrtghf. , 

.„ •): C Davies: J a 

Rayner: J P Si evens, 

Nndear Enpneering 

Second Ctare (Dtv I): G 8 Anderson: M 
F Sharpe- 

(Dlv II): R S Bates: A Bishop: J A 

Tbtm" Oorn'o^w Hay: K J Kelt y. C 
Parkinson; J B Vickery. 

Chemical Engineering 
rare Ctase A Attenborough: R N M 

Bemrase: J Bratthwafie; C H Oiuenc 
M Coyle: LDOt Friend: C G Dean: C 
Fellows: n M Finley: A D Hey: F 
Irving: r N Jackson: H Jones: B A 

jteDMM M Asker. C l 

Carson: M J Chambers: J T Cohen; N 
Davenport: I S Davies: P B Dougherty: 
j- Duggan: D J Fleet MG CteUberi; S 
R Glblw: F S N Kawar: A H 
Kershaw: K E Morgan: N ARoOon- 
son: T i Stater: S J tSSk G m Thtee: A 

Hooker: H K Magnieuon: 

J Sables: P M Slater: J P Smtth: C C 
Street K Thompson: P M Thondng: 1 

A C 

CHiandeis: JO B W Hauon: K j 
Hopkins: R N Jones: KSH Mole P J 
Money: 8 C rJewboW- 9 storrusie: C 
v Ting: N R Topping.' A TTOchattdts: R 

Pare Skpsa: H Alt P Dkteuon: 8 J 
KlrriSb: M I Rkhardson. 

North Cheshire GoOcgc ■ 
Ordinary Degree of Bachelor of 
Arts- 1 

Metallurgy and _ Mechaakal 

rare Cte P N Thame. 



US’SSe M J Barabar: S M Ratty. 8 
J Royie: A-C Schetver. 


Ophthalmic Optics 

Pare Dsgrss: D J De SOva: A J 


ID Adey B I 

Qf^ To n ^cfoanertWte tereg): K M 
Crisp: E S Curtts: G .J Dowd: j«E 
Bbaon: S E Evans; s P Foster: P A 

Ledgerton: PJ Leonard: EH WtaasA: 

F H 

Pa t ho lo g y 

are (Dlv 0: P J M Lowe: A D 

Shaw- C M Tucker. 

(Dhr 11): N C Dalai: K N Lines. - 



0:8 E Btoore: S J 
i: M J Dean: A J 


SssstM Ctare (Dtv J): A 8 te^^^D 

Ssssnd Ores (Dlv 0: § A Clegg: J 
dements: R M Cooper: T J KeJty. A f 

KeJty. A P 

CDN fD: S^T Browne: A D Edgtey. 

Pharmacology aod Physiology 
S sssnd Ctare (Dtv l):NS Courtney: P 
Kaptla: A p WK*enden._ 

gOw II): S Setvaralah; R Z A Sharma: 



S Buhaenko: N J Cterrvey; 

S m Daly: C Grimms: H j Grundy: M 
P Heslam: S Hindi ey KJtodktroon: R 
F Hunter: K Leslie: A 8 Mason: r b 
M iddleton; P J MUcbdL V Murtagh: G 
A Potter: M W Shaw: M Stetei: S A 
Thomas: A FR Watson; M Whitaker. 
Sscsmf Ctare (Mr M): M C Banks: A D 
Barker: A J Davies: J M Htootns: M A 
La Uf: C E Manning: DA Mcttotoerta: k 
N Mothersdale: C A Muryn: N J 
Na»m: T J Ormatjy: M mm P J 
Sutcliffe-. S F Taylor: N A Tennyson: 
C ThteUcwood: M R ThOKtaK E A 

a ckett Bell; O Turner. _ 

tt Ctare JOR Bartow; S W Obfdn; 

Breattn: J Church: 

EntwfcUre A R MHowFCLawcM 
M McFarland; J A Orton: C Pur dom: 
§ J Stewart: j Whittaker: j a wrigicy . 
Seeond Ctare (Dlv II): RM AusienTcE 
Bancroft: H M Concannen: AT 
FA Ennis: M S ~ 

Hassen: R D T 


N ptuotps: A E Power: ! 
Piaysrtl; P ReoleCinte teMBQ: 

Pekk P A 
Tayion T A 

Mahomedy: JR T R 

kHTR Patel: M Reynolds: o 

F S& : a K ^ 

Morwood: E A 

Moulton: L 

RvSSml J E Soun ? T K A stecn N J 

TMr^tes: A m Kelly. A m Mereen S- 
L Ng: J M Sflverman. 

^sss&m: wiib^s 1 


S2nS*c£* J (DAM^f crenpben: S L 

cnose: S p Co* on; J. a Cross:. D N 

R_ A t ^M-dm en 8 ^ Um:_A C Tooth. 

H V smu. 

MJ Dimw S Rawttroon: 


Fhre Ore S p Monks. 

Srere-Cb-s (M Or R A Lucas: C 

S econd Ctare (Dhr B): A j Gordon: P 

ThSd^Ores: C T M Shorn: O 

O rttao iypscrss rotelW)rDRl 

Degree of Bachelor of Edncatiro 
with HoBonrs -. 

cunllffe; 5 J DMchttekL C M Ervtee: E 
V Freeman: ST.i 

— ,mm GeklefT N M Green: S 
J Harris; K L Holmes: C E Bes; O C 
Jackson: H L King: N K Lad: J D C 
Lowe: S.C.MeMor._4_CjS Mofntt: C D 

Moss: M E Norman: Mwen: □ 

Riley: J E Ripley. T G Sa bey: H S 
Sandhu: J SummerbeU; A J Thomas: 
a G Trouton: C J Truman, 
rote n>: S G ADcock; K AJty S E 
Alklnsan: H J Baritay: B Bhakta: AS 
- D E CaseyTS J Coleman: D 

Crrfl EagmeeriBg 

Fint CtaH; J T Crarnocfcl: C H Fbo. R 
§ Herring; G CPickart: O A Stewart. 
SMM C&M <pW j): R E Dainty t-h 
W F-uog: p J Lealu D G Mercer: D J 
po tter; a N Thomson: A AJ TrokheL 


rare Owe JH Bare J S RUrnner, 
Sresud Ctare (Dhr l)» J MJDtac L J Ev- 
> Evans ‘ 

I Clare l 

SSj^ A Dickinson: PJM Qlwood: I F 

T Fleming: j a fox: A L Oeensmoe: 

S W H«: - - - - 

_ dl: D £ F Jaw h art: A _M 

Klnghan: L P Lau: S Leadbetrer; D S 
Lloyd: P LH Marks C L Mav^and :D 
MeteaUK J E Nixon: D A PowetLN 9 

Dean: S C - ^ 

H C Ftnoe: K C FWctr J Hartteg: S E 

L Rotated; D N StegeriMU G SmMh: T 
TorwE J TorHaa: M Tvsier: ORA 

TtMtesrea B Brunstsd: T L Carter A 
K Ctacop o ey; A K Motunad Radhwan: 

S M 

ans: M W G Evans: N A Fearnley J A 

as& A jys&SiL J 

C Hodges: R w Lynn; G j MuDaTY R 
Priichytt: J Wood. 

Third Ctare: R HM Poody S Ketly T J 
Kruger: C J Simpson. 

Pres now A WLO 

Manchester Polytechnic . 
In respect of courses mounted W 
the former City of MnncfcesAr 
College of H^ber Educator 
Ordinary Degree of Bachelor 

Arts • i • 

A Z Addb- D C .. 

Longbund: N W 

L T Au-Yeunre Simb 
: C N Rouxs: JPT 


Wares J 

Coleman: s R Lukka: 
j Thepbald. 




rare CtareH A Abraham: J RBanutjy 
T R Cash mare: G Dartnairtn: S R 

Dcwuiup: N W Haines: AC Hamer. P 
S Hlnde: M R J FI 

1 Leach: RG 

camwe: J L Canum N B D^oura jM 
oavtes: OWDsi»rMmrrFP 
Galley: J M H*v«vu_ofi. T 
Snaiuii D F Kennedy: 

Ti^miCJ waSJer: G D whttr. N 

z PWTuSrn^ A A Wt»: A c a wood: 

M A Hywpt- 
N Kimdi D 

C omputa t i on 

rare^ Ore c a C (tea: A Faven: H L 

HHWmt (Dfrffij G Adatnsr N 8 
Day: M S Diamond: D R Dyer: P H 
Edwards: K J CernmeL M R Haley 

' - KacnanL 

MuOO. K 

- - - Sheertn: E 

A SnekfceneN A Stevo: p A Stratton: 
B, Svensson: R k Tandon; P R 
Winther: s M Y Wong: P Wood. „ 
Second Class rob IDi y C 
Angola waue: S G Bennett: P A 
Ehrsledt: N Faye Prterseo: S 

p r --- 


Robinson: R J Sawyer: < 

LS«h: R J S hewn : r' 
wnfth: A Tonneseiu 

Trevejyan: G O Vee: 

Physics with EJectrooks 

P a Graham: K E Kyle: D E Lacey C 
H Monte: A v G Thomason: J S 
Thornton: D C Waddinffon: W M 
Ward; A J Whitworth. ’ 

J cS 

A W antth: L 
redtt) : -jg_*P 
- Walken TL 

Bachelor of Education 

Siro ad Ctare (Dte 

N CartwrlgM: M J 

Polymer Science and Technol- 
ogy (Chemistry ) 
toft 55 * (Dte ^ ^ C Archer. 

WADe b. -K 

^tafsoni'E RCgdtmB e rSSzJn 

.. . . — J AN^wi HaUcowskt; 

n j Mreg $ c walker. 

Pare Davos: y j c&ua. 

L Shepherd. 
D A Creeni ... 


MuiDganr ~ 

■ Lev. M T Lode: D A Logtatti 8 Lnteg 
1 Love; b M eCaffemrTlCJNaugbton: 
- Neteon: O P Ng: A HRetam; O T 

■ "TBSfr 

K AJ 1 

_ — Voir L 


R Flekten: B H Gaus: C J 


[Tovre^r 8 


m i Wood: 9 N Wood. 


... A D BnOMte R K 
j Bratton: J M Cave- 
c P A Cnaa; S H dcaveri 

CbtttaK N 

OmaiFAniuatiHiR~s' Reff»a?«*^C N 
Sutton: s A Swim r d WBJUnson: W- 

^SSmwNJBarore: D w Booth: 
M D Brook: A J MdCnlgiu. 

Polymer Science and Technol- 
ogy (Physics) 

Plat Mathematics and Ian - 
gn«e Stwfies (Frendi) 

Gadert ‘ 8 A s J 





. _ J Smith; J.D 
>: KJ Turner: Jt a 

Ordinary D^^of Bacbdornf ' 

r j Cooper; A J Wrt J A Doyle: G P 

Eaton: o A r 

’ EUKKC P G F Gam M P 

Griffiths: S M Hawley SB Hlltawl: D 
j Hoarty Y bhlpra: P Latimer: J E 

Wjiuameii RAKH Yeung: E EZhte. 
ThWCtet K S Bate: PBruodeU: m 
A Saudhry D J Cowgtii; r a Davies: 
c j NWen: D Johnstone; M R 
Laibncn R O J Loach: M MiMm: J E 
MoowM a Rowbottom: S E Saree 

CompototieRsI Lag nWte and 
Modern Languages (French) 

SS^ 5P 


jam acunson. 

E APareons. 

: A J Farmery D 

w.Hwflm- P j Mahhu C Stanton. 

TIM Ctare; A J Barker. 

CompBtationai Linguistics and 
Modem Languages (Gemnn) 

S P Tn met ion: J N Thorp: H I Zetne. 
pf** naglisi P L G M M Hone. 

■ j (Dhr tl): A D Carroll: R P 

Gamner: A GSrenan. 

Physics and Computer Science 

Construction Management 

i R S Coate: N A Whi laker. 
Second can (Hv_Qt R E 


Lark uni: 4 P Tagg. 


E FWMs: T J 

S*cond Ctare (Dte Q:PM SUNK C M 


Second Ctare (Dte R):AD Connelly: K 
J Rose. 

Pne Matbonatics and Lan- 
guage Studies (German) 
toMdOtare (Dte Oz D r Atetood.- F M 

Statistics and Operational 

Ordkaiy D^tfBditbr^ J 
Speech Pathology and Thera^ ^ 


rare Degree j McConnell. 

D V Wade. 

Physics and Electronic 


Fhre CttSK M Moghisi: P H a Smith. 

Electrical aad Electronic 


A McMahon: A H 

P A Earle: P G Howanh: S 
" Middleton: f C 

g®ES ftfcV* 

A R Brewer: J F 


OJ Springer, j a Stott. 






f EBC/\ 


Ided opportunity fra secraid jobber who is nnmerate,hardvrorking and 
an eye for detail Scope far career devdopmenL 

Qty c£9 / 500phis 

Excellent Banking Benefits 



EBC Amro Bank Limited is the London based international merchant banking 
arm of Amsterrlam-Rotteixlam N.V. with attractive offices near Liverpool 
Street Station. We are seeking a competent secretary to create a new position 
within a very busy Personnel Team. 

You wiD assist the Compens a tion and Benefits Officer with secretarial 
support and havg the opportunity to team and specialise in this vital a rea 

erf personnel weak. You wiD be involved with the payrofl administration 
and have a great deal of liaison with all levels of staff. 

The ideal applicant must be wefl educated, have initiative, top shorthand 
and typing skiDs and previous secretarial experience, ideally but not 
essentially gained within Personnel. 

Please send details of career to date tec 

Artne Clarkson Webb 
Personnel Officer 
EBC Amro Bank Limited 
10 Devonshire Square 
London EC2M4HS. 

EBC Amro Bank Limited 



If you can keep your head when the pressure is on then you 
will probably enjoy the busy marketing department of this 
well-known hotel group* You will be working for the Market- 
ing Director who needs a highly efficient Personal Assistant 
with confidence, an outgoing personality and a sense of 
humour - even if life becomes fraught! Good skills are re- 
quired (1 10/65 ) ‘A* level education and senior Director level 
experience. Age 25-35. W.l. Please call: 

434 4512 

Crone Corkill 


C £11,588 

■TWs is an opportunity to We 
the youngest Dncior of this 
major retaB group as his as- 
sistant He is dynamic, 
extremely demanding aid 
nil expect you to throw 
youseff Mo the job wdft 
boundess enthusiasm. 
Together you will attend to 
the corporate image of the 
company, looting at chari- 
ties and organisations in 
which you teak should be-_ 
come involved, arranging 
press conferences, writing 
press releases and helping 
wth the Chaeman's 

You should be educated to a 
mininun of A level stan- 
dard. have a least 3 ware 
solid e xperience and be 
looking tar a challenging 
and nmanSng career move. 
The package mdurfes a tfis- 
count on clothes, sports 
faeffities, free lunch and an- 
nual bonus. 

Stifls: 90/50 
Age: 24-28 

629 8686 




TWs week tl just happens tint 
we haw even more top PA 
vacancies requiring fluent 
German and Spanish than usual. 
Some are based with 
international companies In 
Germany where salaries 
compete at a wy high tewL 
The Spanish ones are Spain or 
| London based where there is 
masses of Spanish 
cuuvgsaion wetudtag 
telephone work and 
corre sp ondence wMi South 
America. You art. of course, 
med good secretarial skills too. 

174 New Bead Street, VI 


DEVINE! to £10,500 

Fantastic opportunity working for a Wine 
Company's European Director. Good French 
or possibly Spanish would be an advantage m 
addition to all round Secretarial skills. Ref 

SAILING! to £10,000 

Shipping firm's busy Legal Advisor needs Sec-' 
reiarial assistance with commercial 
conveyancing. An adaptable person will use 
WP most of the time. Ret 562/2801 1 

DONT PANIC! to £9,000; 

Solid Secretarial skills will allow you to deal 
with pressurized situations in this Inter- 
national company. Initiative and common 
sense are essential for this Director level posi-i 
lion. Ret 551/28025 8 


Lots of great TEMP assignments, 
too —either short or long term to suit 
your needs— at the iiigbest rates in 
town for skilled SECRETARIES^ 

19/23 Oxford SL, W1 Tot 437 9038 
131/133 Caaooo SL, EC4 Tot 626 8315 
18S Victoria SL, SW1 Tot 828 3845 
22 W emiwood SL, EC2 Tot 638 3846 

Recruitment Consultants 

circa £12,000 

Our cheat, a market leader within a service industry, 
urgently requires a superb PA Secretary to assist their 
Chief Executive. This position wifl involve extensive 
o v erseas liaison, adnrinistziition and organisation of 
meetings, lunches and travel itineraries. 

Tbs successful applicant will be well groomed, have 
excellent presentation, fast accurate shorthand and typ- 
ing skills, combined with the flexibility to work as and 
when needed by the Chief Executive. 

I deafly, applicants should be aged 28 + with previous 
experience at Director leveL Wardproceesiiig skills and 
a working knowledge of French would be advantageous. 

The ww » y "y offias a compet i ti v e salary and benefit 
packag e with 4 weeks paid holiday pa. 

Please send full CVs to: 

Mallertnan Smnmerfield & Partners 

Ref VP/KH 
2 Goodge St 
London W1P IFF 


£8 - £10,000 a.a.e. 

A leading firm of City Stockbrokers requires an 
exceptional receptionist for tbeir expanding Corpo- 
rate Finance area who can also undertake some 
secretarial duties using a word processor. The ideal 
candidate will be wdl presented, poised and confi- 
dent as the initial contact with cheats and other 
visitors is of paramount importance in maintain- 
ing the firm’s professorial sta ndin g. In addition to 
the competitive salary offered, there is a generous 
benefits package: Please tele p h on e 588 3535. 

Crone Corkill 




We are tooting tar a top-level person for our high- 
ranking client to work in the' Middle East on a two 
year contract. We need someone used to a presti- 
gious environment with impeccable ftiiH and 
experience (IOO/60wpmX You will be involved 
with meeting and Hairing with bittiness associates, 

preparing and monitoring personal accounts and 
social arra n ge men ts. Self-sufficiency, discretion, 
confidence and im m acu l a te presentation are all 
essential qualities in this demanding role. Age 28- 
40. Clean driving licence essential. Immediate 
availability preferable. ExceUcm remuneration in- 
cluding accommodation, car and holiday air fare 
provided. Please telephone 434 4512. 

Crone Corkill 



If you have five years or more secret a ri a l experi- 
ence, skiMs of 110/60. ‘A 1 level Engflsh and Iflce a 
challenge, then you w3i enjoy working for our 
Managing Director. 

You wfD be a very import a nt part of this growing 
Pensions Consultancy. The ability to work under 
pressure and a sense of humour are important WP 
knowledge would be an asset though not essential 
as training wffi be given. 

Salary at least £9,5QQpa. Close to Victoria station. 

Please forward your C.V. to: 
Mrs Margaret Blackwell at 
Leonard Grouse Associates Ltd. 
Davis House, 129 Wilton Road, 
London SW1V 1JZ 
or telephone her on 01-630 7141 



Expanding worldwide insurance busi- 
ness requires well educated, efficient, 
energetic person with good secretarial 
skills and numeracy to work in a team. 
*A' level German and computer abilities 
are additional advantages but not es- 
sential. Good training provided. Age 

Please provide C.V. and covering letter 
to BOX F45. 


WE are looking for an Office Manager 
able to deal with the day to day running 
of a medium sized firm of City 
Solicitors. Previous personnel and ad- 
ministration experience in a pro fessi onal 
environment would be an advantage. 

Please reply with C.V. to 
B. Gfllott, 

Constant & Constant, 

9 St. Helen's Place, 
London EC3A 6DD. 

Tasteful Temping,.. 

No hassles. No let-downs. Just plain, simple, 
high g|ade 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 Wsrk Shop’. 

Telephone Sue Cooke on 01409 1232. 

feenutmen! Consultants 


1. Secretary /TrmHatator far finmoal waeanrit in iaatituta in 

2. Personal Assfeunt for English Chartered Accomdanb 
1 Adoua Cleric for Securities. Houn. 


Safaris depending on and experience For tew* infonnatiaa 
or confidential career advise pint* telephone Mlse Kttuoka oa 
OI-T34 1580, _ 

• Marlborough Employment 


City Based to £12,000 

Northgate Computer Services are a young, 
highly successful company presently in the 
midst of a major expansion programme — not 
only in the U.KL, but on a worldwide basis. 

A high responsibility role involving all the 
usual Secretarial/RA. duties, the position wiD 
call on all your experience and ability to provide 
an invahjaNesupport resource to the Managing 

Aged 28-35, your extensive experience wiD 
have equipped you with good shorthand and 
typing skills, preferably having gained some 
W.P. experience. An excellent telephone 
manner and good communicative skiffs are 
essential and likewise the initiative to make 
decisions on your own. 

It is a position that will test you both 
personally and professionally, but the rewards 
wiD fully reflect how importantly we view the 

Apart from a competitive salary, you wiD 
receive all the benefits of working for a 
company whose presence and reputation are 
growing aD the time. 

For more details phone Shirley Francis 
on (01) 377 6568. Alternatively, write to her 
quoting ref. no. 1683, at Northgate 
Recruitment Ltd, Northgate House, 2-8 
Scrnthm Street, LondonEC2A 4RJ. 

Licence no. SE10469 




As Office Manager you will be resporedtote for 
secretarial recruitment, office equipment, the 
company car scheme and al other admin- 
istrative duties. 55 typing and WP needed. 


_ £10,000 

When you join this exciting fashion group 
you- boss w» encourage you to act on as 
much as pass&to without recourse to him 
and to leam about subjects which wfl in- 
crease your expertise. 100/50 + WP akHs 



Alexander Howden Limited are a dynamic 
and rapidly expanding company within 
the Alexander Howden Group. Due to in- 
ternal reorganisation secretarial openings 
have arisen in our International Division 
serving in particular Oil, Gas and Energy. 

Ideally you wfll either be a young person 
with some secretarial experience looking 
to pursue a more professional and re- 
warding career or a mature secretaiy with 
proven experience and capability or serv- 
ing at Director level. 

With all positions you must have a desire 
and ambition to be a key member of a 
successful team. The ability to work un- 
der pressure whilst retaining a sense of 
humour is a pre-requisite. We offer an 
exceflent benefit package, whic h incl udes 
a competitive salary, non-cont ributo ry 
pension scheme and free Life Assurance. 

Please send a detailed C.V. to Mrs L 
Murray, Personnel Department. 
Alexander Howden Group Limited. 8 
^Devonshire Square, London EC2M 4PU 

Cl 1DOO 

MW om u nT Ke d capable sec re- 
am! te mark tor this Exratfw 
Opnstettncy doftm witti Sen ior 
Mwwpumt PaumiuL Handle eS- 
afe aid cai Hte tam . arrange 
meetings and supervise a Jtanor 
sec. Enedod dance to use you 
skids and prow y ouseff in Us 
hectic amnmnenL 

CITV: 01-4812345 
WEST END= 01-938 2188 

illiitt a M to tt 

■M CM Dibble Mnvllch, Aim Friend, 
JtxB Osborn* or Wssw mcbanfiioa, 

8 are - 040 pm. 

4009707 Awmum oHsaam 
W7 " W Al II mmmosr.immwi 

PIVTMTft itt 

A artque opportunity h» arisen to 
use your soarenred ddfe as a 
means to tool to onMc tocateos 
b Maori. Vtuzrsia. & Trmktad. 
Join tfu tnendjy Int Co. writi crf- 
fices a the atom foreign tocaUans, 
tton aid a sense of advanoire are 
(to only pre-reqtisfes. 

CITY: 01-4812345 
WEST END: 01-938 2188 


■ you itartw onjaa ware A en ter a 
cUfenge ton Ms ttrmzm tafc- 
nattana anastnaad Hand as 
PA/Sec. WWi offices to Grow. 
Sydney A No* Yak use yoancri- 
kntsnfe u cflnto the tott er* 
success. Edopei angape ■ Pto. 
Tto aaito ia yew ayater Wh Ms 
swarti opportunity. 

CTTY: 01-4812345 
WEST END: 01-9382188 

Elizabeth Hunh aHtatt! Aatt 

Salary package of £11,000-212,000 

A leading W1 research consultancy seeks a well 
educated senior secretary to a vice president 
You should have a stable career histoiy and an 
energetic, wed organised manner In order to run 
his busy office and provide exceflent secretarial 
support 100/50 skas (or audio) and WP experi- 
ence needed. 


to £11,000 

Europe's leading design consultancy seeks an 
energetic, self-confident senior secretary to an 
executive responstole for maketing. This is a new . 
position wide open for you to set up systems and 
develop a PA role. Beautiful offices and excellent 
benefits. 60 wpm audio and WP experience 


Bedford Sheet London WC20f24035nV 



Principal Administrator 

£8121-£9078 pa (pay review pending) 

A vaarey wffl shortly occw for a Secretary to join a 
small friendly department at the Royal Colege of 
Nursffig, W1 to provide an efficient secretarial and 
administrative service to a Senior Manager. The suc- 
cessful applicant wi also have responstbiTy for 
servicing committee meetings, taking minutes, as- 
ssting with the organisation of, and attending, the 
annua RCN Congress and other conferences. 
Accurate and fast autfio typing speeds together with 
word processing experience are essential. 

Tel: Personnel Departm en t 01-409 3333 ! 

Ext 346. 

The RCN actively discourages smoking in all its 










[corporate CllySOo! 

FINANCE + package 

| Our efient, a very wefl known Inter na tional I 
, Bank in the city, is looking for a top, 
| PA/Secretary for their Corporate Finance | 
j Department You must be able to work under j 
I pressure ft a young and very dynamic en- 1 
I vronrnent Lois of cflent contact at a high I 
1 level and a chance to get involved in] 
I researching and assessing companies. This 
] is a challenging job witrift a very exciting j 
| company. Speeds 90/60. Age c23. | 



ports are all part of the bogy day for two experi en ced 
competent typists with 60 wpm. Some audio and knowl- 
edge of WP useful. Hectic but friendly office in pleasant 
environment in Primrose H0L Send C.V. to: 

Winstaniey Douglas & Partners 
Leeder House 
6 Erskine Road 
London NW3 3AJ 
(01-586 9437) 


DESIGN TO £11,000 
50% ADMIN 

No Bhd. Is needed to work In this beautiful, cre- 
ative environment As a vital fink In a dose-knit 
team of five, handflrw office admin, and sec. work 
(60wpm typ and WP) you wfll also give valuable 
support on the P.R., Business Development and 
Research side. Exc. prospects for someone with 
real interest ft design, good 'phone manner and 
serf-motivation. Age 25-35. Superb offices in EC2. 

437 6032 



Join our Temporary team 
and Discover Experience 
at Work. 

01-491 1868 


SMALL FEE c.£l4,000+ 

We are a privately owned recruitment consul- 
tancy with four branches in Central London. 
Due to recent promotion and expansion, we are 
looking for seif-motivated people, ideally with 
sales and/or sound commercial experience who 
are looking for rapid management prospects and 
the opportunity to explore special areas of inter- 
est in an already thriving business. 

Call Clare Cooper NOW on 01-938 3696 

Advertising Agency - Wl 

The Managing Director of a vay busy 
advertising agency in WI is looking for a highly 
competent and discreet personal assistant with 

excellent rarnTnnniraHn n nldllw 

If you are an excellent secretary, a good 
organiser and able to cope with a long day 
working under pressure this could be the Job for 

If you are not afraid of responsibility, are 
between 28-35 years and looking for an excellent 
salary, then please write with detailed CV and 
daytime phone number ux 

Jacqueline WflUams, sgrtlra- vtnp tjJ | 

14/15 Carlisle Street, London, W1V SHE. 



(Age 22 - 26) required by Managing Director. 
Good skills and sense of humour essential. 
Own office. 4 weeks' holiday. 

Salary circa £11,000. 

Telephone Mrs. Tampin 
01-629 0113 

No agencies. 


Chamaa c< pmajywi wcceatta 
Property Co. seeks PA to ragitec 
NmTfiw wHh dienta & atonal 
petsaanri ft mfetan roconte & »- 
parts Is tbis test . romp 
eot*OTneflt Lots of idmin Si tu- 
rn - tote twwBejw W" 
boss S bsb yrw toanms sense to 
saan Wb enWng cm nxm. 

CTTY- (H-481 2345 
WEST END: 01-938 2188 

Detail media group 


£8,000 - £8,500 

Receptionist required for rapidly expand; 
ing group of companies involved In music 
video production and supporting media 
services. Situated h new offices at 
Nottinghffi Gate. Position will require 
some secretarial duties. Applicants witti 
smart appearance, organisational ability 
and outward going personality should a^- 
ply In writing to : > 

15 Palace Mansions 
Earsby Street, 

London W14 8SH. . 


Directorate — 
Executive Assistant 

c £8,983 pa-£n,237pa_ 

Anthony Smith, Director ofthe British 
film Institute urgently needs to replace 
his assistant who is leaving after many 
years. You wiH be required to provide 
comprehensive administrativeand .. 
secretarial support to him, as well as to 
the Deputy Director, tf» Chairman and 
Board of Gove mors. 

You are expected to have good 
slats, be able to work under pressure 
and possess a high degree ofirattative, 
flexibifity and tad. Several years' 
experience ata senior level, induefing 
in minute taking is essential- You wifl be. 
assisted by a departmental secretary. 
Word processing sldBs (DEOnate) an 

AppBcatioo form end Job desaripthnare 
available from the Personnel 
Department, 127 Charing Cross Road, . 

London WC2H0EA . 
or phone 01-437 4355* 

. Closing date 38th July 
1966. We are an 
Equal Opportunities 

The German Tirade. Fair 
Organisation : 



to assist and support ite UK representative m 
promoting the 23 different trade- feirs held 
every year to potential exhibitors and visitors 
and jHOVidmg support services. 

The ideal applicant should 

- be highly proficient in secretarial and. ad*’ 
nunistrative work 

- have a good working knowledge of written 

and spoken German ' 

- have some experience in marketing and 
telephone sales and/or exhibition 

- be capable of working with , little 

The position offers an excellent salary with 
fringe bene fit s. 

Please write stating present ; 

salary to: ; 

The German Chamber of Industry 
& Commerce 
12/13 Suffolk Street 
London SW1Y 4HG. .• 
Please quote Bef: AJP 


Qualifications or experience in Account 
fancy needed. r 

Would suit an ambitious person aged 25-, 
35 years, who can work on own initiative.; 1 

Salary negotiable; Circa £12 K . j 

Miss C Halt, Portiedge Securities ^ 
Worcester House, Dragon Street 
Petersfield. Hampshire 
GU31 4JD 

Tel: (073Q> 64719 

. £9(700 

mg firm of soScftorq and rieedto 
thorough person to assist with 

You wffl need the poise and confidence to de&J 
with people at all levels as well as an eye for deSf 
and sense of humour. The post might suft an IPM 
student or graduate; fast, accurate typing, Engfrai 

and Maths to at least ‘OMevei standardrand reto- 
vant work experience are essential, 

Hoias 10am - 6pm. Age 24+. Benefits Indude 
L.V.S, season ticket loan, bonus and hatf-yeariy 
salary reviews. . . 

Plwecall or mite to> Myrtle Raffles, Nicfrotoon 
Qwham A Jones, 19-21 Mootgete, London. EC3R 
6AU Totephono 01-628 9161. 


Realise your potential and watch your credit soar 
as one of our highly valued temps. With your 
vivacious personality and skiffs of 80/100 sJi. or 
audio, 50+ typ and W.P. you too could benefit 
from this prime time to temp. 

Cafl us now - 

437 8032 



c or pa n t tel Mci m 



BySenior Secretary 

o join a small friendly team responsible for 
roviding a personnel service to a leading firm 
J solicitors in a progressive and demanding 
*ity environment 

you will be responsible for providing a 
comprehensive secretarial service, the 
administrative arrangements for the 
recruitment of lawyers and maintaining office 

The job is challenging and we need a bright, 
energetic and flexible person with excellent 
secretarial skills. You should be able to work 
under pressure and communicate well. 

The salary and benefits are excellent 

if you are interested please send a full CV to: 

Garry Sales, 

Unklaters & Paines, 

Barrington House, 

59/67 Gresham Street, 

London EC2V7JA 


dSBfc, s 

*t •** *. .2 

*=? S 5 


1 Administrative Assistants 

Uliree openings currently exist for Administrative 
s istants in a newly formed TVansactions Services Group. 
Hie Services Group wfll assist in the orderly execution of 
stment Banking Transactions. 

iasic requirements are proficiency on a word processor or 
computer, an excellent telephone manner and an 
i approach to your work. The ability to work under 
_ — and as part of a team is essential- 
lb find out mare about these vacancies, please write with 
iler details, including your current salary level and daytime 
telphone number (if possible) to: Karen Leach, Recruitment 
er, Merrill Lynch Europe Tamitori, 3 Newgate Street, 

. on EClA 7DA. 

Merrill Lynch 







Kelly Girt Temps do! 

Here are some of the skill areas vk urgently require 


with short hand, audio or copy. 


with short hand, audio Of copy. 

Call Helen on 4090027 
87-91 New Bond Street Wl. 
or Stephanie on 248 8135 
61 Cheapside, EC2. 


There no shortage of woikat Kelly GirL Call in 
loday! We at Kelly Girl specialise in temporary 
employment. That means we know what's important 
to our Temps. Check out these benefits . . . 

i Kelly Girl Temps 
are well paid, 
i Hobday pay for 
Kelly Girl Temps. 

> Bank Holiday pay 

i Sickness Cover far 
our Temps. 

> Regular pay reviews. 

• Special Long Service 



20’s? BANKING! 

LANGUAGES £12,000 

You have a banking or financial background, 
ana late 2Q's+ and well presented and have 
shorthand and WP skils for (his major new 
banking force. German and French required for 
one of the two vacancies here. Mortgage 


HAPPY? c£1 0,000 

You are these and morel You are 21+, enjoy the 
presstres of an International environment and 
See a boss who delegates. Shorthand + WP 
skiBs needed for this City bank. Mortgage 
subsidy etc. 


As secretary to the Personnel Manager of this 
large banking group, you wffl have a busy toter- 
asting position with lots of telephone and ■ 
people contact 90+ shorthand needed. WP 
training offered. StAskfeed mortgage etc. 


SHORTHAND £10-£11,000 

As secretary to the MD of this City securities 
firm you wriU handle administr a t i on and be flexi- 
ble- Subsidised mortgage etc. 

Qty3778fiOO West End 439 7001 


'' ,77 (777 


With personality needed for small busy inter- 
national investment bankers/ stockbrokers in 
the City. You will be responsible for the 
smooth running of the office and keeping client 
accounts. You should be numerate, speak flu- 
ent French and have some SH and typing. You 
need to be able to work on your own initiative 
and some times under pressure. You will also 
develop role of PA to French manager, 
organising lunches, business trips. Excellent 
salary and bonus offered. 

CALL US ON : 01-920 0222 

Ft Kb- < 

M-'t li i , i 

workload at a senior leiet. 

The opportunity this will provide to team about 
the different aspects of finance is unparalleled 
and the successful candidate will be in an ideal 
position to choose In which area eventually to 

r!>*T?5™'77 l di 1 i r Jli ffkvjlr 

Saary Package Range: 
EjlO.OOO - £15,000 pa 

p !. ** *?* ■sanars 



of junior Staff 

ease call Jenme Newbery 
01-567 3477 

DESIGN company 

SSSf Sf" 

Salary £11,000 - £11,500 
inc. London Weighting 

C *wSwig in a snSllBflm shaping up a non-profit making training consultancy contact: 

Mary Willis, 

• Cope 

19-29 Wabum Place 
London WC1H OLY 
Tek 01-278 7048 

Closing date 23rd July 1986 
Cope is an Equal Opportunities Employer 


to £13,000 + bonus 

Fenomal muatopment Man- 
ager ot • young & auccesstui 
raiwwmnoa brokers In EC3 
mods aa mehoM a wy ca- 
pable PA You mould cnw. 
devising 7 implementing 
systems, administrating 
personnel Denote schemas, 
keeping row im K gan er% 
getting Involved with a pro- 
gressive & In tares ting 
personnel taction. Aged 26- 
32. speeds 90/80 + audio. 


,3Sa T\!ev.> £5ro.-»d Street, Loixion £C2M 1NH 
Tul;OT'SeB35SaorOT.5J33 3576 
Tele* Mo. Fnx Mo- OT.C36 9216 

The following positions am with the rapidly expanding Investment banking 
tflvtaon of s major international securities house. This is a fast-moving environ- 
ment where merit, hard work and tenacity win be rew arded and there is scope to 
progress beyond a secretarial rote, 



London E.C.2. 

£12,000-£1 3,000 + bonus 

This senior appointment cafe tor a minimum of 5 years secretarial experience In a 
commercial environment and preferably wftha knowledse of The imandatibanking sector. 
The successful applicant win have aocuratn shorthand and typing skils and 
wonjprocesstng amity. A good education and attention to detail are essential. The 
Managing Director has Ihe ability to delegate and w»B the work interesting. Initial 
remuneration is negotiable £12,000 - £13,000 + cSscrationaiy bonus, overtime, 
contributory pension, BUPA and STL Applications in strict confidence to the Managing 
Director under reference MDJBS667/7T. 


London E.C.2. C!0,000-£1 2,000 + bonus 

A positive attitude, enquiring mind and the wffl to succeed and progress are as important 
as previous financial experience, but good shorthand, typing and wordproceasing skflte 
and excellent written English are essential. The job content wfli grow in line with the 
successful appfccant's ability. This is a friendly international department and the Btaly age 
range win be early to mid-twenties, but the main criteria ate strength and fkndbiSty of 
personally. Initial remuneration is negotiable £i0£00-£12£00 + discretionary bonus 
and benefits detailed above. Applications to strict confidence to the Managing Director 
under reference SSVP66a/TT. 

35, KWB80ID57BEET, UHM B2M UIL IB09OK fll-588 3588 V D1-5K357L 
THELB57374. FAX: 01-258 B501 


£10,000 + banking benefits 

First class administrative and secretarial skills are 
essentia] when assisting the Director of a dynamic 
corporate finance department handling blue chip 
clients. This major investment bank, offers enor- 
mous scope and the opportunity to develop fully a 
PA role. 

Contact Karin Pamaby on 0J-489 0889 

TELEPHONE: 01-469 0689 


Financial Services - Property Development - 
Natural Resources 

The Chairman’s office of a large multi-national public com- 
pany is looking for a Secretary to organise the busy 
Chairman and his Assistant 

The position is likely to suit a young competent Secretary 
(22-30) who has a flexible and responsible approach to 
work. As well as the normal secretarial skills - common 
sense, adaptability and “savoir faire” are essential. An 
attractive salary with generous fringe benefits will be of- 
fered depending on tne individual's experience. 

The offices are situated at the Group headquarters in a 
pleasant environment dose to Wimbledon Village. 

Please send detailed Curriculum 
Vitae’s in the strictest confidence 

Mrs. Linda D.M. Lees, 

Assistant to the Chairman, 
Dominion Group International pic, 
Dominion House, 

49, Partcside, 


London SW19 5NB. 


Top Jobs for Top People 

Belgravia £13,000 

Are you sdfarootivated? The Managing Director of a new American/ British 
. Investment Fond needs a PA/Sccrrtary to sc h edu l e the private side of his life 
while fairing with business associa t es m London and New York. 

International Drinks Company £13,000 

The joint Man aging Director of this major company, moving u> new offices in 
London, needs an experienced PA. The ability to communicate dearly, total 
integrity and with proven experience at senior level are essential. 

Banking £12,000 + Bonus 

Can you cope with a dynamic workaholic? He runs the trading floor in an 
American Bank and needs organisi n g! Good skil ls , initiative and long hours are 
needed but your reward will be total involvement, the opportunity to develop 
your own niche and an attractive package. 

01-629 9323 


Top Jobs for Top People 

Chairman’s Secretary £15,0C 

r dient is the Chairman of a Wl known public company. He 
era! other directorships and a wide variety of interests and needs 
of a professional executive secretary. 

01-629 9323 


Internationa] businessman requires a weO-groomed, 
travelling secretary who is prep are d to give total comma- 
meat to an exacting job. 

The person envisaged must be a non-smoker, calm and 
tactful and with the stamina to cope with the world-wide 
travel quailed. Age 25-35 years. Tax-free salary and other 

Please send full cv. and recent photograph to: - ... 

Miss C. D. Hawksworfh, 

Cheryl Hawkgwortb Ltd-, 

3 Berkeley Square, London W1X 5HG. 

Tel: 01-245 9632. 

£ 10,500 - £ 11,500 

near Ota Si Station. Fast accurate typmg essential 

Maty Battams 


01-734 5771 


Previous experience 


callandS?W ght 

01-581 8431 


Required far the Accounts 
Department of a high dats 
Japanese restaurant. Salary 
£7.300 + bonus + free lunch 
-f gpod peris. 

Please ring 01-499 7993 
far further details. - 


Marketing awsuw/pa 
R equired whh in-dopth expen- 
once. Basic German spk pre- 
ferred, to launch radicafr new 
Alpine Ski concept at interna- 
tional shows etc. Exciting fu- 
ture In new British company 
seasons}. Mature 
person rets and 

Otter SUs Reply id BOX F20. 


c. £9,000 

Secretary (no Shorthand! » 
ms 2 Senior Executives of 
nuereatios&l bank. Wang 

wwl processor fwi will cross 

train. Varied duties and aos* 
ton work. ExceHeu benefits 
which win include staff can- 
teen. sporting and social 
facilities, good promotion 

For interview lefcptone 

Veronica Lapa on 

01-937 6525 




If yw ttink ml 
Jrtywa jefa - 
yra're wrong 

Whet we vriH do is get 
you relevant Inter- 
views for your stdtts 
and experience. Then 
it's your job to demon- 
strate to our cheats 
that you're the right 
person for them. 

We have recently 
placed secretaries in 
positions ranging from 
£6,800- £20,000 p-a. 
and everyone of those 
canefidates has re- 

attentive support ana 
informed advice rele- 
vant to their own 


Sought by friendly 
West End Sofcjtors. » 
Commerdaf Litigation. 4 

Ran) Pm! Nmhm. 2 


to £14,000 

Due to tins prestipms drinks company opening its 
Intcroanopal Headquarters in the West End, a 
first das PA/Sec is needed to assist ihc Chairman 
and Managing Director set up this small West End 
office. This is an cxceOeni opportunity for an 
intelligent and hard working secretary to become 
involved in all aspects of saks and marketing as 
weD as providfag excellent backup to the two 
bosses. A background in sateshnarketing would be 
an advantage as would French shorthand. Speeds 
10W60. Aged 25-40. 

This same company is also looking for a Bffingua] 
Secret ar y to work in sales administration. For this 
position a background in import/export is needed 
and fluent written and spoken French. Aged 25- 
40. Speeds 90/60. 


to £8,000 

The same company is looking for a young trilingual 
(French) Secretary /RecepJionist- Excellent 
presentation is essential and shorthand is an 
advantage- Aged 21+. 


ThisweD known firm of estate agents is looking for 
excellent college leavers, preferably with 
diplomas. Aged 19+ . Speeds IOCtfSO. 


35 Bntoo Place Wl. 01493 7789 <jtj 




c £15,000 + Commission 
+ Profit Share + Car 

Positive ideas about how a successful secretarial 
recruitment consultancy should be run? 

Yes? Then we should be talking. We are a young 
and flourishing recruitment consultancy, well 
established and keen to implement our ambitious 

W0 need someone with drive and personality to 
head up a new secretarial recruitment division 
based near Oxford Circus. 

Ybu will need relevant experience, a good sense 
of humour and plenty of energy; we will provide 
the right mixture of freedom, guidance and 
support to help promote a successful and 
enjoyable environment 

Let's hear your ideas; telephone MILES 
4296 (M hours) or 01-573 0412 or 01-381 3801 
evenings and weekends. 

All applications will be treated in the strictest 


HiTlflCSUcUai tt—r P n rtlH 8L, ug*w WW30H. 


Tie tbwx hr u&Mtmn. tame gmpinto md fia—rid sampM-t 
dnrfd bn tie tins id any yang Grata® - bat jotaiDfl tta ngH ampaq a 

Ohhv id wr mobs sad fenbmhq ngunin snsfeiy w nm nffw tie 
mix panon snek m topannacf win Albany Annoratou. ■ retpretad. 
jrefannal Ih gaCaH Cmfianey, astttiiataf for owr ID yore. 

Wa dm read the panoni ctamny nqind to ina q i att wilh oor tram 
ifenby mneiang tfe firai dm trahhg m oflar. 
fo yw Im tfo reiwd pMHrtid w bane* a pntiraxod adrinr? Rcnran- 
tv tie aatt wporhrt pbcamant a raoutmaai coontora mdes is tiwr 

M Saedr 0|M - Umtm ttinetar 493 8S1I. 



TELEPHONE 01-493 8611 


Intelligent and cheerful secretary for two partners of 
small Surveyors Practice fa Mayfair. Applicant must be 
literate, possessing first class secretarial skills and thor- 
ough knowledge of office systems. Excellent 
opportunity far self assured person wanting responsibil- 
ity fa ^demanding but Etimula£i9g job. Age prefared 22- 
28. Salary £10,000. 

Reply to BOX J75. 


c£ 13 AM + bans 

The Company isa 
financial institution to 

the Oty, participating to 

some of the most 
exciting in te rnati o na l 
transactions around. 

The boss is highly 

committed & fast- 
moving and needs a 

secretary who can rise 
to match his tastes. 

To attain this elevated 
position you wM need a 
good understantfing of 



Windsor c£9,000 

We represent two com- 
panies In the Windsor 
area both of which have 
strong Inks Into Euro- 
pean countries. Each 
seeks to appoint a Sales 1 
Adm inis tr a tor with the 
basic qualification being 
the ability to speak Ert- 1 
gSsh and another 
European language. 

If you have secretarial 
and administrative skills 
and you are a bom 
organiser and enjoy 
hard work then 1 would 
Bee to hear from you. 
Please cafl Alison le 

Marchand on 0753 

CM Rtsb Assotfriss LhL, 
Pmtt M ri C — in Ba rti 



Organee lunrfoqns a tqi hatds. 
asset u tatiidKS. nd m adnto. 
control lor tiw proptsdve Ccy 
Pubic Rdatcns eompsiy. Run 
tbe adran. far dm projects 
ah«y and eifwency r 
ipcnnal contact Fast notes and 
aecmau typing b a most to lan- 
dk stentuai backup. 
Contact Saly Chatnnatt 
tt 434 0B38. 


Demonstrate an assistants qcto- 
tes at Oofanp level wnhoui 
umiq any shMtband. The largely 
adnvnstralrrt rah wdl jnvohn a 

wide range of responsdAtes in 
senior rank business deals aid 
personal ro onh ia to a Aianga 
tile rneongs and buld a raopori 
wdi the efinte of Ob Qtebaa 
corotnicfon group. Taft be 

Catriona McDermott 



Maxwell Institute 

European Synchrotron Radiation Laboratory 


The Governments of Fiance, Ger- 
many, Italy, Spain and the United 
Kingdom have agreed to finance 
the detailed design of a machine to 
generate intense X-rays for scien- 
tific research. 

be adaptable, innovative and 

be eager to accept responsibility 
and to exploit modem methods of 
office automation. 

Professor Andrew MILLER, one 
of the two Research Directors, 
needs a part-time secretary to or- 
ganise bis office and his 
commuting between Grenoble and 
the University of Edinburgh. 

Knowledge of German, Italian or 
Spanish would be an advantage. 
Initially a fixed term appoint- 
ment, convertibel to a permanent 
appointment when the Govern- 
ments agree to construction. 

You must: 

have successfully filled a similarly 
demanding post, preferably in an 
international research laboratory, 

be able to write and speak clear 
concise accurate English and 

Possibility of a full time post 
when the second Research Direc- 
tor is appointed. 

For farther details please tele- 
phone Nicholas LAWRENCE on 

Because you're 
not just 

another temp, 
you won’t 
want just 
another agency 

If you're oneofthebest; 
you’ll find a difference at 
MacBlain Nash, not just in 
our rates of pay or in our 
range of extra benefits. 

We also recognise and 
appreciate the skills and 
find what's best for your 

MacBJain Nash know 
that people are our biggest 

Talk to Liz Barratttoday 
on 01439 060L 

Because youVe the best 


This successful company of management at all levels is important coupled with a 

consultants isoffering a superb opportunity confident telephone manner. There will be 
to get involved in research. The position ample opportunity to visit client’s and 

would suit a secretary, already working in gather information so a pleasant personality 

would suit a secretary, already working in 
this field or seeking a non -secretarial role. 
Common sense ana the ability to 

gather information so a pleasant personality 
and good grooming are key 0M999I75 
requisites. i6hanovbisq.w.i. 

communicate successfully wife individuals Age early to mid 20’s. 

for the18-25 year oUU 

88-85 SALES AND tt 

The Sales Director of this Investment Bank 
is at the forefront of the Company’s expan- 
sion in the UK. and international markets. 
He is young dynamic and needs a quick 
thinking PA with the ability to co-ordinate 
his busy and varied workload 

C 815,000 

Applicants should have a high level of initi- 
ative and enjoy a chaJlengng position where 
the rewards are high. Speeds 100/60 plus 
WP. Basic salary £ 10,000 plus bonus and 
superb banking benefits = ***!*%%* 

package in excess of £ 1 3,000. thec# 08 


City Recruitment Consultancy. 

For gwifll? and very busy office in well 
established consultancy new Cannon 
Street specializing in City recruitment. 

Assist consultants with asigiunents 
from start to finish (both advertising 
and search), speak to clients and can- 
didates liaise with advertising 

Good telephone manner and absolute 

■ * _ * A- 1 A -* x l- LwA 

cope with a heavy work load, 
knowledge preferred but 
training can be given. Position could 
suit a more mature person. High salary 
»nd good b e nefi t s. 

Contact Caroline Magnus, 
Overton Shirley and Barry, 

Overton Shirley and Bai 
Prince Rupert House, 
64 Queen Street; 
London EC4R 1AD. 
Tek 01 248 0355 . 


An interesting opportunity tor an experienced secretary 
to join this exciting American bwmtmont Bank. Provkflng 
avport to aw of their top exeaithms, you wfl hay* tha 
chant* to uttisa your shorthand and WP eMBs as Miss 
organtatag ■ hectic Mhaduto of mootings and darting 
aiiaidapartmantatfcBinh i r a Mtiii. fi»w Hh tot^ ^|f^|^ 

possess a fadbte and friendly nature and be looking for 
toart k ivotwroe rt In thair next poatton. Previous banWng 
axpwfencab no! essential. 


1 :i | d-: 

to £9^>00 

Several of our prestigious, efty based Me rc hant ba n k ing 
cSante currently seek experienced secretaries who would 
■ce to move Into the exciting world at banking. M 
openings otter an exc^tem ra mui m i iiU ui package and 
lha chence towprkinarBw ar Jnganric hU t^^q 
position whhtn a busy environment AppBcants should 
have proven short ha nd, typing and WPskMaax) 
possess a flaxt* and ttandfy nature. Previous 
experience wtth a flrandai environment is pretened but 

_nol es sential 

IVlta iiiiM i Su Hm ijniri 




Translation/Typesetting Company be- 
tween Heathrow and Uxbridge require 
person with sound secretarial background, 

tritive experience. Salary a £7,750. 

Phone Mrs. Caesar 
on 0895 440791 



55 TTPtK 


A notion extrowrt aid hard worfano Crisp Lew is needed hr 
fc My Com laseri m the Vtel End The s m eaBei 

Snog penon to mate a cm fei tfe s 

01-734 2S«7 



ST'S &tfSlS33ir£lttS *7 

on 01-SX (474. 


Required by busy architects office. Ring Linda 
tt-370 3129 or apply in writing to 

Stefan Zbis Associates Ltd 
71 Warwick Road, London SW5 9HB. 


She organises the temporary assignments at Crone 
Corkill. Come and see her again when you have 
worked on our team for 750 hours ana she will 

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 Corkill 




With the backing of their weO-estabhsbed Swiss parent company, 
this new Investment in EC2 has ambitions plans for expan- 
sion. Tbe P.A. to the M.D. urgently needs someone to work with her 
providing secretarial and 'administrative back-up to the small, busy 
tram. You win need good spoken and w r i tten commercial German 
as there will be constant liaison with the Swiss office and some 
interpretation of t echnical material. Team-spirited applicants in 
their mid/Iate 20’s with good se cre t ari al stalls (me. audio) should 
ring 588-3535. 

Senior Perso 
Secretary to , 

Chief Executive 

St Paul’s .London Tofil 0J27(undm'rmfmf) 

St Poufs /London to SIOSZ7 


Senibr5ecrBtarytocB^himinovarydefncmdfngcnxiDti5y . 

business environment. . 

, Ilwisal^i3roffepo^liP n requirn^me<H3^w fcllfle f« 
considerable personal responsibility as weB as providing^ j • 
impeccable secretarial serwsand { 

The fcteal candidate would be educated to. A level stoTOrty. 
possess at least four yetws proven serearsearrtmTdw^ri^®' 

and have the obilfty to communicate confidentlyandeffiaen% . 

vrifetopmanagementbothwitWn BrifishTelecxjm area our rnapr-.. 

aiPP **^ur record wxO indude 55 wpm typing and RSA Stage Hj. 

(AdvancecO audtetypewrifrtg certificate, toge4wwim a . j- 

knowledge of word processtngsyflems - ideafty Ofivetli. Somtej; 

famSariW vwth the telecannmurecatk>m industry woura be 

fon^arily with the teleoommunicahonsindtjstry www 

Starling salary will be within the range £9,1 37-£10/2 / • • 

inducing London allowance), depending on experience. Salaiy . 

rates are currently under review : _ 

To apply, please write enclosing details of quarficalkxiHjna 

experience toSteveWBEams, Personnel Department, - ■ • ■ ■ 

Britishleiecom, Weston House, 246 H igh Holbbm, ' 7 : 

London WOV 7DQ. (lelr 01-728 9480). J;:- : 



What’s the difference between 
Basic W P work and Advanced? 

About £30 

Crone Corkill 


Mexpowertokesccretoassifyitts fiiteyenlfycxriectlhekverievel 

temporaries forlhelr skills, persondfty, tfosfiprefty good arid wepniide See 

end type of work. So we pay rsfe«h«jB"irortngtornovev^ 

accocSnglylfyoueanhande youteatlhetapof tee tempaaty tree, 

advanced word processing, well glue tharthowwelpayycujtfncew/ we'a 

you assignments tfxjtwlfl pay you • • hetovoucllrnb,.. 

around £30 a week mom then " WrtoBlflboolpay- JBitri 

someone afTaasIc' level. In ofenb«HMl.MIaM . - 




c £10,500 pa 


2S hour answering sodee 

Does that sum 
about this sea of j 

BIS Applied Systems is a highly successful international information 
systems consultancy. Much oftbe reputation for excel l en c e that we now 
eqjoy is based on our commitment to getting the very best out of our 
resources, particnlariy human resources, 

This means that foe job of AdmudUralor/SecratarM S u per vis or in our 
Personnel Department is a post that’s going to demand the very highe st 
s ec re t aria l skills, as well as proven supervisory and a dmini s tra tion 

To take on this level of responsibility you’ll need to be age d 25 ^35. and 
have war m, friendly and adaptable personality in Older to organise work 
loads and lead your team of staff 

Or perhaps it's how you’d decribe 

; just where do you sarti - 

Start here, at HaxeU-StatonAsso- 
ciates. We’ll offer you doicej, 
direction and . REAL job 
opportunities. ~ 

We like helping you to get f right 
because success is never boruf. . 


On top of the salary of cflO^OO. there’s an excellent range of benefits, 
including 21 days holiday, an interest-free .season ticket loan, a contribu- 
tory pension scheme, and free life assurance. 

lory pension 

If you’d like to apply, send your c.v. to 
Mrs. P. Chariton, Recruitment Mai 
20,Upper Ground, London SE1 91 

Re£ All 


Secretarial Recnritmeot . j. 
01-439 0021 ! -.! 



BBlIas ssassss; 






cnnounc nno 

★ TOP JOB W FASHION il£10,500 ★ 

Excellent secretarial credentials together wtti ele- 
gance and sense of style nil definitely be of interest 
to the chairman of this top irtemahonal fashion 
house. Your role vil be varied and demand all your 
expertise in handling people (government ministers to 
charily organisers). Perks include generous dotting 

* Maftefeg £104)00 ★ 

Based to the heart of the West End this company 
deals with exclusive gifts and fashion articles. As PA 
to the marketing director, you wS get involved with 

10 UW liwiwanty IWSUUI, JVU yo* Xi-Ul »vu nwi 

evnythtoo from press releases to arranging lunches. 
S&s 100/55. 


towretar 01-499 6070 

46 Old Bond Street London W1. 

Bi-Lingual Sales PA 


An unusual career opportunity has arisen 
with an established firm of whisky 
expotters based in theTOsst End. They are 
looking for an outgoing, young secretary 
with sound English shorthand and 
fluency — both spoken and written — in 
either Italian, Spanish or French. You 
must have excellent communication 
skills and be free to travel. Skills 90/50. 
Age 23+. Please telephone 01493 5787. 


We have several Inter- 
esting opportunities to 
dfccuss vnh weS-quafr- 
fied secre ta rie s who 
are c onsiderin g return- 
ing to work to the City. 
K you are out of touch 
wW> the Job market and 
are wonde ring about 
your chances of a suo- 
cesshri re-entry, ptoaee 
call us to dscuss. be 
reaenasd and passMy 
launched Into a now 

Tet B1-4SS 1611 



naadlng a aenlor PX «eie 

tmeenant ore meted 
Md. The porifcn Is 
intwwSng md cusy «xt 
oriars scope for 

I n no a wreet Ycuwuwbp 

wj pw^ n ti d, conWflW 
with a wneeot humour, 
Privati oducatiM prefenso. 
French unU Skfis 
ExcaHwX owiehts. 

I iwmtm w " Wm 


pri isrsc <!cyr 'i - -' 
e» trwr •*? -:-w: 
(a5?rtcr - 

S- 1 -VO . ir'y. 
1 n *»• zrrr — 

Ring tor 


■torigfi 1rr ■* Sri.Tter ^ ^ 

cT * " j w- 

! 5s. 4“j 

and Wl, irantly need 
SBC/PA'S with me years 
working experienc e and 
good foBak me world of 

Advertising, PR, Seles. 
Marketing or 01 appeal s 
to you why not phone md 
hear abort crerent career 

r\ ; 

c«i^n + bo m 

This fnt CorouBanqr re- 
quires a first class PA/Sec 

with audto (no ah) to assist 
a Partner. You should 
have a persuasive tele- 
phone manner, exceflent 
prese n ta ti o n , utmost (Se- 
cretion and enjoy Me of 
psopie contact and dent 
Inv o lve m ent 


For busy Putney Estate 
Agent. Interesting and var- 
ied duties. Excellent 
working conditions. Pre- 
ferred % 20 - 25. Safety 



Wb are a smd. friend^ tsur 
of aacutiw snrch consonants 
in kbyte. 

We need an krfeSgent experi- 

enced season, who would 
enjoy notion Ira bisy ami- 
rwmwnt IBM {Hqriaywriter. 
Satey flegotUfe.: . - 

81-935 8235 

- {Rec Cons) 

Flnse contact: 
James D’Arcy 
785 2122. 

pftkfingon qnflemore 




and Advance] 

XH/f £30 


+* v\; .v >v- ::xw: 
Zv. -w. -J.r v* 

y. I *. L . I . • STATON 




StamfetdBrwAEoa^Loadon W 6 

Shmeftatt OOOtt ftm i lw J>4« M i u 


open: Sunday Jdy 13 «Bd SO 
2l8m-6pm sad duly 5pm-7i>m 

SALES OFFICE 749 3379 


25 New highly individual well appointed 
flats and maisonettes skilfully converted 
within this attractive church building. 

L 2 and 3 bedrooms from £74,000 to 
£118^00. 4 bed penthouse £265,000 
99 year leases 

Low outgoings and ground rents 

• MORTGAGES • 10096 advanced up to 
£120,000 • <nix main income plus* nx secondary 
income* Ji xjolnt Incomes taken • non scans 

• REMORTGAGES For any reason, eg: 

• Home improvements » Business Reasons 

• Educational Expenses* Large leisure purchase, 
(boat caravan, etcj* Second House. 0J.K. or 
Overseas! • Matrimonal settlement 

• Consolidate Existing Borrowings , 


• Shops, Factories, Etc. 





• Ai'fliio*.:! i * ■ s i , 0 ! i 1 * < i • 2 bnthn.Miins icnloiir 
- :!-uniin;ii»-ti) • Luxury filled kitchen with 
:>«! a.j Hiilu • licru-roui sizt-ii rooms 

• Linh' lusoitiom to ill oul • 



V.rr.iiiU'-.l 8.1.8. 


14 dajs (up to &I.RW) • 


Alan Selbv & Partners 
01 -9 HO 9431 

1 1 6 LOyjt Lane. 
EC l 

Hallrt t Linw 


01-741 2102/3/4 

Tyser Greenwood 
01-994 7022 



01-623 3495 


And get the benefit of your equity 

* Installing Central Heating 

* Refurbishment of your property 

* Extension of your property 

* School fees 

* Buying a Car 

* Going on holiday etc. 

> (No fees payable) 


One of Europes leading Mortgage Brokers. 
15, Berkeley Street, London W1X 5AE. 
Teh 01-629 5051/2 TELEX 28374. 


(plus VAT nl 4 Mwra w IH» > 


On my nodmM pardon or ssto - iMmi tie pn - Frw otDur braeftn 
vowkd and ottuum own vwtufly or In wring PLUS op » 100% 
MORTGAGES Itaked ip La Assmct an in arranged! 

* From ton Gross ntwast tat tanbie) 

* MmartMB war foo to mangad tor W«n 

* 24-ter prrotsal nr auwc rpbnn B awe sum dap a weak 

* lio noHl h "taka Pro nil on Un system 

* Peroral Mtnum and «nq* ww antra proidad 

BST-7SS 9520 annum and On* CM 


Conveyancing by City Solicitors 

For buying or selling your home in the usual 
way, we charge £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 



WA 6 toga bads. 3 bate, 3 ft* 

netpHa mam to m a putom 

cwrtoeks a p*L has been su- 
petty daewnri and has an 
enormous saduM *rtM ganSen 
t s H the WWn Pttu Road. 
8 you saak a cramped bouse into 
ipotoypnom a tudsfae street 
Bn fa not for you. Sat i you 
tanrfy cows splendour aedspaca 

vd a eonwy 

bustle o< Centra Uudtn then you 
met mngg tons a 
aril NS 4515 MSct). 



Buying a house or an 
apartment in London 
but cant spare the 
time and effort? 

Let the Spectafist 
Act (or you 

Iefephi«re:{6iy740 6627 

Trier 897121 

□ Sturgis 


937 3811 Of 937 4408 



Our dynamic Director offers a challenge opportunity 
ID a young, smar t, wel s poken person whoenpys 

have W accurate typing, shorthand, drive a car 
re interested m PH and Personnel, this corid be 
the job tor you! 

Telephone Fiona Toone 
on 01-828 0972 
(1 Wilton Road, 


London SW1V 1AB) 

Newspaper seeks bright, numerate secre- 
tary for their Conference Division based in 
offices in Covent Garden. Accurate typing 
and good telephone manner are essential 
At least one year’s experience of shorthand 
and word processing training preferable. 
Interesting, varied position for right 

Please telephone: 

Kate Housley 
01-836 4802. 

No agencies. 


Seeks bright, numerate, secretary for their 
Conference Division based in offices in Covent 
Garden. Accurate typing and good telephone 
manner are essential At least one year ’s 
experience of shorthand and word processing 
training preferable. Interesting, varied position 
for right candidate. 

Please telephone: Kate Housley 
01-834 4802. 

No agencies. 


BaB* SoBdto* raqain a experienced operator to job * wall 
m fnwffancifty. Yon wfll pby a vital role m this 
bogy and (npautiDg department. Lsjpl bjwm prafenwl hrt not. 

gacriknl tahry pta» tan chf oo eap chw* . 

Please call Jennie Newbery 
on 01-567 3477 

Frrncn 110 m.l SOL 
Mhnm/Hemuy lor CUy 
Bonk- uwt with cums. deal 
with market rowcli «d W 
duua. Conndnm. u exceUmt 
pnwMWM EnttWi S/H 

only. JUO^OQ + «cl o«%». 
mhtow Cim My cm r Lao- 
«uw OI-A3A 1487 

■ASIC TtrflK ptia -A- ***** 
Young lint or Mcond MMr 
nmlcd lay small fiwndly firm of 
MXOunwiulocaiM in rtvmMr 

wanhow W Towwaim. 
town swimming Pool?) Tnlnlng 
an wp ontft ■ exortieu eager- 
tunny la pregren. Pimm NtMU 
Finn an 01-231 8761. 

raesnoous kcbfticm im*t- 

nanonal Prooetty Company 
with suprrn o«ic*s in Wl iw«U 
an KHrmcrt m*wion« 10 
gr««i visuorv onlfr courierv 
ana handle cnouines. You 
should be wefl spoken and pre- 
unM “din B Irtandy and 
. urafOSMiMI manner. Aoe 26- 
40. Salary cx a ooo pm« 
rmo 434 4612 Cron. CorMU 
Rccnduneni Co nw ilta n B. 


EKgsnl Ireeivrtd 3 Bed tmmhouri 
on private riverafe BewHopnwdL 
Large Recap. 24tl tear Bad onto 
Rod Garden with fltar vww. 
SiiHtta Kitchen. WaHed Garden. 
Pnvate Parking. £185.000 try 

01-381 5122 

Slmiar properties *ho avafatta 

100% » £150000 
95% to £500,000 


Remortgages to £500.000 
Non Stems to £150.000 



01-431 0035 



Imposing Fully detached 4 
Bed character resilience. 


Ring Chase Estates 
01-882 9191 or 
Eves 01-368 0530 ~ 

maculate house Ui *UP«1» 
local km. 6 Bkh. i Bathroom. 4 
Shower Room. During Room. 
Drawing Room. Kncnen 
BnAldaM Room. Roof Terrace 
Garden. Long lease. Early view 
ing re co mm en ded. £ 495 . 000 . 
York Estates 01-720 0535- 

A LEAD0M AraMc Newspaper. 

seek a 6ecrewv to 
rw of day 10 itowjjw" 
work. CWMUttr «>enence» 
must H work on IBM penonn« 
compirier (Ap. MoMw 
day 9«gm. Samrtay half day. 
Saury according fo 
e«roertmee.T*ifnhtw>e Mona on 
01^83 0692 

ID £&ooO Our clleol. a very 
prestigious and professional 
Cfty nrm seek* a < «**! 
and socudly confident person to 
greet Uieir vip onents. Tin* is a 
busy psoOion. ihe almmaroereK 
relaxed and IMofind. ThW 
rienronk- swiichhowd 
and would crass iram j^XJ Io »■ 
erale Oris. Age ideally 19JH5 

■Malta MriroflQn* Ol 240 

3631 rvrwt Endj or Ol 
goo 3651 <cu»l- ElBSMOl Hunt 
uecnntmeni OXisunaiilA 
■rrrmown £ 7300 . Wi are 

amwy who needs a hrtgji L oui- 

gSno persooauiy with a 
mma potiui- and pleasaid 
SS*. Youwm look atior oh 
ents. handle the plwnB and 
hrtp ihe office run * 

■mgB amount of typing wtd be 

bftniace. Bedford awnhets. 
Trie IHfor* Cment Garden. 

London- WE2E BHA. 


ro««e teaier. »!.*»■ 

£ Language Stott Agjr 
465 S922. 




D g cq m n an importtovt pan 


£ 16,000 

The need is fora weUedJ- 

czted sad irnpsxaWy 

pnaseoted P™" 

iacorportic foe dimes of 
Travel I and Social Secre- 
‘ 50*oftlie3«r«8 

Jnwjjve wtffdwide Uto»d « 
ii is important » be frwQj 
nes. Maximum aps im ,l ‘ 

please send fan C.V. bM 

; HElff2VD S 



London SW6 


MQVtNO OH I ram segrss art M 
work? LKety aotlcHon practKe 
rwjulre* hrWit- outgoing per- 
son to tram k> .cone wkh 
company secretarial watt like 
company reacautMM. merger* 
etc. Must be very organised 
wtfh soMd work expectance, age 

25+. Call 439 7001 (Wen End) 

or 377 WOO ratv) SMTcUtrlcs 
Pius ■ The SgarMartu 

ESTATE Uim The MsoWr 
Offlcr of JadwomStoos mad 
Staff have a vacancy tor a cot- 
tage leaver secretary /aKIstani 
to 2 surveyor*, we need 
mneone with good aceutata 
typmg who win be Intecenod to 
learn more about 

computers, word processing. 
For further Mormauon contact 
□awn CMTltt on Ol 499 6291. 


10-3 (OR SIMILAR) 

Part timo socratary roqulrod 

5 days per wa k to- Wen 
End. General offlea dulies- 
aucio typing required, word 
processing s xperian c e onc- 
essary {proteraoiy wrtster 
2000). Salary nagotfaue. 

Telephone Miss S Plowman 
on 01-935 5566. 

aim MR. nsflmdns wi- 
init W> 

genUrmon wi th varied am d 
wide ranging murals including 
parDmPntary poUbcal affabs. 
TMs be a briy rote raoutr- 
ing a smart, mature *W- 
nais « poraon wUh board 
K5i twncnce and AIK of 

100 + 60+ ■ Four mornings or 
S'- days per work, pmm c*D 
434 4512. Crone Cortau W- 
cruttmmt consultants. 


.it ms S vU/.ri 


£275.000. Between Knigbte- 
hridsc and Slaaae Sq. 
n»rptk7n*l gnmnd and tower 
puQBd 000 - tnatseaetir with 
o»n fioni d cat sod xpttato 
small Access to g ar dens, 
wefl proportioned reception 
room*. Total of 4 beds. 2 
bade, 2 recepj. dknn, 2 km*- 
ens, ind CFCH. 29 yean. 


£WJ0ft Ctose Kiqp Rood, 
l>ttn and spneions 2nd floor 
Sal m small sxnod block. Wdt 
modernised and decorated 

with high CcUiagt, cornice 
wort, and fotptacrv nwrilmt 
value. 2 beds. bath, recep. 
ku/b'fiot room, ind GFCH. 25 

*01-352 1484/7701 

9 Cnle St, SW3 3QS. 



mews home m airanive cul 
dc uc cobbled mews. Urge 
open plan livme/dinine 
nxnn. fulh fined inicbea. 3 
bedrooms. 2 bathrooms, phn 
Eatafx- II itjr lease (non 

Othn in tnwi at: 


OFTKC: 724 0335 


Sunny, spactous, 4th floor flat 
m sought after mansion bioek. 
Ooune ftet&oom wWh stnafl 
balcony. L shaped staotg 
mom/dama area, modem 
bathroom, tufty fitted knehen. 
Entry phone, HR.GCH. Buses, 
unewyound & local ameni- 
ties dose by - 122 year leasa 


Tel 01-221 7655 


Bib Door (lai in httm> NorL 
2 doulta lutatotn. - luihrooutt 
(t i-miiuLduiMc irmcuw'diniivi 
room, modem lined kiitfam. hit 
Eniffv- Ibi KCitUli modrtnufd 10 a 
wipL-th MOiubnl I2 Jjt Lease 


01-193 3393/3335 


1/2/3 bed flats si eieoanc Edwar- 
dian Tenace. Habadasfiet Sired & 
Bewnden Street. Lmdon. N1 
(Sank 15 mns walk.) C37350 to 
£49.950. The extenots bate been 
rulubriwd with new Riwes ter- 


Tel 01-251 4171 
(KM - Frt 9 - 5 JO) 


SpacsxK nnBfflMltB m raceriy re- 
tutnshnl penod tBtrac*. an gifden 
souara. tow recnptwn room wth 
mwbUi fitettaca. 3 hedrooms. (riy 
Med paw knctan/bfeBtiasraam. 
Gas Cflt Long lease. 

Eiaunn, hBWtag 

Tel 81-221 7702. 



Between Abbey Road. Karmmm 
Terrace, bngbL recently detanteri. 
second floor comcraoi ma 2 
twos, recent modem open plan 
AEG fitted kd. ban sep wc. en- 
trance phone, pint finch parquet 
flm. ms ch. fuhy dttte glazed. 
P05abshy las toh cometsnin. very 
1 otr at gongs, lease 30 yrs. 


Tef 01-372 6313 


smckhis modernised 1930’s. 3 
bed rikl. double racetmon. 2 
baths. fined ktuhea. 
roramommai garden* with ten- 
nis courts. Porter. IIR. CH. 
Many onguwu (eaium. excel- 
lent decor. Lease 42 yr*. 
£167.500. Tec Ol 233 1609. 

ST JKMMS WOOD virtorun peri- 
od house m quiet tmriined 
siraei with BO - south ladnfi gar- 
den 4 beds. 3 recep*. 2 bams 
and shower rm Custom bum 
kMchMi. Renovated Utrbuohout. 
New wool c arp et. Private Sale. 
FH. £360000. Td:01 623 

ganl 2 Bedrm. I Recep. 2 
satlinn flat Luxury Brocfc. un. 
Poner. Bargatn. £89.960 01- 
631 0111 tTL 

Luxury Hal. i bed. 1 reception, 
low outgoings. 60 year lease. 
Cl 18.000 Trl-oi 62S 43*9 


Delightful 1 bed convercion 
flat with own mature rear 
garden. Large reept with 
original fireplace. Irnmac 
condition. Carpets, cutains, 
fitted kit etc inc in puce. 
Bargain at £46,000 

01-920 6127 (day) 
01-789 8722 (eves) 


maeonetie on long lease Newly 
refurnished and Ulterior ac- 
smwd 32 x 45 fi recep. 3 beds. 
2>- batn*. AH extras included. 
£275.000 ono- Quick sale by 
owner. Ol 724 9o07 <h> 724 
7479 10) 

torian let-race W* In ouiei. leaiv 
eta -de-vac. sJactng gdsv 3 beds. 
2 rereoL Mi- balh. GCH a fully 
carpeted. Conventanl C3ty A 
W End. £76X00 FH Tel: 01 
254 6183 or 01 449 8464. No 

EALING W5. Delightful terr con. 
2 beds. 2 rerepts. 
new decor 6 carpets Sectuord. 
quiet. Prouy ml gdn. 5 nura 
nine br. 20 mins central 

LMi Heathrow. £85.000. Ol 
958 1602 (Hi Ol 679 3139 lOi 

lye Hal wiin scope lor improve- 
ment. own pano. pm» roof lerr. 
1 bed. bain. L-shaped recep. ui. 
access to guns and wants el. 
lie yr*. £117.600 David 
Muruts & Co: Ol 2*5 9665 

PALACE COURT W2. tmmac spa- 
OOUS 2 bed p D flat Large 
baltum. utility rm. piesnsMUS 
Mock. un. porter etc- £97x®o. 
To incJ brand new carpel* and 
curtain* Tel Day oi&i* 4266 
x 304. Eve wfcmd 727 BS69 

TUPNELL PARK- Sportou* 5 bed- 
loom moderntsed house in quiet 
treetlttad M.ilO mins thaord 
Ctrrj Huge recep. large F F Ml. 
Roof terrace, garden. _Carpe» 
. mroughOUL £139.600 F H. 
TeL OI-2B1 IStB. 




l v ? 1 rr r ■ i ' ■ t \ r rn^ 



rifcril Pmak- talcol Pcnod Mb- 
mmkkc jin Ml fcjicin fiquiE. 
i nmue tbior Icmi Trvpt&l Pn- 
vju- tbnk-a. 

TnUlli rrliatnshcd kbrNr Krurs. 
Sup. 1 t, kiKtK-n. I hedv -4 U Rc- 
erpi-ui ' V- Kims SJ teat lease 
OSlIHM. Vk* tubs. 

Tel: 01-730 5061 

or 0603 503791 (24 In) 



e\i ellem i rtNnmnN 

31st JULY. 
Details phone 

01-409 2377 (T) 

Holland ParkWU 

Lamdoww conservation 
area. Superb (amity house. 
KffiiuJy decotaud *nh 
ditvci access lo ciditadtiil 
pntfras. S/6 dblr beds. 3 
receps. - luihs. Bullhaup k il. 
bnndrv tm. wine cdlar. 3 
rkais. outhtHoeL patio. 
F/H. Ptice grade £S8UXXL 

TeL- 01 229 5900 


1st floor flat of Utfla Venice 
ideal lor ent er ta inin g- 2 dou- 
ble bedrooms. 2 an suite 
bathrooms, reception, dining 
room, eft rm, finad fat Lift, 
underground parking. 106 


OT 286 4654 Sunday & eves 

W14. Delightful WCWIHV mod 
flat a Mins Tube. Large Recep. 
original marble fireplace nigh 
m Ungv. i bed. I f known, 
bath, swwraw wc. ptaln canwta. 
Low oulpotngs. GCH £63.500. 
Of 381 4515 t«s AWE. 

BARBICAN Eta 2 bed. large 

r+cpl rui with newly equipped 

luxury Stlctien and bathroom. 
Musi be seen to luUy appreciate 
119 yr is* Frank 
Harm A Co 387 0077. 

1 bed. 1 rr«H Hal with imnot 
T flames in mod nvenude Mock. 
Resident porter, lilts, etc. 91 yr 
He. £ Frank Harm 6 
Go 387 0077. 

nNCIBXY N12. Spacious Ed- 
wardian terr Mr. 5 Able 
ttaormv S recep*. Gas CH. Fid 
CPIs. Excel dec Old. Sunny gar- 
den. 190.000. Bmoigellc 01- 
834 5094 day. 349 9066 home 

Lux spanwj* Flat. Lrg Recept. 
2 beds. CCM. Oak FF kitoi «8U 

apotionm iraci. Fully Tiled 

BaUi wc . Many exrnr. £79.600 

9? yr lease. Tel 01 381 8138 

Hat. nurd kuenm. bath WC. 
GCH. large lounge, entrance 
phone. 92 vr lease, encetlenl 
ametuiies. nr heath. £72.500 
Tel. 01 267 910B eves 

HAMPSTEAD 2 bed. P B 1st fl 
llal. lined kllctten. balh.wc. 
GCH. large lounge, cnirance 
Phone. 92 yr lease, excellent 
ameuilns. nr hcalti. £72.500. 
Tel: 01 267 9108 

PARSONS CREEK L'nloue I bed 
masdonelle. Sputa staircase. 

Roof terrace 2 mins tube 122 
year lease £58.000 for quick 
sale Trt 01-731 1397 Today .' 

house wilt, 5511 Mtah lannti 
got, a beds. 2 balhs. 30n recep, 
Mtrheu b'tasl rm. GCH. Ftild. 
L147 500 Marlowe Hunting & 
tworvlct-. Ot oOJ 0281. 

rtous 3 bed W floor on 
tnopettilsed flat. £130.000. Tel: 
Ol 584 3875 

harcourt tce swio 
An oxceplion?tr hrig» 3rd 
floor (U B WPflfo ftXWBDW 
nder. storied m Ctrisea. 3 
b«b, bath, recep. kitchen, 
wstfacmg rod tce. 65 years. 

An eflcbanUng freehold hnse 
on 3 floors storied in Chelsea 

and very reatatocalfy priced. 3 
beds, 2 hams, dbte recep. 
ka/fl'(ast rm. paDo. West tac- 
mg terrace. Freehold S247.500 

01-225 2577 


Superb split level 2 
bed flat, paved 20* 
west fcng gdn. Lux ft 
kit Ideal home or Co 
let 98 yrs. £105.000 
ono. Tanga Props 01 
587 1261 


Gtti Floor (kffl.4 bedroom flat 
2 targe communcatna recap- 
lar tooms. 4 bedrooms, 2 
bsbraoins. largo Uchen. im- 
peccable tew. communal 
sfftien «d {Qrkng. 146 year 


01-503 7799 afler 4 pia. 


Super 3 bedroom house cr giund. 
1st and 2nd floors mh 1WM GA- 
RAS£ Heady to move m to. 5fi year 
lease 085.000. 

PQfflfUKE ®1 WI (OFF). 

Ctamang faw-budl * Mdroont owl 
house inn 4 bathrooms. 3 recep. nt- 
oen. huecam (Uriong. £315.000 

Uoross Ud. PO Box 229 
Loadon W8 60A 
Phase: 602 5554 


Prime baton close Bros ftd 
and Sioane Sq. Latge 1/hoM pe- 
riod bouse with garden. 
AccontRudaaon maudes 2 toga 
maps. 5 beds. 3 baths. CM. 
Structurally sound but needs 
returb/rtdeoi • reflected m pnea 


Tel: 01-221 2929 (1) 


Clamdng Saudi lacing 1st floor 
ttai amiss two houses. 2 lira 
leceps. 3 bed. 2 bath, fitted 
kitchen. 31 yeas. Low outgomgs. 
£225.000. Other Kenslngun prop- 
ernes to £1 5m. 

Li nrm lid, PO Box 229 
London WB 6DA 
Phone: B02 5554 


iTMta In pvrtod Used out Wing in 
hnart ot Chehca. 2 beds. 2 
batm. fmiy IH IUL Igr him 
mortar tirnure. chamMlers. 
French mouldlnw Planning for 
roof ice. Newly converted to a 
v high standard, carpet*, 
v.low outgoing*- GCH. F H. 
'£194.950 01 *57 508a 

Bright. newly decorated. 
Hfligaie cottage, dose to parks, 
lubes, shops- 24' Recep with 
french windows to prtiate tun- 
ny terrace garden, a dbta Bed*, 
fitted fui. oatn. gch. rt 30000 
S Abbott: W days 495 8040. 
eves -w-end 221 7904. 

ning 2 bed Maisopetie. Oiaet 
slieet. hnmacutale decoration. 
Carpets and finings line Ulicti- 
em Included Private oardeta 2 
imn wall, Gloucester Rd lube. 
£136.000 TeL 01 623 7369 
iday i or 370 2975 teves) 

spanous gar lev el maitnon tw- 
Lge drawing rm. 2 dbi beds, po- 
tential £ baths Long lease Use 
of gans. Often in excess of 
£130.000 Tel: Ol 373 
9271 Ol 602 8474. 

SIKL Dejjflfiirm J J w rui 
easy watt, HarTtxte. Newly ren- 
dialed to high standard. CH. 
porter Cl 15.000. 83 yr tse. 
RMdllln 01 361 7633. 

lop floor 1141 In penod Duualna. 
3 tied. 2 Haiti, ige iyctm. I t 
Mich. I ill. root accv—o, 89 year 
lease £125.000. 086732 8649 
W 01-229 2996 iddler 6pn«l 


Beautifully presented TUi floor 
dal. 3 beds, revep. bath. kHcti- 
en. guest cloaks, balcony. IUL 
porter. 75 IT M £200.000. 
Park Lord- Ol 722 9793. 


W)4 Newly decorated Ige stu- 
dio tn period hs.-. Meal pied a 
letre 1st lime buy. Lovely 
area. ouMH. 2 mins Holland Pt 
lobe. £52-000. Ol 602 1663 

KENSINGTON 1WL Smart flat la 
well ran block 2 Ige rooms, 
plus kitchen and bathroom. Lb 
098 vrs Otters above £81.000. 
Phone Ol 731 59S2. 

MAPPING. South Quay 4 bed 

semi del hw in new Brmeley 
dev eiopmeni £112.000 Tel: 
Ol 2o5 ObSS eves w'rnds 


MoanTH-eni 2nd fir flat. 2 bed. 
toe recep tulb nt kit In imposing 
del house v wiui We atm 21 Vr 
hr Cl 20.000 28*0071. 
HOLLAND PARK stunning sunny 
ground floor 1 bed Hal. large 
rooms. virionan features. 
GCH 120 year lease. £75.000. 
Ol 602 SOS'S. 

WUUDA VALE. Very vpadous 3 
lied upper male tge rooms Pe- 
riod lealurn. GCH. Long be. 
Excel value. £150.000. Open 
Door Ol 794 6601 
ST JOHNS WOOD 1 bedroom con- 
version balcony flaL toitn use 
of Garden Square GCH. Snare 
of Freehold £72.600. Telfll 
328 7179 No Aocnli 

return 2 bed flat with sauna, 
lux bath eruuUf shower, fully 
til HI. E9.3 600. Howard Estates 
Ol 2M 0104 faBSS 
Use 1 Itadmi. 1 roc * ublllv rm. 
kill FTild 196.000. Tei ... 
Tani A Tarn 2B3 2911 
RiLKAM fiMW 2 bed newly com s 
spill lev el man. gas CH. long Iw. 
C79 000 Howard Estate* 

Ol 289 0104 6S&5. 

MW3. Clow to Befctic Park tube. 
3 bed garden tna«nnelfe tong 
lea— GCH Dbte guano. 
CloOOOO Tel: 01 794 6477. 
CS9.9SO ELSMAM RD. V bright 
manning a bed flat With leafy 

NOrmNCHlLL (SLUM. Stun- 
ning I bedroom maisonette, 
imnurntdr order Ihroughoul 
Bargain must veil. Tel 01-937 
4376 Idas b 221 9488 levMl. 

CHCLSCAJjwunoi eJy renovated 
2 bedroom 2 bathrooms 1*1 
Hoot balcony flat Od Sioane So. 
£235.000 Tet:01-73O 1532 

SLOANE SQUARE. Large 1 bed 
llal in modem block. 112 year 
lease £89.950 Tei Pearaons 

Loudon: Ol 499 2104 

HENSmeroN WB. Spadou 
uewjj- returtasbed mwonnlr 

tn ouiet location wilii possible 
private garden. 3 dole bed*. 3 
baths all m tone, drawing rm. 
dining rm. kit blast rm. guest 
t Iks. 58 yr Be. 098.000 puza 
Estates. 01 581 7646. 
OPPORTUNITY to buy interior 
designed 2 bedrm. 2 rtepL patro 
flat with direct acres* onto 
Bramham Garden*. With a lux- 
ury titled kitchen & baUuru. 
£150000 ono for wrick sale. 
Telephone- Ol 373-8984 
FULHAM BUhops Park. Lge enr 
Eriwarduft family house faring 
liter 4 v 1 bed (Ulkto and 6 
rm. kitchen A bain. 2 garages. 
Freehold often in the region of 
£450.000. TM. 01-736 3606. 
perb 2 bed 3rd Hr conv 111 In 
evcrilenr -totuUnon CM, car- 
nets. 92 vn. Only £89.000. 
Bred & Lewis: 01 244 8377.- 
FARM LAKE SUffl. An exception- 
al and spar 3 dm collage. In 
two of improvement. CH. f H 

Bargain at only £ 120 . 000 . Reed 
I 6t Lewis. 01 244 B3TT. 

SMI OAHJLEY ST Brgubful 1 
. bedroom IH (Toot flat With bah 
rohy. Long lease Price for 
quirk sale C9SJ300. 01 351 
7092 evenings. 

HOLLAND m OPP prtv. rd. end 
terr town hse. 2 bed. Ige recep 
kit din. bate, urge £ 210 , 000 . 
F Hold. 603 7944. PNv. Sal*. 




FLAT, Wll 

An cxcqxfcnil ribs! mud 
floor Am. 

Having a anmitag 25' dautag 
room ntrii cu m i dn gi piquet tkxx 
rod marble fnwbse. «efl equipped 
Boktanp khdvcu double 
bedroom, maiblc brfaoom, 
theming mom. Nt“*V cwnnd to 
a detamed period bovK MoatnB 
from Holland ftrk. 

PRICE: £165.000 


MM «WJtBmoa,aBWiiiBBinad M 
Hock, ■ vase AM Boor Bat (2£06 sqjr.) wfah 
gferioai garden view from as original efcpnc 

Grand entrance halL drawtnsnxnn. ajmervarory 



fturt of a detached HoDaad tafc 
<qQs, an anmaeulare tanHy 
umuae n t h*iUgiagcr fete«fa 
ceflixfed rooom, wha connect, 
dmaer*. etc., opening onto large 
fawned gutien. ■ 

W Drawing roam, dining room, 
fined kitchen, midy. 4 bedrooms. 
2 bathrooms ( 1 en wire), stooge 
rauhs, wool carpets, curtains. 

are going places 
* the right places 

The partners of Savills 
are pleased to announce the opening of their 
Kensington Office on 1 July, 1986. 


145 Kensington Church Street, London W8 7LR. 
Telephone: 01*221 175L 

Contact: Nicholas Hare (Houses), Matthetu Kaye (Flats). 


[deal for et Hc rt ain ipg. ma g nific ent groond floor 
flat In detached period boose, baring 65" x SV 

Square hall. 28' drawing room, 21 * dining room, 
both wi* lirepbces. shurren and com icing. prefer 
eonsenranwv. Bulthaop kitchen. } bedroom*. 2 
bathroom*. Prorate hwned garden. 

PRICE: £400.000 
Joint Agnu s: 


01-581 5 :h 


Magnificent detached freehold house with an impressive car- 
nage drive, in an exclusive residential area, with superb 
garden. Suitable for conversion to an impressive family house 
or possibly exceptional apartments. Comprising approxi- 
mately 10,000 sq. ft 

Offers invited in excess of £1.5 million for the freehold 




Beandfa8yaodgnfred4di floor flat in 
praogim portend Hock adjacent an Holland 

3 bedro om. 2 bathroom* Q cnsnhv). west-facing 
drawing room and dining rood* superb kaduffl/ 
bnakfaw room, fined carpets. curtains. lift, 

ESwtoKs p “*“* 

PRICE £385.000 



EwroUtt AM floor 

flat. wiAwsmy vim 

to U6 acre* of ddifab* 

Octagonal marble eritnncclmli, 

room, 4 bedroom*, 3 bathroom,, 
cloak room. Beauorfullv decanted 
throughout with carped ar*J 
cunatns. renicnf cmetaJce*. lift. 
Independent gs* central heating, 
communal gardens. 

PRICE: £385.000 


01-727 6063 



Newly decorroed thr oogfcqB i. a bright 
charming family. H» oa 4th Boor of pc 

y, flax oa 4ri> floor oTpcpdar 
dose to Kecstnpoc High Street. 

Drawing room, dining room. lutchcnfaealdasr 
room. 3/4 bedroom,, new hath and rimer room, 
Kudy/bedroora 4 . new carpets, balcony, lift, 
on donned porters. 

PRICE: £299.000 

1 reception room. 

Khcben with dating ana. 

/ bedroom, bathroom en sutie. 

PRICE: £110,000 

I&CO. 01-938 IMJ 


145 Kensington Church Street 

01-221 1751 


Close to Sr Johns Wood High Street 3rd floor flat in 
small modern block. 2 Beds, 2 Baths. Recep Rm, Un- 
derground car park. Leasehold £150,000 

Chester & Co 
01-235 8404 


A unique iggwitiiiiRj to acquire one of the moat 
propartk e In Brigrarin with a large Mm house m 

potential far additional Boors od both the main bond 
Potential resales a execs of £3 jOQOjOOO. Accomx 
recep tions. 11 beds, 7 baths. lift, double {Wage. 

Offers in R»m £9602)00 
Td 01-488 8007 (Office Ham) 


WL large 3 bed tetany Bat in need of some att en tio n . Long lean. 

SW10. Superb 2 bed. 2 Mh garden ft* **h tag base. £149550. 
W2. Saperb new rtevekpgent fanned to Ngtiest standard. 2 beds (ran 
£96300. Lang lenes. 

W1Z Manor despwd frige 1 bed Bat £61000. Long tans. 
01-938 2222 


London 9 miles. Georgian style in % acre. 
Soutfieriey views. Panefleo kxmge/haB, draw room, 
(fating room, library, kit/bfast rm, laundry, 5 beds, 2 
baths. 4 gaages, s ad iried grounds. Heated pool. 

Blade & Co 
01-445 3694 


IImqoc Viocnm twi4> home, 
comer t+n mib d nie m Mtno* 
(Dmaulm ana- munecomanr- 
non with John S beds 

indwta* wrwyed wnr. 2 
luge reewusm. tap ^**rtcsj 
diner, noth- oulrtj room*. Com 
wnmoo. eeWr. sioe. ■wcccd 

mmc. t*nnroon* for cxvtnwny. 



TEL 01-542 6715 

win The Cottoqe. 1«I St Marks 
Roid. 6 Rms- K B. Gdn ft yard. 
£140.000. Pnwde sale, view- 
ing otery weekday. 64 pm 

2 BCD FLAT In period building. 

mertooking So. £105.000. 
Long Lease. 01-370 7911. 



Landon/Kent Borders 

in choosy but busy com- 
muters looking Tor 
houses in greenery & 
peace minutes Central 
London. Mary James. 

01-658 9375 


Freehold. Large Edwar- 

Freehold. Large Edwar- 
dian House. Modernised 
retaining orig features. 
Huge lounge, large hafl, 
(Sn rm, My fitted 
ktt/b'fast rm, 5/6 Beds, 2 
baths. CH etc. £305,000. 

Tel: 01-788 6359 

Pnae utagi toctowi . 3 nw«s mbs. 
3 mns HestL Pantoed reesman 
mv bias sutr/taJ recap. 

■* - -- |mhb mala CdSStaaoa 

Upauiin, auv owl 

toKhan 3 douta beds. 2 rixujr 
barn. 2 cssara. Lmtoy pan 

TEL: 01 435 8587 

Jd VltlorUn nniod lomlly 
house Snni«uiclM. S Bed 
•WtoK. 3 taDIUMiq, wMh large 
• rerjwion rooms. Carden. 
Silf-OOOjW. Ol 672 7S3Z or 
0256 53577 

PUTlBf HvcMde Home with 
BeattflM 90 n gdn bathlngdi- 
rerlty onto me Tturoa, a bed, 2 
“OL ML nutty rooms. 

wHw. Freehold. Otters trotted 
2V5L *2*3.000 Tel: Qi .789 
8130 home 0I 9S0 1212 work. 

NWS. DeUgmiid 2nd floor tUL 
Large men. 1 bed. bath, f I WL 
Low outgoings. 95 yr lease. 
£79.960. Tel: 01-790 3990 
tesesl or 01-341 3627 iw ends) 


Magnificent untnodemised .4th floor flat with 9 
rooms facing Regents. Parkl £600,000. 142 
year lease. > - : . 

Apply to: 

The Estate Office 

01-586 4363 

10 WW FROM enr 1 bed mat- 
soronp secure wuti garden. For 
sJntfe perron Lease tor ule 
£10X100. An 1200 Sunday Ol 
743 517mH>01 229 6013101 

BALHAM SW17 Large P B3 bed 
IW nr tube and an u ne nl ilea 
£66.000 LH Tel: Ol 673 36*4 


mural WOOD, apartoui. 
modem 2 M. 2 Oner M to 
period me. new kll. bHIu own 
odnVCCH. 9d#i* LH. ca&ssa 
ind carpers, ci SA3 7343. 

HO YARDS TwKkenlMin Sdr of 
RKhmond Bridge. looMng 

•crow lonely part; past B4arUe 
WU Hie 117201 towards 
Thames. 4 5 Bed Edward Fan 
Hse. Mature 90" gun. paved 
forreotn tor 3 cars. Excel tan 
neigh b o urh ood. wnanrA igc- 
ondary srtus. waiertoo gS mfa n 
£179.900 F-H. Ol B93 B220 

London's Docklands forms the biggest 
building site by for in the capital, and 
ahhp ngh nearly 3,000 units have been 
completed since 1981, when the London 
Docklands Development Corporation 
came into bring, more than 4,000 are 
under construction. 

It will therefore be some yean before 
the main areas of Docklands are com- 
pleted. The light railway and the airport 
ait yet to come, and,if; as seems likely, 
this part of east London becomes the 
new gen trifled and fashionable area, the 
residents — as those already there know 
only too well — will have to wait for 
jxace and quiet. 

Docklands is nevertheless a boom 
town, and the latest indication is that two 
of the big agents have moved in. There 
have always been local agents, and ^hen 
it was dear that Docklands would finally 
tak e off as an area of growth new firms, 
such as the Docklands Property Centre, 
began operations. 

As the growth continues, and the 
prices achieved draw gasps from observ- 
ers, the large London and national agents 
are eyeing the right square miles east of 
Tower Bridge with a growing appetite. 
The latest evidence comes from Telfords 
Yard, in The Highway, east of St 
Katharine’s Dock (designed by Thomas 

By Christopher Warman 

Property Correspondent 

The penthouses have a 
wooden spiral staircase 

Telford), and dose by the entrance to the 
Wapping plant of News InternaiionaL 

Ibis Victorian former wool warehouse 
has been converted into 55 flats and 12 
penthouses, and the demand for proper- 
ty is shown by the feet that 52 of the flats, 
from one-bedroom upwards, have been 
sold in the range £85,000 to £167,000, 
leaving the remaining three priced at 
£129,000 to £150,000. 

Of the penthouses, five have been sold, 
and the seven on sale will cost from 
£199.000 to £345,000 through the agents 
■ Alan Selby and Partners. The penthouses 
each have a wooden spiral staircase, an 
iupper m ezzanin e lounge and study area, 
jand two balconies. Although not on the 
( river, the apartments on the upper floors 
;of the five-storey development round a 

courtyard have fine views of the Thames 
and the City. 

In April Chestertons Residential, busy 
increasing its number of offices, opened 
its doors at Pennyfidds in the Lime- 
house area, at the entrance to the Isle of 
Dogs, was able to announce its 
appointment as joint agent to sell a two- 
bedroom fiat at Gun Whai£ one of 
Barratt’s developments, for the singer 
Toyah Wificox at £280,000. 

* Chestertons was the first major agents 
to come to Docklands. Nigel Conradi, 
the managing director, said: “We think 
Docklands mil probably be the highest 
growth office of our whole network. The 
scope for capital appreciation and poten- 
tial growth is vvithout comparison. 
Docklands is not only the largest city 
centre development in Europe, but 
undoubtedly the fastest changing and 
most exciting.” ... 

Letting will also be an important part 
of the residential market in Docklands, 
particularly for people working in the 
City, and when investors can boy houses 
and fiats in sufficient numbers — not 
easy with LDDC regulations — the 
returns are good. Chestertons recently 
offered a three-bedroom furnished flat in 
New Concordia Whai£ the converted 
warehouse on the south bank, at £400 a 

This month sees the arrival of the 
second of the big boys, Savills. The firm 
has at the same tune opened a new office 
in Kensington, and it appears at first 
glance odd that such a West End and 
country bouse agency should crane east. 

Savills, however, maintains its deci- 
sion to open in Docklands — on The 
Highway at Wapping, which the local 
people regard as Stepney — is based on its 
confidence in the renaissance of the East 
End of London, which “particularly 
wi thin the area of the LDDC has seen 
such dramatic improvements in housing 
quality and values”. 

It sees the area becoming increasingly 
appreciated for its dose proximity to the 

City, and is looking forward' tb :tbe--^| 
building of file’ controversial Canary ^ - 
Wharf scheme, not surprisingly because 
it is acting as consultant- ■ - ■' ui 

Althougbthe office is notyet officially ^ 
open, Savilbisalready inbperaticin with 
a range of property triuch ^shows the; ^ 
variety avatiaUe. Ai Gim Whit in 
Wapping High Street, it is sriUnga:foige^«a~ 
fourth-floor 7 flat, overlooking*' the *tt 
Thames. It basafeigedrawirigftjtoin, one 

bedroom, a fully fitted kitchen, abakony ; w. 
and underaround oarkine. Two other - 

and underground parking.. TwO: other - 
points in its fovour are that it is dose to w: 1 ^ 
Wapping Underground and 10 iamute£_ ,^, _ 
(yeiy brisk) - walk from the City. The ^ 
price is £185,OOOL" . . : r 

Oliver’s Wharf was originally arVic- ss..:. 
torian tea warehouse until themM-1970s 
when it was converted into fiats. AJsoon fj 
Wapping High Street, Flat 5c is ‘on the ^ 
top two floors, and entirely open plan, 
and has huge rooms— a 5m by 38ft 
ception room and dining area, a 50ft by ‘ 
nearly 15ft study or : srtting area,; .'two v 
bedrooms, and a 50ft roof terrace with ;^J ‘ 
uninterrupted views of the river and 
over London. It has now fjeen sold jo: ^ 
excess of the asking juice of £350,000; ; 5 

At the lower end of the market, . stuL.e 

l-- J ’• 

. j i , Tf- • ! * 

— =c.- 
j ir ->»■- 

* V 


high enough, isa newly built thre&stpte^y .311;- 
brick house, part of tbe South X}uay1& 

— ; — : — ; — ; — - — i — — — ■ 

The area has outpertomed 
more estabfishai places jfewt 

■es?K<> C ; d3ia 

(B S5te- rtaj S2 

development in Wa; 
Kathanne’s Doric. It 1 

close to. 

and two reception rooms and. is ofieiriu 
at £125,000 with the advice that if 
represents an excellent opportunity 1 !. 

an investor to benefit from the treinet^ g 
dous appreciation in readentia) property # 
in this area “whidi has significantly^. ^ 
outperformed the more estabhsheft - 

den rial areasof London”. . ' r-. 

There is Tower-priced property stiflf M 
either new or converted, fra people whir ^ 
live in the area. They usually, have £ 
queue to make sure of securing a hOpi^!~ 
whenever a development comes " 

the market, and this is what Docklands ^ 

going to be Eke for some years yet. Tha^ ^4 r 
means more estate agents will be arrivmr ■&, " 
too.. - - ■ ^ 


"Spenod features, has n 


I ffege vicarage 

IBiCSVca-a^ ^ s 

•ffussr-a "a > re 

ij*ss?5 2- re ;• „• « 

SMSiwe-e5 ; s"r« Z -. *'r“ 

re - 

itaiBiaCi?--:' w't'e.; 

daswiKer-" ; 

' to ?re -.5 i 
asotw- r? :«csr^r 
bs8«*s: 3-S :** .ea:-s5 
rirtftrsear.r^srre.r Tv, 

■tj#!SiS££4-“C *'-■ : u ~r$ 



Panan Bran, SW 6 
A chmw Q for double 
bedrooms! end ten ace 
house in this tree ined 
Hoad, cfcne to tube. Vfrturiy 

£2ia000 Freehold 
(Mm, SW 3 

Koatsucay pnc3a one 
beihoomad flat in this mod- 
em block, dose to Cheyne 
Gardens. DeUgUtol kuige. 
85 yev lease. 

£89.950 Leasehold 

SW 8 

Immaculate and sumptuous 
tow double bedroomed ac- 
commodation offered in this 
lavishly tumshed house 
within tNs popdar location 
in Fuham. 

£225,000 Freehold 




Sea viero. : he tr oomedP/H Bm 
imft bi bw ) ii.fcrioj li 
Falh fined kdrtcii Md balk- 
room pfuj fined ai pew. vj aw 
bo www nablk. oftn an 



Imposing del (fate tamed 
tanWy im in temse ardor. 
5 beds, 3 bafts (2 sn 
suite) 4 roe rms. Ige 
W/brtc. dkrm. Utftty rm. 

Warren & Co 
01-786 6222 

Td (0202) 290995. 

room/Wtciien. Coon guxicm 
rrotu and rear. Currently as 3 


^ KTft! 

; i ^ ^ ^ : 1 1 :l 


known as 


Superb private residence fully modernised, centrally heated, 3 reception 
modernised kitchen, utility room, 5 bedrooms, bathroom, magnificent easil 
garden with tennis cowt area, extensive agricultural buildings, office blade 
together with ... 

295 ACRES : :• 

As a Whole or in Lots : { - 

Of Arable and Pasture Land including Parkland Area - , r r •* 
Good Small Shoot, tt mile never failing brook with irrigation lake. Separate teamed 
residence, 2 reception rooms, 3 bedrooms, usual offices. 

Agents: FJL Sunderland and Co. Tek (0432) 56161 

Compart onactwd 2 mo ny E d- 
wanun How*, “ im attract! v; 
original (eatures. 3 oedrooim, 2 

SSSEn. *tet_ CH. BOWW. in 
mnrt dMrirL Easy nseh CKy. 

wS End. Airpom. WUnMeOon 
Common, £94^001 HOusorafl- 

imts also available. Details 

irwn Owner TM«i 874 22GO H 

£300X500. Freehold. T« More- 
ton Rtctws: Ol 874 4166. 

WANDeWOKTH. 61 /ton's WU. 
Set* contained ground rjoor nai 
m new oA itotlwwwt Bed- 
room, wactous IMn* room 
with rawd kltacn area, mn 
room. FuOy _OT*taa _ and 
double gtaed. 

123 year lew. C48XSOO. More- 
ion mU Ol 874 4166. 

blackheath sea. Anwwi 

de tngned I m floor I bedroom 
flal in period bonding. Spadows 
prKoie garden and driveway. 
HealttsMe locaoon. south facing 

rooms. Funy rilled Setmouc 
kUctied wmi HMIUPS 

appiieances. Fttltd carpels 
mrougnoul. FlOefl brd and db*e 
wardrobe. 259J0Q. Long lease. 
Ol 306 0574. 

ST MAKMETB. Del Viet family 
Me. 4 bedims. 2 baOinns » 
ensuUeL 2 Ige reception rms. 
Fid Bosch Kitchen. UUIfoy. 2nd 
WC Cellar, Carden & Ratio. Re- 
wired. reohimaed. New CH. 
£190.000. Tel: 01-092 36S8 

ncilMOHD sy IB led Oeorglan 
Terr Me unHur chamc. Period 
feaiures CH J sos 4 beds Ige 
rerev dining mod ill kH. Charm 
tog sed 100 ft odn. Around 
£316000 (Md. 01-9*0 2649 
etng 01-660 1306 day. 

BLACXMCATH Sy actovs. 2 dM 
bed. dataller debated M to 
Used VlciorUn tlfla. Lge toge. 
study, lux m ML 1 beta, CCk. 
Ige odn. off si r*U». 
amenities, wv lease £«.O0O. 
Ol 319 0263, 01 920 3115 

ROYAL ELTHAM Del rnort ^h- 
k \mortan villa, arcs i«p. 
suvertr * acre plot o/tooaing 
EMham Pstore. originally some 

B beds. 3 roeevbL BTesmOyaS 

loesc flat*. £aBUy reconverted. 

many archUecftiral feanra-joc 
wUerag^ oge. grata; 
way. Offers In “tas ot 
£260.000. Soto agents John 
Payne 01-852 8655 

Richmond? S pac i o us ly Manned 
semi drt res in aiaet tree lined 
R6. 4 bedrms. extenuon A gar- 
den nirdio tor srUst in peefset 
ccnd. Please call oHice Ol 876 
9943. rostoence 876 3868 


WEST PUTNEY. 3 bed Virt PS 
flat, ige « (aetng thing rm. cel- 
lar A garden. New Roof. 
Original features. Very UgtiL 
spacious 6 m go od co ndition. 
£77300. 01-788 6772 

MHl. Ose to Ommsj.Wa|br 
mod war Use. d dblebed wjm 
lined cupbras. 2 bath. 2 ige 
reeepL eeflar. FF wUd wd LiL 
Lor bim ares, strip drs. earn**. 
aUrnrl pUto A or*9 features. 
SS; F h£148U00. 720 5648 

— fleumm r uumno 

Indhkdually designed modern 
detached house with tome se- 
cluded garden in eonservaiton 
area. 4 beds. 2 Dams (I en 
suite*. 3 Rems, Gentian KlKh- 
«. £260000 $43 6184 

tat mofcmis South of Ih* 
Thames. A £44.960 Owck Sale 
of final 2 Bedroom flats in 
imagmiuse vwonan Comer- 
stou on Ousel Tree Lined 
jrrnfngnam Road. S£La. ooh. 
Own Carden. Ctoiom Bum 
KHcnrn Filled roe & dm, 6 
mins City. 286 8040 

URMES Mag nrtv sunny roof ler- 
rare 30R K SOn goes with top 
■d) floor luxury flat. 2 beds. Ige 
ret. sep dtnrm. FKttd kitchen. 
Lux Dam. Car port 990yr lease. 
£87.600 Tel.-oi 748 9IB6 

LOVELY 2 H EU WOO m cn Vletorl- 
an Fiat onanH Feaiurea. 
GCH. Lin Fitted Kil A Badimi. 
IT Elegant Lounge. Panorantc 
Vlrws. Long Lease £62.000 
Trt. 01 9470938 AnyO/nr 


avail. & rend, lor diplomats, 
executives. Long h snort lets m 
all areas. Ltpfrtend Sc Go. 48. 
Atocmartr SI W1 . 01 -499 6334. 

PENWITH RD S1HS Drtgbl 2 bed- 
room south t»rto9 parnen 
naboneOr. large kitchen, good 
dHudhr order. £62.750- Ol- 

874 Z764 

BATtCBSEA. Jtot on Ihe market. 
3 superbly decorated 2 bed- 
room vmortan cottages In 
Ballergea. Various SOSes In var- 
ious toeanon. Prices irom 
£67.000 - £80000 Freehold. 
Ring u$ tomorrow lor more de- 
tails. John Dean. 01-228 1860. 

sunny, garden mamnrtle. 3 
nuns American school. Bari or 
furor (urotsned. 7 beautiful 
room t» o bedrooms i. 2 bath- 
rooms. modern Mchen. uliuty 
room, ail mod W6 *«6 
Ind daily rfeonuifr Lons let. no 
agencies. Td Ol 624 1347. 

CLAMMt charming Bghl 2 bod 
1st A 2nd fir Vkt. conv flaL 
CCH. £62-000. 672 7522. 

SWISS COTTMC Eton aw. tong 
lei. t«l 0 flat. 2 bed. moderate 
lurtit. co let only £180 pw. Tel 
Ol 666 2166. 

KMwnilBDOe. Sunny single 
mnn.a e. CH studio n*L£ll5 
p.w. MCI. 01-664 2726. 

Swls Faring Meath. Newly deco- 
rami coilaoe. 2 dbi bed*. 3 
recces. Ml A bath. 2 WCL phone. 

parking, drains - 1 yr.XlSOow 
+ - me* Ol 788 1189 Refs. 

mcwru. rCMm cwn pa 
Smckhu mod 4 bed del hM. Su- 
per noMUon. £83^00. Photo etc 
0344 67361 eses. 




- : % 
G -- ifit 


How the great 
hype hits 
home in Hackney 

■ Rate for safe in a converted factory 
in Hackney, east London, do not 

and Partners they become part of a 1 
new and exciting world. 

Chester Studios, with its 
ntMmficwir - art deco facade, “echoes 
the : days of the great cruise liners 

earned the rich and famous across 
me Atlantic, often in record-breaking 
“JJ*®,, ■ °ne of me nine apartments Is 

fflee a large state-room sufte from 
those days", although the style is now 

more In tune with the latest Atlantic 

S5“fE8Hr* 1 8 nd «® Situated in the 
heart of fashionable Hackney". That 

73?® one-bedroom studios cost 
from £45,995 to £52,995 — a good 




— — r—- -n*.. Km iwvwomuaiiuL 


P 1» tkoewenor Studios, 

behind Eaton Terrace, Belgravia, is a 
different sort of studio — a four- 
bedroom London mews cottage, formed 
from two cottages, retaining the 
period features of oriofnal ftreoteces end 

- “ l a h •. 
’0 fVji} 


.. S.Gtej? period features of original fireplaces and 
'■"J'zZ boMWMjJOioTOttjaOThB is for sale at 
- ^ &. through Farley and Company. 

: : Next door to GBS 

- 5 Crj? -$■ ■The Estate Yard, an L-shaped brick 

btrikSng with a bam Immediately opposite 
= 'I'lv •. i- Shaw's Comer, George Bernard 

Shaw’s former home at Ayot St 
:V. 1 Lawrence, Hertfordshire, ts tor sale 

:■ through John H. James and TufneUs. it 

has full planning permission for 
.1 :<4r * conversion to a house Including two 
’ 'A- reception rooms, a master bedroom 

suite and two further bedrooms. It stands 
ar- £ in a quarter of an acre. 

. . The agents are asking for offers 

• '■? w around £85,000 and estimate building 

^ costs at £60,000 to 70,000. 

. - ■ One of the few remaining original 

■ Queen Anne houses in CHd Gloucester 

Street, north of Covent Garden, is for 
Lr** 3 t\ sale through Chestertons Residential at 
£295,000. The street was named after 
the Duke of Gloucester, the orriy one of 
rf Queen Anne's 17 children to survive 

Infancy. He was sent there to benefit 
*— ■ ^ from the heatttunass of the 

^neighbourhood. The modernized house, 
retaining period features, has two 
:•/-* reception rooms, tour bedrooms, and s 
' secluded rare garden. 

Village vicarage 

r:<j ■ The Old Vicarage, FBmwelt, East 

Sussex, was originally the vicarage to St 
L: Augustine's Church, which is next door 

' to the property and was part of the 

*- v * - Seacox estate. Both the church and 
. . ;■« the house were designed by Dedmus 
: Burton, dating from the nud-1800s, 

i and the house is buRt of Tunbridge Wells 

sandstone. The accommodation 
--::j includes three reception rooms, a study 
I„ — . andfivebeJrooms,andthereisa 
- . r-, stable Wodt within the gardens of one 

. ',-1 acre and woodland of me acres. 

4 Bernard Thotpa and Partners' Tunbridge 
dwells office is asking for offers around 
1 ‘£225.000. _ 

Jnchmery House at Exbury, Hampshire, die country home of the de Rothschild 
family since 1912, has been pot up for sale by Edmond de PntlwhiH at an 
asking price of eroond £1 million. The boose, bnOt in 1780 and later extended, 
was bought by Edmond's father, Lionel, founder of the internationally famous 
pebury Gardens, who acquired it from the parliamentarian Lord Forster. Plans 
for a grandiose garden were drawn up at Inchmery, but were subsequently devel- 
oped at the adjmniiiR Exbary estate where the de Rothschilds lived in the 1920s 
and 1930s. Exbury House, unoccupied since the war, is to be restored, resulting 
in the sale of Inchmery. Inchmery, standing in 62 acres including foreshore of 
the Beaulieu river estuary, has five main reception rooms and 12 bedrooms. 

TnPfP <rn* fikn O anmmimv haaI a donnio re i-P # Akwf dlmnA rfmlT dmAVItMn Th A 

There are also a swimming pool, a tennis court and three staff dwellings. The 
agents are Smiths Gore of winchester and Jackson and Jackson at Lymington 

Fewer first-time buyers 

r. : /--s 

■ “ - -j ^ 

While house prices cominue to rise, and 
home ownership continues to increase, 
life is good for those who have already 
bought their homes. It is not so good, 
according to Tim MelviUe-Ross, chief 
general manager of the Nationwide 
Building Society, for the buyer or 
potential buyer. 

His comments on the situation after 
the first half of 1986 bring a realistic and 
less optimistic view on the housing 
market. The Nationwide, in a report on 
home ownership, argues that the scope 
for further growth in home ownership in 
Britain is limited, and points out that 
during the past 10 years there has been a 
steady decline in lending to first-time 

By the end of 1985 the proportion of 
lending had fallen to 41 per cent 
compared with 53 percent in 1976. The 
decline, temporarily halted by the first 
flush of council bouse sales in the early 
1 980s, has little to do with pressure from 
rising prices, which has simply forced 
first-time buyers downmarket into older, 
cheaper properties, the report says. 

“The real reason for the decline in 
lending to first-time buyers is that 
owner-occupation in Britain, at more 
than 64 per cent, is approaching satura- 
tion point," it says. “The majority of 
those who can afford to buy their own 
homes — typically those employed in 
managerial or clerical positions — have 
now done so." 

Remaining householders, most of 
whom are local authority tenants, are 

employed in semi-skilled or manual jobs 
with below-average incomes and a higher 
risk of unemployment. The Nationwide 
says these people are clearly far less able 
to afford the move into owner-occupa- 
tion, and estimates that at present 30 per 
cent of households cannot realistically 
expen to move into owner-occupation. 

Mr Melville-Ross said this must lead 
to building societies reconsidering their 
role and priorities. They could do more 
to help the less well paid who wished to 
move into home ownership, but if people 
could not afford to buy a home they 
should not be forced into it by “over- 
attractive” terms by lenders. 

‘Revival of private rented 
sector is urgently needed 9 

He believes that an important role for 
societies in the future must be in the 
support of private rented housing. He 
said: “For those who cannot afford or do 
not wish — for job mobility reasons, for 
example - to buy their own home, there 
should be a viable alternative. The 
reduction in the public housing stock 
requires an urgent revival of the private 
rented sector. 

“The present government seems keen 
to support this revival and is encourag- 
ing building societies to take a more 
active role as socially responsible land- 
lords of privately rented property. It is 
vitaLthat we do just that." • 


Gorards Cross Sutton I mile, Mutj W wne Swoon 30 minmo, Marble Aidi2I miles, 

Imposing and elegant country house, finished to the very highest 
standard and situated in a most prestigious part ofGerrards Cross. 
GaUeded reception hall, cloakroom, drawing room .sitting mom. diningroom, 
study; billiards room, superbly fined Idichen/breakiast room, 5 bedrooms, 

3 bathrooms t including 2 suites). Self-contained sratEfeuest annexe. 

Gas centra! heating, Double garage. Gardens. 

About 1 acre. 

BRAXTON, 10S Queen Street, Maidenhead. Berkshire. Telt 0628-74234. 
SAVILL5. Lnntfrro. 

MIDDLESEX - Northwood ~ 

North wood Station 1*4 miles, M25 access 6 miles. CennuJ London I9nuks. 

Superb, detached family house in attractive gardens with excellent 
road and rail communication to Central London. 

3 reception rooms, Idtrhen/breakiast room, 4 bedrooms including master suite 
with dressing ansa and ensuite bathroom. Second bathroom. Gas central heating. 
Out-house, double garage. Heated swimming pool 
Abundantly stocked, landscaped gardens surrounding property. 

2/3 acre. 

Joint Agents: RONALD PRESTON &. PARTNERS. 66 The Broad way, 

Stanmore. Middx. HA7 4DW. Tel: 01-954 0066. 

SAVILLS, London. 


M-fO I mile, M25 2 mils, Central London I9miles. 

Charming house overlooking the village green in this prestigious 
village and within easy reach of Central London. 

Great hall.dining room, siting room, study. 4bedrooms, dressing room, 

2 bathrooms I inducting maser suite). Ekaricfgas central heating. 2 garages. Gardens. 
SWILLS. London. 

. 20Grosvenor Hill. Berkeley Square. London W1X0HQ. 





A kadMonal anti unspoilt latino Mtu* attorned In The 
TUsran Me wMMn easy neeb of the p op U T centra* of 
Stem and Horaces and the lletifnriMn const 
MOn VHMi b o fc w efl to date from the Wth century 
Sewn outlying groups erf farmhouses and tarmUA&nga 
500 acres of fannand Including yinay an te and Irrigation 

1100 acres of wooflUnd 
Mm* 1500 Acres (640 hectares) 

For sale as a whole 

SOB Agents; Strutt A Peflcar, London Office, 

Tet 01-829 7282 (Ref. 1EC8988) 

UxXxiry 1 mat. Mfehwm 7 mJtes. USD 5 mass 

n ogonc y house h a eopeib landscaped 

Reception ftsfl. 4 reception rms, Hoards tin, 8 Mdrms, (kiss- 
ing rm. 4 Mthmts. self Contained staff flat gas cA 
Garaging, outbldngs. taunts court, delghthi gdns. paddock. 
About 7K acres 

(3 bedroom cottage, groom’s fiat stabtng, additional paddock 
and manage also e waHa bl o ) 

Joint Agents: Stocks W A Co., 82 Chutth Street Uatrem. 
Worcestershire. Tat (068*5) 69199 Hid at Ladbuy. Hereford- 
shire Tel; (0531) 2212 

Strutt A Parker. Cheltenham Office, 8 Imperial Square 
Tet (0242) 45444 (Ref.11A224) 

Newbury 5 mfes. KtyJISl 3 mfleS 
London BO roMes. Poddkigun 35 m/nmr 
An ulagma Quean Aiwa home wth watt proportioned rooms 
and a retgs mature ore l tsd Harden 
Reception Hal, 8 Recaption Roans. Kachan, conse r vatory. 
Master Stare. 6 further bemoans and 2 tutiher tnthrooms. 2 
shower rooms. 

Garden A grounds 
Region of E32SJD08 

two further cottages avaBaUe In addtton 

Newbury Office: 55 Northbrook Street, Tab (0B3S) 34753 


0T629 7282 

of fine detached houses in 
from £140,000 to £20t 

M afce (joe ibb weekend 
■ locteband J&3Z/E 


Bami Premier A'Mj- J 

CoDcaiia u L m li imw Mi te' 
Gni^e. A udea, muD Ml A J? 

»TH nt luxury ■[ 

.lKiinduiiw micd II 
ant 5 b r dre are *\ 

detached p iop e ntc* V H 

boh ta the tra rt ino m *! 
manoCT. comhowi wkb 
tfachiai in com fo rt and 
b wfa tapedipnkmp w idrtpKe ^ 
and prioei-and mtti ateeDeni arem 10 

.O' - r--tr'Vv c- 

Lane Fox & partners 

- with; Rylanas 


M40 Motorway 2 miles, London 45 mrles 


tn tovrety timbered gardens & grounds witn river 

■3 Reception Rooms, 7 Bedrooms, 3 Bathrooms, 
together with: 


Banbury 10 miles, Oxford 14 miles. London 60 

TtoMTiajority of THE FRflWEU. FARMS ESTATE, 
Near Bicester . 

Two Period Farmhouses one with stone farm buid- 
inqs with Planning Potential & 27 Acres. 

Pafr of Cottages & a detached Cottage, 
modem fambufldfngs with 22 toes. 

Pathiori®, Accommodation Land & Grade Two Ara- 
ble Laid: From 1 to 94 Acres „ 

Naturalists paradise with 6 acres on River Cherwefl. 
Water meadows 

Freehold with Vjnsant Ppsswaon 
31 ST JULY 1986 

Batbory Office: 0295 710592 

K & P&5*TM Acnffi in ■; 

Basbwy Office 0295 710592 



SSS7S a sup erti devala l ft 

standing and spectacular views cvw 

Staff. Cottage. imSX 12 Af^S 

London 0!" 499 4785 

Around a central courtyard in part residential and 
part equestrian use and with further potential 
Riding School & Boxes. 

Two Railed Paddocks. 


Blitary Office: 0295 710592 


IQngham Station \ mile. Chipping Norton 3 miles 


AFESdroomad Period farmhouse in outstand- 

2-^tedroomed Cottage: Bungalow, Groom’s Flat & 


2 Period tarns for conversion 

Extensive stabling; Indoor & Outdoor Riding 

School; 3 Paddocks 


For Sale By Private Treaty as a Whole 

Banbury Office: 0295 710592 


London 52 miles. M40 motorway 4 mites 
in peaceful unspoilt surroundings and with excep- 

3ftM*ption Rooms, Study. 6 Bedrooms. 2 
Bathrooms. , J ^ 

Lovely well planned Garden. 

Double Bed roomed Cottage. 


Baotary Office 0295 710592 


M4 7 miles, Swindon 8 miles, Marlborough 8 miles 


3 Reception Rooms, 6 Bedrooms, 5 Bathrooms. 
Coach-house- Swimming Pool 9 taouj. Tennis 
Court Gardens. Paddock. 2 COTTAGES. 3vs Acres. 
With the benefit of various planning consents if 

For Sate as a whole or in lots 

Lcrioa Office: 01-499 4785 aid 
Cirencester Office: 02B5 3101 


Winchester 8 miles- Bomtey 3w mftes - 


in a beautiful position with lovely flews 
3 Recaption Rowns. 6 Bed^wm* Z^roortK. 
Double Garage, outbuildings, hard tennis court, 
heated pool. Garden and Grounds 
About 1.75 Acres 
Price Guide - £265,000 

Winchester Office: 03® 2 89999 ^ 

I SS h3E S 




K ENnwNEl) FOR tHUUTY red mo> BiuIS c®mp*rted. aw uneyir 
mj^TtKre nais toif BOH been RxaMUod ihr bc« lunr> dc-xtop- 
mew In tne-Wlul Hner~ awnb far 198$. 
haunt* M beak We Ri«r Jiao, ihe ewde Wffllii> in 
cun MvctorikrucnJiid excretion Fcmncs indmjr_ faU> -fined tobd 
»w>d LiKtMM. Inmip ha ih roam ualb anpreiiw Utmg jnd 4IMKO 
Duonni. Tbr moem&tw metton «kM« a ms uokSi dchchlM 
tiabapnl cwnjanfe prtmdnw dcfaghmit nmnmdinja. mUtoM the 
drudsn el nainiaume Uml Vienint a cacmal u re iwrenmoa 
of the qretii) *c u*t. 

PIUCES: £8S£M*£24SjM0 
Brodnav from: 


Sjln (Mice, 1 NarUmsxr Court. Groic Sard Kuh nPE 
Tct mil WOK) «MS» or MOW 


Residential Farm 33 Acres 

A d c ktf ttJ y Oreted icwnani Wffibfl Hi swoon rag-remtpaH tet- 
ream tenanuu. e Ub w mmwff. itiwq pww8 »fi Ww 
cemasan red reran 33 aass WN ptetm m. Owe Dm* renter 
rod am me Ms. For rare bjr auction u n i — o teekmaf ad d 

. Enquiries: YeovB (0935) 76348 


Magnificent 8 BMroomed BsWl poriol tffiMance in hewtof 


mant with sepenw entrance (grants posafeStest Original nartte 
firBcfaces. Comparatwflly undtecovered & raoitfly 9pP ret ? 0n fl 
area. An ohms of tfeganca Son» refurttef iro ent roqoreti- Atao- 
kite bargain at 2125^00. Others avaVabie to E235J)0a 

Keith BeaumoDt • 

Estate Agents, 19 Ditchling Road, 
Brighton 685733 


5 mHes Colchester. A beautiful period house, in partly 
moated grounds, 4 acres with traditional outbuildings. 3/4 
recap, 2 cloakrooms, domestic offices and wear, 7 Md. 2 


(REF 100491 H.J.Tumer & Son. 
(0787) 72833 

The Perfect Setting for 
Setirtaient In Style 


1 w\ 2 badreomad apwmnts aad ootteet M tew a Raswtert Maaagif 
and are dsagoai to be Jrortfs-wi Nr tffi Ktto 
PtB 1— iiiilr, K6AKWY - Fnre EZ7AS 

■ HnMPto. XJO£Y - Fm 

Vtooris Park. MLBMJHY - Fn» Wfl 

Pwrrraian Cotirt, TAWTO fi ■ EMM 

iWHm TiHltS -Fn w MajMi 

01-90 0191 or wnK to: 

~’ ta tB5S^S35Srar“ ,< 

19th SepfenAff. tate a 3 0"- Deaflai bttwue a the pra* o( E2 aww* 
ftom tha agent), HYIO’HREYS 

tofcr Hwra. te rtL COBaftH 
(1267) 237812 



bw^rono- *««V. tonOne iwmo) ittne room, (tong roan, 

room. D0*/&as» mm. W CH, Gnge. Bare&y tepiwrfsiECsdBartro 

. « soon she sheet, mnsra 

DM2 60390 • 01-491 786S 




<£ martin Grant Hamas 


I 4 bed detached homes 
I Prices from £ 61 , 000 - 02.000 

61121 J0: 

Essex \ / 

2 bed flats from £43,950 
4 bed 2 bath detached from 
£84,930 - £1 17*500 r 

- A >, 

5l *6. 

(02774) 52103 


Only four 4 bed 2 bath II |L'<. 

detached homes Prices from I ■ ' 



(02774) 52103 / ' 

§ Surrey 

■= l THE VALE I— I TEi 

1 3 and 4 bed detached houses I 1 ar 
I 3 bod from £88.450 I 1 

| 4 bed 2 bath from £126.000 | _ 2 

a Herts \ / Surrey 

1 and 2 bed town houses 

1 bed from £46,450 

2 bed from £56*450 
V Telephone: S 


\ 376633 / 

5 bed 2/3 bath detached 
Tudor style homes. Prices 
^rom £210,000 - £245,000 

(0990) 20163 


BATH uml -dfl Farm cottage. 
r.iBOO. in nuiservaUon viHage. 
2 3 bAfc. plus 2 story studio 
tum. 3 miles eon) of Bath. 
£*9.600. For details (02Z&1 

NR TAUNTON SIC Listed Village 
Prop, recently renovated. 6 
arts. 2 baths, igr recent din. 
Gallery landing. kU b ra«. 
cloaks, dam garage. ’•> an*. 
£98.000. Tel: 0623 680*47 

HTlfc Superb IW In Ceoi^an 

haute cuy centre- 2 ted* 3 
rrcents. paffo. parking. 
E58JO0. Tct <0225)66836 

EXCEPTIONAL Country Outage, 
fmmaculafe. Lot ety txtslUoa. 
Convenient M5.-M4. Broun 14 
miles. London 2 horn S9SJSOO 
Trt.l0Z72l 875117 

MTM oust&ndtng postHon adja- 
renl Royal Cresceni. Garden 
maisonene. 2 bed. lac?e 
kuenen. DraaMa* room, va- 
rious .siting room. Gas OL 
recentty comrtctcly refur. 
UsMd. Offers around £80 . 000. 
Private sale TH:0B72 2*2966, 
during office hours. 

POLDER MU Modernism col- 
lage adjoining open P a sture 
land. 2 <ft*r beds. 98*. gdn. 

Vlewv £36.000. 01-87* 8478. 


I .2,3 & 4 bed houses 
Prices from 

(0734) 585181 

Nineteen luxury 3/4 bed 
detached houses. 

Prices from 
£87,950 - £119,500 

4 bed 2 bath detached homes 
Prices from 

(0990) 27101 


Large <fat bungalow with 
annexe In lovely seeing. 3 
rasps. 3 beds. W/bfst rm, 
bath, cflfffn. Annexe corons- 
mg recep. <Me bed. tatfL V, 


Kimber + Kimber 

01-878 8244 

Grant I louse. Feldav Road, Abin«er Hammer. Dorking, Surre> lei: (0306)730822 

£ 1*000 


Nsar Cbm. Hne Regency bouse ut 
attractive tranquil setting. 3 
fhceptons. 4 nan Bedrooms. 3 
Attics. 2 Bathrooms, Garage. 
StabteBtocfc (potential Annee). 4 
loose baas. Kfa pwific a nt gedans. 
Paddock. About 6 acres. Offers 
around gaga 

CraMdfe (8223) B41S41 



Nr Andover. 

This split l u x u ry property “ 
io an derated posiion overtook- 
mg the lovely Bourne Valley and 
SCI hi grounds oT around 2 acres. 

Drawing Rm. Dining Rm. Study/ 
5ih Bonn. Kitchen/ Breakfen 
Rm. L'tdtty Ra. 4/5 Bedrras. 4 
Baibmn. DWe Gge. Swimmmg 
WoL Oflen'in ue region of 
£l*5J00a Bedes 0264 5»& 

Shew Haase sad Saks Office opts 7 days a week 
Ttk Oxford (0865) 54243 


Mbs Andover a defigNful smafl 
cmntry emto udh a modem 4 
batrocmed detadiqd bous e A 
grounds «rkh aponsumaWy 12 k 
o» d farmland wuh xpainmi 
outtrattngs. Price £2*0.000. 


(0264) 57433 

rOPPIH &r OH. AttraAro vttUfjp 
drt house*. 1 acre. sudrO stews. 
4 bed* OCH. l : mile Ml . M26. 
9 minutes mam line. Grew po- 
tential for ratenbon- £136.000 
Fh. Telepnone 01-449 9346 or 
06356 3126. 

■CI C Oi ana D An attractive 
del Irse approx **> mOe from 
■own In a w. lacing gdn. offer- 
inp porch, hall, mgr opening to 
study- dining rm. Ukh. 4 beds. 
2 balta | m suite, gge. g r«h. 
0.1. R. of £154.000. View today 
on 04946 4509 Sole OgcAU 
Rrtfety BurUand 04946 6432 

OLD AMKRSHAM Centre at Vil- 
lage. « bedrra. 2 bathmt. 200*. 
wand new ut. GGH. luxury 
hse. £116.000. 02403 22964. 



Tatnes a former country Vic- 
arage standing In a lovely rural 
selling With glorious open 
stews, well proportioned cm- 
trally hratrfl accomadallon 
includes. Drawing room, study, 
large well hurt kitchen tuning 
room. 4 Bedroo m s. 2 Dana, 
good nmwrailory. reOars. 3 
acres of garden and naddocic. 
Offers in the region Of 
£150.000 MKiuamore Hughes. 
69. Hlgn Sl Tomes. Dev on 
tOflOSl 065116. 

SOUTH DEVON. Deiigtiuul 6 
bed roomed Carm house with 
outbuildings and 7 acres on 
bonks of River Tamar. P.p. 6 
dwelling or hoi May accom. 
Phone 0822 040 441. 

Nr NONfRM Modern 6 yr old Use 
ambry fitting* Rccen half. 5 
reca ps . KU. doakrm. utBRy. 
masier bedim cn suUc + 3 fur- 
ther b e di mb & 1 batbrm. Lge 
paved terrace. Magnificent 
views. Garage 47 It by IS R. 
The house a fudv Dbta guaed. 
Insmalec. Full CM. Garden A 

paddock of 1 acre. £105.000. 

Tel: 000486 SB&. 

esque del uiunadenused mm 
collage, ay Auction. Temples, 
HdlL Norfolk. 10063 713I43L 
Nr LBacoul Cathedral £89-000. 
Dr Mod S Bd Hse SOort Pty 
Rm. Do Gr. Sm Odn. Pkgfl ear* 
HMui I. Umelands 28211 
GOME EJIST.May see home hunt 
for you m GoKtiesfer. Suffolk & 
Sth Norfolk. (02061 262689 

sen. irmny buOdBmx. waltad gdn 
« 2 acres, more avail tm la T° 
acres. lUm A3B. 9n W 
£169^00 or conSdor PXharln 
W3UBKL Primed deto 02® 74 

cnarmlng period none * bed 
toe. OuW location In prerty vil- 
lage cn. tm W 

HtoWy rccu mm cr u fed. £59.750 
r Md- Senior 4c Godwin. 
Sherborne i0955) 8I216S. 

PM Un between Beamtnsier * 
Stoke ADBotl. A superb gtutt 
fir flat ui NM 19th C. we. 
SABSOO me mied grp et 
KirougnaiM. Home 07372 
1*696. off 01-480 7200 X 3019 

MHURST. 3 Bed dec tar. 2 
Recep. Gas Dl. 1.4 •«- 
£60 jOOO 00129 2661 


E54.000. Lux def tm vEagi to- 
cattan. Al orty 2 mts dsonce 
Ent hafL lounice, sep dm tm, 
Ust/U. uofely. 5 beds, dressng 
area, sbowor rm to master 
bedim, bztftrm. part secondary 
dUe glaz. CH. dble ne. ofei- EM 
& Uwranca. 24 Caneroato, Nw 
rt. Notts. 0638 72ia 

pom Street 38 ndnsl a ff erent 
interesting. 4 bed detached. 
DeflnaMy not an e st a te tart 
£82000. Tel: 01-930 6057 
(days). 0279 605998 

(eves/ weekends! 

Hocr NEATH Spacious 6tad 
detached house with magmft- 
cenl view, io mins drive rube. 
Huge living room overlooking 
mature landscaped garden. 
Large kitchen/ breakfast room. 
2 garages and ample parking. 
£176000 ono. 01-960 156B. 

per rural houw. About 2 acres 
3 B. 2 R. garaging etc. 
£165000*-. 044282 6886 
H OON M I HW Pk. Herts- 4 bds. 2 
recep. Mod ML * tajhrra- Dei. 
House. 60 r Iron taoe.Gd garden. 
£195.000 F/H. 0707 64731. 
OLD STEVENAGE Detached «*>>- 
Ige. dining rm. study. Wtchen. 
utility rm. 4 bedims. 2 baths. 
£126.000. Tel: 0438 364038. 
NABLETT. (MR) 3/4 beds. 3/4 
rets, del unMue co untry conv. 
£189000- Ol 204 9022 IT). 



Outstanding dot Victorian 
hse. 4 recaps, lux krt/b'fet 
rm, 4 beds, 2 baths, 
ctkrm, uffity, G-C.H^ 
garage, t acre gardens. 

01-878 8244 

park. Detached cottage, located 
In a wrtuded estate to *, acre 
with mature gardens. 4 beds. 2 
bathrooms <1 ensuUei. very 
large luxury Widen. 4 large re- 
ception rooms all hi excel lent 
decorative order. 8 mins from 
BR <25 udns to London) 
Inuned la triy .Offers £265.000 
05727 44684 <010932 240796 

EPSOM Well appotntrd Decasched 
House. 6 brts. 3 reception. 
GCH. Outer Cut de Sac. walking 
dMance Town Goitre. Stations. 
Dawns. Schools. Converarm 
M2 6. Healhrow. Qatwtck. Price 
£150.000. Tel: 01 395 3311 

STAINES riverside 2 mins KBS. 
matched bungalow on dellgtil- 
fUl private tsUncL Lovely 
rivnddc surroundings. 2/3 
beds, guest annexe, dope io 
town. unseen Income. 
£190000. ref 0794 53645. 

ESHER E d w anlla n send. 4 beds. 
3 recepts- ruHy fitted kitchen, 
bath. lOO fl garden, workshop, 
GCH. nr BR. 22 rains Waterloo. 
Original features. £99.900 
F.ttokl. Tel: Ol 398 6897 

■IMAGINE ..l " 

your perfect garden 

intheson Enjoy a tmnquS 

garden setting, nasties from MarbeBa and 
Puerto Bonus. ADD Wanpey quality 
and reliability —marbk Doors, fitted 
kitchen, 27ft lounge —and yoa’oe the best 
value in MarbeBa. Take your place m the 
son on AfarbeHa's Golden M3e from ... 

1 Bed, 1 Bath from 430AOO*S5E* 

2 Bed, 2 Bath from £50,000* & 

And Winpey finance makes it easy to bay. 

I : 



ROOM TO BREATffi 75% of B Ubem is garden. 
Apartments are only two storeys tigh. 


Modernised viDa 4 
beds 2 baths magnifi- 
cent see and mountain 


0794 515922. 



is still in 


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. 
F airwa ys Villas— Foot Owners £15,950 
Detached Fairway Villas £49,000 
Beachside Apartments from only £23,000 

T yP nranag nwMwirand to wing fnKmng - Inspection flights every w ee kend. 

P lMmai T linm«fiir« l»Ml w m L 


021-643 7025 ( 24 hrs) 01-938 2516 ( 24 hrs) 

-543 1*220* 

HUM . ImtmGHZBflu 

Leafing qnlty Rh^opmBas. : 
Xuury *-safe vies aid apart-' 
roods; asumdesgtnl tans,' 

SdtanSPt 2PIL- 


LUXURY 2&3 bedroom 

for safe ra Myxsckw ; 
FuengUDb and Mabdla. 
Prices from £41000. Fbc'fee 

colour brodurc tdephope 

-HorafrKnk bHemaMaetOl 


VEYBRRME 2 bed 2nd fir Rat. 
Large ninny iomgr. Luxury 
KHchen A Bathnn. corag*. Ex- 
cellest location- Waterloo 26 
minx. £S4^oq Ter. watwMge 
44471 pvex/wkeud 

Crarman Style In prertMoas 
Dose. 4 tads. 3 news. 2 baths, 
specious had. tamer through- 
out. £188-000. 01-330 0709. 

CHARBRHS Drt. character ham 
In w acre mature Md. grounds 
In plctumaue prtv. Rd. 4 tadx- 
2 wMh shower. Luxury tathrm. 
lounge, dtn. rm. Ih Ml. erterted 
nail, swimming POOL 2 garages. 
OCH. lawtvaHd access to M3 & 
M2G £238000 ono. Sutdwry 
on Thames 782104. 

II ’ 1 -dfirm 

An efegid (ham Anne oeM cotn- 
trv taus# set n nabra isnlens of 
am 2 aom. Recmbon Fui. 3 Rb- 
cspMn Rooms. Billiard Room. 
SM) «a> Katan. (tad Omw- 
11 c Olficn. 6 Bedrooms. 3 
Bfitnoona. UI Gas CK Extesnie 
Gnw Goacblfatt to safe by 
pmak treaty. 00000 FiRftokiT 
- Agents Bertram £ Co. 

Tct MeAempma 32642 


Npwiym 4 « Ns. Hi 4 odes. 
EmWi 55 names. Hnpns w g A o»- 
hdau com* res in iokn senyyj 
with superb we** mtr unanc 
W 5 W«S W beds. * 
Utbs, Ef fla ray Caiwnan sa- 
tfmg & mffluitt ff CN CH. 2 Bed 
samnd csiaga. ssby mamamed 
gaden (tafid pass paddoda. h aH 
aporex 1 aoe*. Fnetaa sate 
Carter Jobss 
T et 88675 5353 


FOR SALE lormar Mbbo stun# 
twit detached houa of cbaracar 
in m agn fleent sdiatioo ovariooV 
m Lodi Lomond on the od- 
sixtsof Tartet Contansontm 
teofs 3 pubic mom s. 5 bed- 
rooms. tattben and baftroern. 
Garage. Gramls ot some 2» 
acres. REetafe Vduo £1195 

ET ■% -*r — 

^ l. %_y r,M /m 




J « • • )T“ 1 1 1 


France's testEst setaig kotprolhd 
3 Dad vlas wdi gdn - E75JJ00; 
apts - £38.000. 


‘ Fan gott studos - £16j00a 


58 Soatti Street, Exeter. 
0392 211922 

VENGE Riviera without the 
crowds. Superb 3 double bed- 
room flat. Magntocent terrace 
overtortdng hMK 30 minutes 
from Mediterranean. 46 min- 
utes Nice abpon. Utdon. 2 
batta. Itfl. garage. About 90 
sauarr metres. For details 
phone Ol 462 4394 

MAHBELLA Luxury 3 Bed Art- 
pool on Terrace. Mamie 

thnxtehoul. Ranocanlc - Views 

Urgent Sale. £78000 ono. Trt! 
01-317-8068 Or 01-3 VI -HOO . 
CborrOto and CarabcOto-agarf- 
. molts and illte from £18.000. 
prime position - in lows ad 
Gow to beach. TeL- CatWad 
108371 874671: OC . <06921 


sales available. GondderaBle 
savings on IW. Alao Sole agents 
for aluxury Vua Derelopmeal 
01 4*6 2481. 

01-738 5503.- 


pi . 

Bias t, .- 

LiT Slt-'r, 
'TTS'jrrt- c ■ n 
Htr> jy -n I 
ifr- Lsa, . 
ta .•* 


KfttOD FARM HOUSE in seclud- 
ed courary posmoo between 
UUhuni and Pei worth. Wert 
Sussex. Exceptional views. 5 
brtrma. bamna. 2 recep rms. 
kitchen etc. Study, hobbles rm. 
C H Sussex barn and other 
oulbuiMmgs. Garden and pad- 
docks 3*: acres. Guide price: 
£220.000- Apply; King & 
Cttasemore. Lombard SL 
Perworth <07981 42011 Sole 

newly conv early Vic mansion. 
5 tads, receps. uttttty rm. 2 
baihs. 2 ctoafcs. werb ui,bM 
room 3 acres wtuitn 400 acres 


Splendid 2 and 3 bedroom 

apartments right on die beach 

★ Gym * Jacuzzi ★ Pool ★ English XV 


For fan details and OQQ1 1 1 

colour brochure tel: \J / 09 490111 


■ Bill Apanmema/VRas/Town Houses ava9a Ue 
from £19,000 ig> » ElbOJOOO (FraehokQ 
ESH^NA Fraa tagpgetioR IUn to purataMn. Mortgage tacS- 
08S avSafate. Buyen’ legal and teundai ftdty 

Please contact: Casas Esparia UdL, Uncofn House, 

184-186 Queens Road. Buddurst Wfi. 
Essex IG8 660 Tab *>1) 504 0444 


- Villas in Country settings frm£36-000 

- Gntccd rental apts frmfZJ.000 

• Community of villas & apts frm£20.000 

- Svpciti vtQai ftnt£64j000 

Kisiiim Aflntlc 
never Stnct Landoa WX 





61 499 8313/409 8571 ( 24 bra) 
A member of the 

■EAlinFIIL HOMES on enchant . 
ing Greek bland. SullaMr for 
mi Wonal rev. *0786) 714648 

ITALIAN MfWERA near PortoO- 
no. 260 m m via* jeavlew. 
£180.000. Tel 010 185270642. 




Wide setectkxi of 
property from weft 
established Algarve 
spe ciateta . 


brochures from 


PMte range of proerttln Hi. owr 
60 wtnler/guromer reran*. Cg: 
verbter, vuiarg. Lake Lueeroe- 
Bernese OberUnd etc. contact 
HHenr Scott Property. 422 Up- 
per Richmond Road Wed, 
London SW1*. T«L 01-876 

tsiuc OF SKTE Large 3. 4 bed 
renovated croft hoove in Ham- 
tetofTorrin. Beautiful views of 
CUlin* close <o Ihe lea. Garage. 
Ra ybur n cooker & part c h A 
due glazing Meal for Hobday, 
ar reclremml. £42.000. Dr 
Thompson 04712 246 

KJMjOCttROtYlE NW Sutter 
|»d. Drt 2 Bedrm roll. 2 recep. 
Klc. Batnm 4 mm* walk to 
pe n c i l. *i Acre Approx. Stone 
Brail. Staled Roof. Often Over 
£23.000. Tel: 0862SI0652 

low. loungr. 6 beds. Nil. diner, 
bath. ran. WC Offers over 
£40 000. Trt. (0599) 4616. 

ga ai 

ALL THU MR mow fine 
l8mom. ttouve with 7 acre* 8 
bedroom* 5 receptions, roun- 
iry kikhen with Aga. 3 
bathroom* granny flsl- cons er- 
vaiory- rtoreroom* workshop, 
turns, -spinney, orchard. Fra tv 
moderrused. ou C/H. Peaceful 
•rtUng. magniflcenl view* pri- 
vate drive. Short walk *too* 
school* bines, train* Mkt 
Wales market town. Lsv-rty 
family home, or suliable 

ron version /resedenUrt. - 
£95.000. Con Lad agents 109701 
4329 or <06861 25762. 

FBD DR ODKSR— Superhley 
Converted 19C Born Restau- 
rant * 3 bed living accom. 
Exposed beam* Open rtone wk 
elc ♦ 3 tad farm hse. sable* 2 
turns A grants avail. f iM do c K. 
B acres m at. 4 mu beach 
£83.000 Tel: 0834 861224 


Properties In Sovdh wale* locat- 
ed by Property Seoul. The 
Gomuirte p ropert y Locauon 
Smire. Tet 0222 762730. 


8/9 Dock Street, 
Newport, Gwent 
Tefc (0633) 213351 


4 badroomed vflta sfeaps ID, 
2 weeks peak Season, swfm- 

ming pool access. £4000 

TeJapbom 0256 781036 




Rare chance to acqtare freehold Itaeshave re-sales hi 
popyfar block at bargain rates of £775 (May) to £1,975 

(Aug) per week (min 2 weeks). 

DetaSs front 




Tel 0787 73572. 

LVjt k ki : 1 1 T:i 




PCWSET VALE. 4 miles BR Sin ■ 
hddiigiw 66 iftinsl Oiannlng 
Georgian village houp 4 beta. 
20 *lto. 4 r«TP* ^ arre mol lire 
Odta Guide £150000. Dennis 
Poroc* A Drcwelt 0672 53471 


c. b tad 2 bath farmhouse. 18 1 _ 

arm I nr wood. pend. GOO t D* ™" PARK. Total 700 
vardv irnui stream. £270000 I WTtt 2 hr* London. Mod 
Tel: 0747 870373. ££~T^ | 1832 « bed hse .Suutdlps. Man 

1 agemnat avail Offer, over 
Cl 60.000. 0699 730828/699. 


TB: AMS3KAM (ISM3) 22446 


0r*uW Istoc taihf tach. 
lumnlKil trt n proj*. 2 hd- 
naenv. Hung man. <luiag 
pviri. 2 Mvimn* garden. 
Brand Or~- Pmalr porlmx 
Ml l»l 

Tel 0903 44365. 


BrnsuTultaBc. m dwhadL 
lor n people. 2 bed- 
>OMi* favia^ man, dioni 
- htfimiaai* isniea. ' 
Brand m Private partang 

Tet 0903 44365. 

MA WWi t a Cwa iM sol rang/ 
tiUa to in August -MW So**^ 
ter 3 hedroontg. S bdirrtte 
»«nmin9 pom. l mile ff«* 
beautiful sandy beach. Dame*' 
w oveuawe. swri*. 

J-tenajS™, * 



swfetopuctetahNi. ' 

Knpdal^axb > 




Hampton & Sons ■ 

6 Ariingtan Street, London SWlA 1RB 



1)1 KrlL'huSttM 

01-938 2311 

nn» tefepAom far out 
kwakabts Womodon lor 
prospective tenants. 

■1-722 TIM 

01-727 7227 

Vj An scorn be 

Residential Lettings 

GEORGE KNIGHT - The Letting’ Agent 

Mobws farm shops ano 
EUUm a (Ms apsdaus Mtn 
daiachea houu mth oaraga 
and gardens. New$ tur- 
nishod and decorated, n has 
tow good bedroom, 
through reception room, 
brand new kitchen and two 
bathrooms. Furnished to a 
Mgh mndard tt is avadaMe 
tor one year fatiuy to a 
company tenant at MOO a 

Recently acoured first and 
second floor mattonotte m a 
quet tree lined straw ctose 
to shops and transport. 
Three double bedrooms, 
■male bedroom, luge ro- 

fimptKe, kitcnen/bresktasT 
room, two bath r oom s and 
s howe r , immedam occupa- 
tion on pert'hanwud basts 
ter one year Wafa at £S0Q 
a week. 

Hamsstead Office: 01 794 1125. 



Quraishi Constantine 

Maang dngw's fix. Suw* deesrxad S ornately lamtstal 2 tUe 
taenia. et nas bxarm. 2 krttm mo—nwnu. anna room, stair, stroll 
mm m» XI wftma AraoHeNOV Ug Co let OMiw 2U 7353 

2 bed Gm * i terraced How -deafly Locate for «ki Eod/Cny. FtjBoqowcd 

MdraTSSTCH CMS pm ComQ^oUjg to. 

Werlor desvwf fix mi m emdoamn weriodona bndsape gfin. 2 
bokmm^pan pirn rams. My IDed tannen. l bxbroora M 1 Xmnr 

™ om ‘ ptmcY 

Unusual We befam raworwu. uw kcanon. quaM* tuiKBtogx. Gmbn 
m» fanfare. My attowl a ren ter am UEMoMisr ee sm tmpm 

DefcgMM wtfas torn don ft rt n mi can m sbml 3 Mnono, 2 
lads. 2 DKCfSt SM hnxy. DM pm. 

01-244 7353 



Charming maisonette being redecorated consisting 
of Sitting Room, Dtnlng Room. Kitchen with ma- 
chines. 2 Bedrooms. Bathroom, Halt, Small Roof 
Garden. £400pw. 


SmaO flat available for tong let 2 Bedrooms, Bath- 
room; Kffefwn/Srttmg Room. eiSOpw. 

S' j Ar-.'.e a. r 1 - OuS = : 5 J * r.S'NC r c; a sC-.j a;?-; 
lcnwOn'vva .. o: s:? *?.*? 9 . 1 / 9o?-y 

All cbuHkd ad>cnscnmU 
ran be accepted by telephone 
imxpi Anao a acctacrost. The 
deadline h S.00pm 2 days pnw 
lopubbcauontK 5.00pm Mon- 
day far Wednesday). Should 
you wish to send an advertise*- 
meat in writ** pteue inetode 
your daytime phone number. 
PARTMENT. If you have any 
queries or problems retain® » 
your advenimnew once it has 
appeared, please coouci our 
Customer Servos De par tment 
; by idephone on 01-481 4100. 


(UmOt UKI far Laorty Out 
People ran Be pros KM bt Vwir 
Will Pli-aw iiKluoe a brqiml 
lor The ruuoiul Brnevntmi 
Tuna lur me Aoca. new Broad 
Street House. 45 New Broad 
Street. London EC3M INH 

AMMA MAYER - May you Tun r a 
km and happy rHirmmi' 
From all in M A C. 

09 USB 1567 " 



Genuine rwtartwn* 

100 new a restored tn«ru- 
mmiv umUW 
vnire. Free raialoque joa 
HUnMC IM. M*S. Ol 267 
KrflTree iJtatagu*- 

iravMuune price* 3M>8rtflhion 

Rd. scravdm 01 * 88 AW3 




With paves cheaper man o Us 
iei saw pnenwho nredp ■ 
Sate? HX7* of “P 17 ®? * 
Grands for rule Wf wd b ap- 
iKm no wntwc-fU" from 




T OMS • Professional coaching 
lor Juruors ad uandard* aped 4 
la 10 years. Sunny Summer 
Hots. Competitions a iim 
anai vgs Trl 01 386 1980 
FRIENDSHIP. Lave or Marriage 
All ages, areas Dateline. Dent 
1 QI 61 S3 Abmgoqn rtoao. Loo 
don W 8 . Tel Ol 948 1011. 
BREAKAWAY. London's HUB for 
prMe-auMvu luutUlctted people 
2.V «3 Ov er ZOO events monlh 
ly 94 hr laid laps. 997 7994. 
Kauianne Allen in foreign Of 
firel personal UHerv iews.7 
Sen ley PI. Wl. Ol 499 2430. 
CALIBRE CVS Lid profetsdwvd 
curriculum vitar documents. 
Details. 01^51 5488 
CAPITAL CVa prepare high quaU 
tv curriculum viues. Ol 607 

COMPANY RAF Day. organised 
lor Mart or nniomm Any io- 
ralMn TH 0744 872729 


pendale and Sfteraion dining 
room lurnHureauOtenllcaUy re- 
produred by our own 
rraiismrn. Any P«nMi «rte 
piece made lo clients owdi speci- 
nranom. NvtOebed. Nr. Hentey- 
on-numn iQ 49ii Si***®; 
Bournemouth rt»OZl 

Ttnlun Devoo^tOS92«7) 
7443: BTfUky. Qok tOUUi 



01-736 5503 01-7S9 5004 

it. hmm ns sm. 


mtttWL Z iMpton. Z Mh- 

iam. uffiffiapav unv-MBoi 


fcgnwn. Luge IdBy «W Wttm. 
BBnonL AnWa mi Ha* to 8 

Ee sm. PSUCeSMTSVI.Canw 
Hd mi mm RsyX UtoWoo. sm z M 
■tmoAtf m. Z mtm. mm mutrn- 
l Z fab- dteto.-im «hd 

■i ftiNMU nMtttffid. NhI-Nbm. £300 pv.s 

eS ST Skbom ram sm. 

LBHMhW OM 3 bM mwdcB ML 2 iMto- 
IBS tan ut- M mm rm «* •» 
mtmm. iMCMMLBxman«iiXL9an- 
togrttaB top SbMir Hoobl Dm X Sum 
01-937 9801 

Exmntoy Has ueB decoraadllteK hmsa n 
iiiaAfa h frtrnnmc raamann. drain room. tuBv tWfld ntaien. RW C Min- 
iSmX^Omsmv W to W monttis >t ESOdw faMw. 

core puce m . 

Idsal hone tor hmay •«? amto (pdm and raof^ terwa B«*Edm, anas 
room, tom studio room. 3 dotito Hid 1 singlB bakooms. 2 bunrooms. 
Company let tor 1 vox W M75(w. 

01-225 0433 


SW5 Luaiy 1 bad gtferiad apartment, ml Wt. E 1 ® w- 
HturTUf PMX OKI Modem 2 bed fiat, satovwifl pooi sun, 

raStiK JBR 1 ixw rnodsm 2 bed bouse, nmfy lefattotwt flmio. 

^TratSWGTTOI sn« UK 2 dH IM I w 

CHBSEA swtfl 3 bed .mews bona, Mb fitw, we. ezw P«- 

CH&SEA sm SuprtbWJ*#* as Jf* ^ 8130 ’*■ 

01 730 5505 


V ^'— n E S I D E S X I .A L W 

$eo* t faU!vn 

YTON IBM writ. OiML Naarjr. spaaoos 3m floor tto. fumthed Ufa 
I dHe raqt 1 dtong raom bus ifl. toman w igw ruJ 1 
m. 2 dbto bedL tott h am. 1 sfaflle bed. Co to. £750 pw mol 

.CbrnSmeinwioriJcOoned mwaiaR 1 dUe nod. Amnaa 

Ul, 3 due tads, 2 Mbs. mm access B comnkm gdas. Co U. £450 pe. 

Tet ~0i-357 0821 

|A Keith 
IV Groves 


2 sMofao 3nl floor unlunisimd 
Rats. NMty dKOtoto » c»- 
IMUL Some tods ban 
Mnkotm S OfibBh* or totoor . 
ims. Both rams b»* «*•» *■ 
tad Us taOBO to metrical 
appkms. Wto Imstad n B 
KOtoMsOndge & H)da FM. oarty 
Motono racumi MP ded. Prepw- 
tas cocnpnsQ ■ bto. racept rm. 
to. 2/3 bids. tadL m emfam. 
£300 0 £400 pi neg tad at e/h, 
dm l (torKngs 

barnard ll ^ 01 - 629 6604 ^ 




(en sutt (ttssno room ), i 
saiqta bod. in nfflftom m. 
dtoing' rm. bathr m . with 
ahowor, ultra madam Wtthen, 
freezer,- v! _ mach ine, 
d/ta sftw, waste dfaposal ud, 
coto TV, enWh» phone, se- 
curity tote, area courtywd 

8 *0KLY t2M PH! W® 


Tet fll-879 2311 

arl^n ■ 

r. -» 't fc- 


4* ' . »V 

* ' rli 


\ (frl: 


. - - * 

, r 



'***«* “■ 

r "u r- 

v -- f > 


- ml Wn Mwa BgjgggWuS 
luxury 1 . 2 JJS Ded[«™ 
with maid service- 
signed and twundiyB^gg- 
AngSa wwiajns Ot 208 3659- 


uiut 6 Bed del tm*.3 *£*!£ \ 

bomw lop odn. To rPnl Wf 

291 4676 CUttortOU. 

, inrr 5 BED sob. farim 
2 recto, 3 both, prenv 
2 bhi« 0 ^?Tei: Home from 


Tn> Binytt 581 5136- , 

*X JtHWl Nbdd- 

IssftSi xsass* 

KSfp5?Tn 01-449 «3» 

hK. eto to 2u£s*OOI>* 






4«W 2W8* 


SSJS^OI^Sb^Ses anytime 

(rwc/SHORT LETS For .luxury 

US OX9M89M. | 

■untEY 3 oedrm «n. Wg™; ; 

wMm i 

. M4MMI FUlTLINt WV» ran* 
^^^^i n pS n ^Ol a 3B9 | 

toAVWAm. •"2 e J^ rt T S 

Trl. Ho«» ,rom 



Hamps^w Carden*- 
CHELSEA-' ^k'SudJS: Funv 


turffi Mu&t DO 

" PT,nh 

JJyes Ol49b 6741 

SW17 SS71 

CLAPHAM dHMWul s brf. B 
Min. use wiih gdn. rxct conov 
lion and FurnCa IM prefE2QO 
. pw TM OI-88B 8711 DaV- 

■aYDE WARM. Inimor deMgned 
house 101 IM- 

cauon. £3S0 00 per week- TM. 
01-396 1987. 

cmelSEA SW10 Anractn* utoji 
j Bedroom easement ™- 
Small Pa l»o. »PiSr Trt ' 01 
352 8628 . 81* 2875 
en »— II4SP coansow un 3 Bed 
13 dDlei rial Wim Udn. Jus* ■ 


u«M»HTJU) ch fum nar. recep . 

3^5rc«n* wirt- ma K£S; 

ameany wlhrootn. 

53y £2ZS J»w- m. 794 1615 


Suit a pe«om 

01-603 9466 


iSXimM. toror fjjm 


Fum flat Wl. AvaSabto im- 
modiaMy. 5 mins bom US 
Embassy. 3 Bate 2 Recaps. 
Kitchen & 2 Baths. Gas 
CHfCHW. Al appfianCBS. 

Teh 01-029 0102 

CHELSEA 8W3. Magnificenl liue- 
nor deugned npanmenl 
overlooking River. ComprtHno 
5 double- bedroom. 2 bath- 
rooms. 2 receptions pUa hugh 
dining room. Poggmpahi kitch- 
en. Mini be seen 10 be 
appreciated. Available now. 
Long Snort IM Palace Proper- 
lies: Ol 486 8926. 


CHELSEA. Well Died restau- 
rants. late mom shopping 
Funmiml studio and 1 Bed flats 
Irom K160 pw. Min 1 momh. 
L riling Office. Nell Cwmn 
House, siaane Av. London 
SW3 Ol 684 8317; letex: 
916368 NGHU3N. 

COUNTRY STYLE mews house 
SWT. lO mins KenUngton Car- 
dens. Designer decorated. 2 
bedrooms, large retention, 
tnirtv-n * bafhroom. The best 
available al this price. 1 year. 
Company lei. £190 pw. Tel: 
584 6966. . 

lUsnra flat hi exclusive Block. 1 
double bedroom, reception, 
fully lined klictm and batnrm. 
Excel lent smutty. 2 x weekly 
cleaning Lnrt m rank 6 monihs. 
Op in. ClSOpw. Regency House 
properties: 01 937 3710. 

MR WINDSOR in dengtufid 
Domev viltoge. 16m reniury 
farmhouse full or character. 4 
bedrooms, turtalws and carpels, 
new luxury ktlctten. sun room, 
pallo and garden. £1.850 p c m. 
Teiephone Palmer 06286 4630. 

SWISS COTTAttE do you have 
euntieni lanr? Want spackHis. 
well lllled 3 bed. lux appl- qui- 
rt. cmiraL good fur transp o rt? 
For £200 pw. Tel. 01 431 1863 

OI6C OF CHELSEA. Airy com 
part 2 bedroom paw flat 

Immaculate. Cmnwasher. mi- 
crowave. waMirr dryer, etc. 
Long or Short ML Co fM pre- 
ferred. £815 pw. Tel: Ol 352 
1690 or 01 389 8122. 

■JUICE SELECTION of pronorms 
in Inc wimMMen area avail - 
ante tor long lets. ClOO w 
£1D00 pw. HOME FROM 
HOME PMS Ud. 92 High Si. 
SW I9. TfH OI -946 9447 or 9*7 
7211 2* hour* 

home. 4 bedroomf. 2 bath- 
rooms. large reception, open 
plan kitchen with garden. Ideal 
lor couple with children A nan- 
ny. AvaUabtr August only. 
£7S0 pw 01 Ml 3196. 

laie flat dose to Tube Recently 
decor aled by David mcki. l dbl 
bm. i single bed. 1 rereg, luxu- 
ry kitchen, bath. Alarm system. 
Long comiwny let. I2SO pw. 
Trt- f)i 7fli 0408 after 1 pm 

CAMtICN TOWN. SUldB flat Ip let 
m farptly house Lge bedsfi. % c 
ku. own eniraiw. use or show- 
er rm- GCH Stale quiet slngk- 
person. C2TOPcm me. Tel Ol 
4A5. 6921. 

lux Hals houses: £SK» - ClOOQ 
p.w. Usual fees red. Phillips 
KAl- A tew». SSOldli of (he ftp*. 
ChMsea of Her. Ol -368 BI 1 1 or 
North of l he Bart. Brown's 
Park Office. 01-686 9882. 

BAmaCAN ECS superb 2 bed 
room aparuncrit farming ban of 
modem nrw dmefopmenf. 
Fully furnished and eg vowed 
ihrouubaut. Co IN ortv. £190 
pw Tel; Andrew* Lrtllbo 01 
685 Ol 1 1 *TI 

Acxes Farm Fenders Eminently 


Brass, leather & J| 
superb British 
Craftsmanship go 
into the making of 
our dub fenders. For 
full details please write 
or telephone. 

Acres Farm Fenders, Bradfield, Berks 
RG7 6JH Telephone: (0734) 744305 

Anon sa« by MR- 

gg WTlOUE ( 






animals, ere., 

01*883 0024 


S estabbshedfanuy lewd bra 
to puratose second band 
inettey and ubQ« camaae 
docks to aM to f»f mad and 


ctmcr uraroiry rrouirvs uckrH 
for any one of the following 
dam - July 19th ZOth. July 
26U, Au- 
gust 9th .- lOUv. Please reply: 
BOX F59. 

oi chairs, large mirrors, book 
uses, drsls A nureaus.Oi 58S 
0148.228 2716 day -MR*. 

yachts, planes & 

MftNOr 22 Day Boat lying Bandol 
France, ewea romL UK regd. 
new £20 k«- Bargain £&SOO. 
Call 021 555 9329 


25 tes Anohnsary Appeal 

is vital to (he 

problems of rejection of 
transplants ol heart, kidney, 
cornea, and ston, treatment of 
burns, and file causes of many 
semis diseases, founded n 

OMNioosB UppgNlOhteBC 






Wool im Beibers fRMn E196 per 
set «J + WT. 80* mod Heavy 
DamesK Vtifeon S1335 per sq yo 
+ VAT. Cortopbst tiles E8J5 per 
sq yd + VAT & many other groat 

182 Upper ffictanod ftearf 
London SWU 

Tot 01-876 2089 

Free rs&ttNs-EXpal Ufa* 

ALVAR AALTO trolley and arm- 
chair. pre-war. rrcrnUy 
mloml. Trt :0 1-906 1491 
EDWARDIAN, hand-carved din 
ing churi. «x. ExceMrnl 
candtuan £860. Ol 552 8652. 
40 cigarain. very heavy. 
£5Sa Tel Ol 552 0532. 


MOflrrz knowlegdr ol French 
or Italian essennai £800 per 
momh Fry Sufi Cons Aider 
vhM Teh 0262 316 369. 
GENEVA £180 Her week 
Nanny Governess required for 
two children. Fry Staff Coro. 
Aldershot Tet 0252 315 369. 
87 Regent srrertJjBndon Wl. 
Trt 439 6534.UK -Overseas 
Also m hems 'doms temp perm 
needed for winter 86. 87. Rina 
Sklwfnzz 01 370 0999. 

LEADANC Great Danes have 
lawn/ Mach mask nuixxes tor 
sale. Durrnem pedigree, ion 
American. European Blood 
lines, ntoerbty reared. Tel 0302 



TEL’ 01-488 4852 


Sptatd brand new udunuhed 
imer mm sonm, news «*r loo- 
don next lo Heath. Spacious 
racepbon wto Vctonan fastms. 4 
beda. 3 tutlH/iDowei rooms: 
ensue, ctoakroom. lutiy teieaua- 

aau5 modem Mcren/daw w*h H 

new wptonces Pan. gas CH set 
entrance t*«*. Newly emetRl 
Uvoughcui E500 par weak. 

01-435 S954 

WES7BRH51ER. View B* Ben. 
Charming. quKl 1 bed flat. Mewl 
baenrtor nai or PM wnw. 
E1QO P.W. 01028 8484. 

WIMBLEDON fidly fum 3,4 Bed 
iwuu, gas c H. garden. Ob Em- 
bassy lef. From £«» pern. 
Tel: 0274 308291 

CENTRAL LETS Seiertloo of had 
properties available *non Long 
rentals. R. Raven 01 491 7646. 

HOLLAND PARK Lux film MUdlo 
(lal overlooking garden square. 
£500000. Trt. 01 727 7494 

LITTLE VENICE W2. Lirtury 2 
bedroom I urn rial, fined UL cti. 
£260 pw 446 2025. 

’nucc smdm tnucL m. 

cu cmkm nmr an. 

Newly rafiota irt joor H rt.1 Bed, Horty rehrt tot Z 

baov KN. nod WterartL C2S0PW. 1,10,1 W. » and porter. 


AaraeoM ground Boor ON. 2 todi. Nwrtr tamBnedMt3bed*.2brt>». 
brthroom. du, racep. te/bra ik. U^jM SCep, mod to. 


01-581 8025 

SWL i bed fum flak 1 recen. m. 
wash matli. ch. CHS pw. 
T P.M. 446 2025. 

ST JOHNS WOOD. Luxurious 2 
bed roomed lumohcd rial. Com- 
pany irt £140 per week. Tel: 
01289 8719. 

Charming 2 Bed nutowfle 
will) gdn in SI Pauls Court. 
ElOSpw me i long letv No shar- 
er* 676 189b IT). 

AMERICAN Bank urgently re- 
quites luxury flats and nouvev 
from £200 - £1.000 pw. Ring 
Burgrv Estate Agents 681 Gl 36 

rtrerl parking. Lux nai. lav- rm. 
Ml. Bath + shower upMatrs 
open bed. dress rm. Every llung 
provided. £160 pw l year 
nun. Trt 01 3K6 0919 

ORPMOTON, KENT superb 4 
bedroom detached house. Mod- 
rm kuctim with bH appHanres- 
Srciudrd garden Garage. Fam- 
ily only. £230 p.w Andrews 
L-IUng Ol 686 011 l <77 

oui canal outlay, For 
immediate service al attractive 
prices, ring Mr Michart 
Norbury. John Strand Con- 
tracts Ud. Tet 01-685 8615. 

currently seeklmi good duality 
rental accommodaiion in 
central London ter waning 
company «nw«s 01-937 9681. 

Abode. Spacious Luxury 5 Bed- 
room Flat with every comfort. 
Large Reception. Separal* Din- 
er. Cl 90 weekly 28 o 8000 . 

in remind A letting, in the West 
Ena & Central London, from 
simple studios to luxunous 
apartments. Contact 4094394. 

TAGE. Seif con lamed L«t fir fUl 
for I person iposmIUv coUPfe)- 
Lgr liqhl bed stttuiu rm & jolly 
kn Outer with bnJnmv Phone. 
Cop pw litr HW i CH Win lei fi 
WIN. Trt 01 794 3145. 

Wl Oogam 2 bed nai m prestige 
block avail now lot Mm co let. 
UOO PW Allen Bales a, Co Ol 
499 1666. 

WANTED, proff M seeks s c 
ercom nr Central Une rram 
29 8 UP H) £3fipw. Tel 0742 
6832746 eves. 

M2S 5W Village converted colts 
for Oo let 2-3 yrs. 2 crew. 3 bed . 
2 brth. GCH. gdn. rural. £660 
px m. 0372 377 274. 

DULWICH. 2 superb ramOv 
homes lor Company or Embas- 
sy rentals. bvaUaMe irom next 
montn. heyhoW Property Man- 
agement: Ol 733 4681. 

spacious 2 bed flat targe recep- 
tion wiin balcony. 6 monihs 
Muc Co let. £175 pw. Hcycock 
684 6863. 

F.W.CAPP (Management Ser- 
viresi Lid require properties m 
cenirai south and west London 
areas ior wautng appllcamsJSl- 
221 8858. 

BARNES SW13- Luxury flat 
o looking Thames. Available 
immedietly. Recw. kitchen, 
bain, ldbl l single bedroom, 
col T V ««. co irt. £140 p.w. 
Telephone 01-878 7766. 

’2 double beds, luxury kitchen 
and bath, studio room A ter- 
race. Company Long Let £375 
pw. No Agents. Tetoi-262 
2976 or Ot 684 2827 

fully turn 2 lied flat, 
lounge diner, fully fit kitchen. 
£220.00 pw Trt 01 328 9845 

trilROY tQUARZ Wl S/C Out- 
rt Lux 1 Bed FlaL nr Tuoe. 
£130 pwJnc ono. 01 387 1699 
LOOKMC for ine hen naL du- 
plex. House in London? 
£100 lOCjqpw. cap 889 5481. 

BMM&EY Fum Hse. 7 bad. 2 
balli. Lgo. dm rm. Bkfrt rm. 
Kllrhen. CM. Gge -aurau* dlpm 
mats, company extra £1-360 
moron. 6S8 6367 altar 630pm. 
Plare. SWl. FuUy furnished, 
bright & spadow. 9 Beca Bed 
flat m PBH. Co Irt. tsrSow. 
Coward A Co 854 1957. 
CWSLEMimST Fum mod muse 
4 bed. 2 uam. we.dtoim.rtudy. 
laundry. kii.dbiepoe.HiH dlnto- 
mal. rompaiw •E1300 a 
monlh 668 6367 after 6.50 pm 
EARLS COURT SWS. Ideally te- 
rmed near shop* and lube, 
superior I bedroom flat wuh 
rerep. K * B Available now. 
C12Spw. Ol 2*4 7353. 

HUN STON rial, dole bedroom, j 
sitting room. K6B. renrai ncM- 
■nu. washing machine, 
maqnjrtrmt garden, pmale 
parking £46 pw 01 -bog 6702- 
s MINS cmr. Brand new fully j 
turn nai 2 dblr bedims. Alii 
araemuev. 36 - UHte. I vr min. 
Co rat only t2» pw Henu 
Cluck 01 954 lOOO, 

MEW FURMSfCD ? bedroom i 
nunonetle m luxury develop- 1 
men! near Britnh Museum & 
Coumi CJarden C300 p.w. Op 
Lei. Trt. 01-883 1*75 
RECENT* PARK Harley House. 
Liitura 6 Beds. 2 Recrov Kit, 
b'jjvi Rm. LUUly Rm. aoakrm. 
2 BWhs. Rent * S C 
£16.5000*. 499 9961- 

glazed display ease, aoprort- 
mairty 14 IMlm hWi OKI 
irom Queen Molher with letter 
and card to mdtienucaie. 
Often. 061 205 9677 (after 
aJOpm Mon - Frit. 

d'Atceau umogm Puim BP*- 
man sun by Louts Dali £20 o 
ono. 044282 7713 


( 1690 *s- 1 890 ’s) 

* Original * 

* BaautttuBy Preserved ■ 
FROM Cl 5 X 10 EACH. 

0492 - 31303 




CoUncter u> EngJand infermed 
lo purchase Australian paint- 
ings for rasn. Mou inicf esled in 
flw loUowing uua Fred WU 
luna. Arthur Boyd. Sail 
Herman Sidney Nolan. Lk>i-d 
Rw» Dobell and DrvMalr In 

lerested Srtten Please Contact 
Mr James Crekinc. Evereley 
107341 732138 



Unique financial opportunity exists to set up own 
business with no capital outlay within a secure 
office environment Graduates or career minded 
individuals (23 - 35) with a sense of humour call 
the Recruitment Manager 
on 01-491 0934 


Take your next step with us, £4 billion com- 
pany backing. Full training, unique career 
opportunities. Only apply if you really want to 
succeed ring 

01-222 1369. 

Rare Items from 

Private Collection 

Louh Phillip period Rwdi 
bed in Kingswood by 
Zvrciiicr exquisre condition, 
large. £35,000 Ooo. 

George ! period Walmd Bu- 
reau bookcase. Imm a culat e 
£28.000 Ono. 

Fine quality pair English 
Commodes. Sheraton period 
£3SJ000 ono. 

Lat*e heavily carved 17th 
Century Mirror. Grjbdfcy 
Gibbons Style. OO-Owfano. 

(0582) Luton. 26783. 

0582 Luton. 581281. 

THREE TRAM EE Managers re 
g id red, £7.000 ncg. regutalrd 
eonung smnw. Proiuole fnrtt 
yearmrningx£12JXX>. ring 01- 
222 8872 


friendly house. CH. Wash m. 
video. Carden, ca tube BR. 
0650cm. nccl. Ol 268 3979. 
CM 431 1. day- 946 2625 "eves 

MSRCATEgUI required to Sltaro 
lovely nai. own room. och. £40 
pw exclusive. 01-263 8616 af- 
ter 7 pm 



gins, m new. only £850. Cost 
£1700. Bristol 684864. 


MONDAY - FRIDAY Hampstead 
ueautUul modem ociuheuse. 2 
beds, south terrace, aw tabes. 
£150 pw.ind. 01-566 9261 

WANTED. Urgently rebulred n*ro 
5 Bearrn roe or tor flat m prei 
W11 . W0 or Chrtsea. Co Irt 1 yr 
4-. Please roll 01-221 0962 or 
01-493 6188 

WANTED. 3 6 beds houses ur- 
gently r*o long term lor 2 
mawr ln\ Corporation. Plea** 
rail. Karen Kaldezar. PKL. or 
362 Bill. Usual lees required. 

fum 5 tied toe. 3 rewpv. 2 
baths, lux kn. en. gge. odn. 
£22S pw. TJPJVt. 446 2026. 

rawed On n naL 2 dote Beds 
Ov ef looking gdnk ElegaiU 
Recep. kL2 Bafhs. Ja75pw 
Aytesrora & Co 351 2383. 

KCMsmOTtM SWS. puny rum 
«.C super studio and t dole bed 
flats wiih open plan lounge, 
ku din. bath, com gans. Co lei. 
from £1 1 6 pw. Ol -720 621 2 m 

WS2 LUX C Bed fum hie la very 
quel Mrert. FuBi 1 equwped KU 
and baihnxsm Dim garden, cen- 
tral neauno- Sun 3harers. Co 
Irt. Tel 01 749 3368. 

CtOOFW. CHARHMC Flrw floor 
flat in NWS 1 double bedroom 
with panoramic view of Lon 
don Kucnen and oatnroom. 
reception. 6 mtha to 1 year. Co 
lef. R-H.P: 01 937 3710. 

WWWiniON VHJLASE. 2 bed 2 

rerep. IN fir flat. £200 pw. Trt- 
Home from Home. 01946 

L-niiersuy 6 BHI Museum Hel- 
en Vvar-son 6 CO. 680 6276. 
BATTERSEA. 1 oed po IW to 
nmur COM. £96 Pw. Tel PtBM 
788 7884 Warren. 

CHELSEA ughi ha baKonv nai 
Dbte bed. rerop. bns. 

£195 pw. Long let 622 S625 
CHELSEA. Elegant 2 bed ftal ui 
PB. block. OJ5.P. £30® pw. 
Andre Lanauvre: 491 7822. 
£ 6.000 pw for «UM1 A long lets 

Branham Ot Ui JWi- 

HAMMERSMITH comfonaDte 2 
bedroom garden Hal g Time 
CH- £120 pw. TH 748 78S9. 
. beds. 2 rrc. Immar OR- Own 
‘ drhn in. £146 PW. AZ7 «3l. 

Week to 3 Moollra from £300 to 

£3.000 pw Ol 93? 9681 
HJENSiNOTON ws lux in n nr. i 
due B*d. ige r*c + 

Ml. £185 pw Inr. 01 9S8 2396 
bled on £160 pw Tel: Home 
from Home Ol 946 9447. 
MAYFAIR- smalt not very- bearoi- 
nil siitdio IM- C180 pw ik 
C leaner 935 2781 «T1. 
PHMUCO PallO run. outel I 'M 
cwus Sun 2or3brrs««^ cias 
pw. Trt. 01 821 1266 
St JAWE*» Lux mad turn studm. 
k and b. 1 in. £12000 pw all 
int Tel 01 437 7319. 

studio. Ml A b*m. long eo let. 
£96 pw. 01 348 8696 HJ. 

Conian mdwd o* mkH- Oavta 

WoOhe 6 GO *0C 7381 


Voy ckB8 to tube fa West End 
aw Cfly and convenenl tor 
Heattrow. 2 double befaoomE. Z 
Mfaa bettnaiB. 2 recaptions. 
2 tsumonB. kmedafay aod- 
afite E300 pervML 

Tet; 01*998 7668 or 
01-995 4385. 

lorun 6 bedroom dmtote 
ironun Mr to Irt from ill Au- 
gust through Sept. Fully titled 
marble kitchen * baUiroom. re- 
cently redecorated Very war 
lo lubes A buses. AU fartliUes 
available. £296 per week. Tel. 
01-369 6439. 

South Bank and cny Steeps 
2 3. Avail 20U1 July. £190 pw. 
Tel: 014135 9166. 


LY ALLEN nee BROWN. Widow 
late or Waltons. Downs Road. 
Folkestone. Kent dted al Folke- 
stone on 19th February 1986. 
(Cstate about £67501 
tale of 133 Abbott Court. Oates- 
head. Tyne and wear died to- 
toMMttf on 1st aptU » 985. (Es- 
tate about £11.9801 
FARLEY tale ol 6 The Lee. 
ADestoy Dark. Coventry- West 
Midlands died at Coventry on 
22nd July 1988. (Estate about 

Pine Tree GWn. Wnlboumc. 
Bournemouth. Dorset died There 
on 2IM February 19B6. I Estate 
about £480001 

POOR. JAMES POOK tale of 22 
8L Peter Sheet. Tiverton. Devon 
dted There on «Uv January 1986. 
i Estate about £ 6.6001 
RAVE - SCAWEN otherwise 
- SCAWEN otherwise SIDNEY 
cem Road. Ctacloivon-Sr*. Earn 
died al Clacton-on-Sea oo 28th 
January 1986. (Estate about 

ROBERTS. Summer late Of The 
Martuar. Eagle Way. Brentwood. 
Earn died There on 24Ui Decem- 
ber 1984 (Estate about £48.0001 

HUNNACLES. Spinster tale of 4 
Blenheim Mansions. Brtxton Hill. 
London SW2 died H Lambeth on 
1st November 1986. (Estate about 

late of 23 Roseway. Lake. 
Sandown. Ha of WMtH dted a* 
Newport. Me of Wight on 27th 
February 1985. (Estate about 

SMITH. Spinster tale of Central 
Middlesex Hospital. Acton Lane. 
WHiodm. uxidon NWiOdied Al 
Shepherds Bum. London W« on 
Bin February 1986. lEstate about 
£18.0001 * 
late of Flat 7. CSrtlte House. 
CMkson Street. Newcastle-upon- 
Tyne died There on 18m 
November 1906 lEstate about 
£ 10.0001 

WATTS tale or The Grey Home, 
Hatton, wnendry. Oxlard died in 
Oxford on 24ih December 1986. 

(Estate abort £17.0001 
The Un of the above-named are 
requested lo apply to Ihe Trea- 
sury Sohcttor iB v ». Queen 
Anne's Chambers. 28 Broadway. 
London SW1H 9JS. ratting wtuen 
I he Treasury Solicitor may lake 
steps to administer the elate. 

bed cottage wtta gon . o w» 
nom 22nd July. £200 pw. Tel 
pippa 788 7884. Warren. 

SWl hasetnenl IIM witti tjtoi To 
Lei Whole or July- Aug_SeW. 2 
bedims. All mod com- £260 pw 
tncl. TeLOl-638 4463 
HKJNCTON Sunny Georgian fun. 
3 bedk. 2 mins tube 26 July 26 
Aug'negi. £130 pw 369 2831. 


rerrtral London Irom £326pw. 
Ring Town Hse Aula 373 3 433 
Kensington. Col Tf' Sihr mM. 
hx. Oo&B&m* ApU 573 D90 d> 
STM. Km excfusKe rtro*™ sc 
vturtoDJicony ftoLCN-raiTv. 
phone, maid. 01 570 2388. 


944 MaNIAL 1955. Saphlre Mr- 
/allK ESR. PDM rtr Porctir 
warranty up to Jan 87. 20,000 
RUM FSH With AFS. £16D00 
Tel: MB3 2750B4 Office or . 
030 679 300 Home 

RM.W. - 

3231 Amino v»T*te Dec SI (Yl. 6 
sptva manual. UjO, unted win- 
dawv. alloys, farlorv intent v r. 
rear veal Min. gd tterno. new- 
ACT ures. cxcrtlcnl condition 
lhrougnouL £4.660 ono. Tet. 

, CTOflev (07071 875*1 J _ 



Ouatined &oum om ci60 ♦ 
VAT & sundard Drtburse- 
(Tvctilv Ring: 0244^19398 

WOL5EY HALL: Home -UudV Ire 
CCE. Oegrees- Pro fesstoih. Prn- 
SSrt^Oero AL2. WoWTi ftalL 
Oxford. 0X2 DPR. Tel 06oS 
62200 124 nm 



MAKE IT WO- 22 Dane-manual 
shows you how to start your 
own business Imancmg service 
No capital or special cduraiian 
roauired £3 98in< pin Order 
(Oday. call Ol 202 9213 


General ChnrUy ■ dihedral Attuf- 
nfoet Fund 

The Chanty CommiMtonerv have 
made a Scheme lor th* Chaniy. 
Co »« can be obtained trom thorn 
gt St Alban'S Home. 5760 
Havmarkrt. London SWIY 4QX 
rref gQ56o6-A4g-C6l 

The Church Comrotodooers havc 
MHKid a drafl redundancy 


Uen of ihe redundant cnorrti or 
r M n»n si John 

ss,™- jsr. “»a 

provtouw for m* 

me redundant thurch M^- 

Chrrtbam to ww tor t wtoenaa l 

puntoaet: (Manchctter dtoceoOl: 
SdTroan pasioroi yiw*w 
declaring rtUmdaoj toe part* 
church of toe parbh of ChriR 
Churrh wan a Laurence. 

Brandnttuiy and bpmwudlng tt 

io roe partly M * new rtoce of 
worship and. partly lor reudenilM 
purpggml London dtocesel Coplea 

al toe draft vchoran may be ob- 
tained from the Church 
GommbstoAtf*: l MBtoank. Lon- 
don SWIP 3JZ to whom any- 
represoTOPUm should be ten* 
within 28 fa* of Uie publication 
of ura notice. - ~ * 

may PI any Ume within the five 
weeks immediately roDowtng live 
date or the resolution lor naymrnl 
out of capital apply to ihe High 
Court purwani lo *176 Compa- 
oieo Art 1985 for. an ordcr 
protanUnB the payment. 


Secretary. Registered Offke 
■‘Chaucer Home**. 4/6 upper 
MMboraugh Read. SL Albans. 
Hertfordshire. AOl 5UR. 

Dated 11th July 1986 


TUtOSIA Prrfret beaches for 
your summer hoiiaav Can (or 
our brurhure now Tumslan 
Travel Bureau. 01-373 adit. 
Europe. Low cost fairs. 
PIWUmNlm. Ol 930 3803 

AUCAHTC. Faro. Malaga elr. 
Dimond Travel atol 1785. 
01 581 4641. Horsham 68541 
AUSSIE. N.Z., South Africa. 
L S A. Hong Kong. Bwst Fares: 
01-493 7775 ABTA 
MSCOUNTS ill 'Emnomy l|CK- 
eev Try us last. FUCHT- 
BOOKERS 01 »7 9100. 
lares on charier scheduled flu 
631 0167 Afll AlOl 1893. 
FI fails Fahlor 0l-47i 0047 
ATOL 1640. Access visa 
S YD .’MIL £.618 Perth £646 An 
ma»r miners In ALS N2. 01- 
584 7371. ABTA 

For CTO brochure caiUAeepwea). 

| 01 629 2879- Atol 1898. 
SOUTH AFRICA Jotiurg from 
C465 Ol -584 7371 ABTA 

I CmfadlttMit page 




Overseas Travel 

.it ail "wwim ,i i,r*k rrUNinq <rt 
cnir pm ill*' MW. IMn a 
u»k irulNira on aui i-*hl lor 
l-JSrt UH m. H B. fxnr . 

u -.poiiv. QriK-r romhnaiions 
Ol S'yj 1005 


L.isl rimuli*!. I mm 1 
C14« Jwks Cl 79 FI mills from 

CIO -OOJSl 7713 oC<i 4 hr.i 

Tlnr-w.ii’ HoUdaji. 

-\BT A \T0L 1107 

gostcutters on n*jws m* 
|.i Eui-jp*- LSI A moot dnuiu. 
HOIK DfOntiMl Pi 01 -7 JO 

Hum - EHwouhIs. SunworJd 
TmH 1 057371 

X7lO* 27538 

USA ir cl 15 Single. CStO nn 
HMi sr.p-nn Faji'i MakW Iras- 
<H 01 405 o"i7. IAT.1 


Brm Trnrl IrtOl S86WM. 

Haimarkri 01 950 1566 

Ol -154 07 54 Juptlcr Tratel. 


L'TC Own Sal 07 S 58 S 7 Q 36 . 

SfCILY £248, al l he w.«l appoint 
«I ELI HOTEL in WiuOrd BaV 
at Sanl' AI>. onl> 7 mites 
from Hit- p|p»>?nl mlrmMnnal 
rpsorl of TAORMINA Price 
mcl 7 nnhis nail board In Iwin 
room, r-'liirn -Lirtiim* Garwirt. 
Ill:, pt.-rv Tu--Mlav Pool A r>rl- 
t alp l>wh luiolns A jirjwd 
lax Nn ItnirlPii extras SICIL 
IAN SLN LTD 01 £22 7463 
4BTM »T>0L I VJ7 
c » CV>S i m C«/95 Auckland 
o >» £420 nn CSS k-turg 

0 t» E»?Iln CA’JO Lo-. 4nge 
list- w u’15 rln <3-305 London 
FlKJhl CPUIrt- Ol 570 OS32 

Npw York <L2TyO LA C329 To 
ronln L2p.o .ITmrq £495 
Narruhl 1.575 SvdnPV £689 
Aurtiand LTAo Dan air 130 
Jot min 5lir»l Ol EVJ9 7144 
ALGARVE. Menorca. Tiwnfe. 
Crrrk N.indt Milas am'.. 
pnntiolr-.lai'Tn.n Hattdjji */ 
. ilwtf. 1 %- RiKltnrp'lntlaui book- 
imp, kmlura Holida>3 Trl 

001 834 &OJ5 

ONE CALL lor yw of Ihe Brsl, iii tlmtils aparlmcnis. ho- 
leh ami - ar hire Tol London 01 
63-3 SOOO. Mane ht-acr 061 832 
■,C«:0 Air Tratcl Adtt-orv 

lli-ih It -1 Rio £485 Lima 
£4*45 rln. -M*-n Small Croup 
H-jiidat .(oumotsfoq Peru 
iron- LJWi JLA 01 747 3106 
I S \ S \nwrlcj. Mid and Far 
I.asi. s -line. i Tra>tale. afl 
Mar tarot vrrel. tel 01 580 
2928 iVini Acroplodi 
N/TORK Miami LA ChcupoA 
I Airs nn mjKv L S scheduled 
-jiTim Alw iramailamlr 
rliarlr-n- A niqhis lo C-iliada. 01 
584 7571 ABT.4 
AUSTRALIA -NZ Ir £679 nn. 
B-tol. n"i lor \mas season. pay 
Liior Cotumhus. IO Cullen 
Gardens EC2 Ol 929 4251. 
(or Autlntli.i. N Z Middle cast. 
India. Eatt AST A Club Air 
TratPl Ol 629 2684 
pnan -ksUiulioiLt Yalexandrr 
01 400 4262 0052 AST A 

61004 ATOL 1960 
mamr prices Flights & 

hnlidak s. Freedom Holidays. 
01741 4686 ATOL 432 
ltmldi.ldr - Hcaprsl (arcs 
Richniond Tr4tr-J. 1 Duke SI 
Ru-mnomt ABTA Ol 940 4073. 





[«) LAlSF 


rx» M am. 


£3M Smoaporp E420 1 


UVt Banffir* 


L3D5 hAnnandu 



TUS FUnqoon 


1 Honn Kong K10 CatcuTM 


Please caB 


1 n 

SuBaa SL Loaton Wl - 1 

j 11439 21M/437 (537 




An *44" 























£2 70 



Ttf 01-439 3521/ 

AfflUW "" 

Nairobi. Jo'Burg. Cairo. Dubai 
Istanbul. Singapore. KL Delhi 
Baugiok Hong Kong. Sydney. 
Europe. & The Americas. 
HamiBRO Tratcl 
76 Shaflnbw? A*eeae 
London WIV 7 DC. 
01-439 0102 
Open Sorantay 1 0.00- 1J. 00 


Sychev £455 £699 

Auckland E415 £745 

Jo'Burg £306 £499 

Banqkok £229 . £375 

Tel Avw £109 El 99 

New York £169 £320 

Los Angeies£2l6 £405 

01-370 6237 


smgie reftm 

JoburaHar E3M> (490 

ruiotl E75 £390 

Caro £150 £230 

Laws £240 £360 

Df',aom «50 EJ50 

Banotok £220 1350 

Domla _ ■ £420 

Atm Astao Travel Ltd 
SL Wl 

TBi 01-437 8255/6/7 /B 
okmos Vraconw 

Ldf 4 Gnrjp Bootonqs 
AVL« F1S4 wans 













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than any other agency 

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Hap ft Book Shop 

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42-48 EariS Court Road 
London U9 6EJ 
Lons-ttaid 01-603 1515 
Eihdjm/USA 01-937 5400 
1 iIAiimk» 01 - 93 BH 44 

ima zrauiar 

1111 Tr. 

rrJldwM. ADU AMI. 

SPAIN. PqrliKpl Chemsl ran 
BK)Ok*s. Ol 735 8191 . ATOL 

SWITZERLAND SC hrrtulcd fltqlils 
Ol 724 2388 ABTA ATOL 


CRUISE Itartwr 12 bortfr crewed 
moiaf y-icfii 2 whs fr-£426 nn 
■nr nto. Whole b«4i ataiiaiw- 
othrr wivits from Clooo. Fr re 
W tptrtx. ft ft. Ol JP6 1006. 
AM 2091. 


TAKE TIME 0TF lo Parts. Am- 
■Jordan*. Brvwl»- Bniges. ' 
CriH-ta. Bixnr. Lausanne. T!W 
Hnur. Dubtm. Rouen. Bou- 
logne A Dieppe. Time OH. 2a. 
Chntrr Qo 4 e. LondOn. SWtX 
7BQ. 01 235 8070. . 




We can ahrays-aaHv a ft* dass 
vdla. even a the last mnits. We 
nave probatfy me fned selection 
in the Uedtenanean. on Corfu 

Crtffi. Paros. Ateaiw. South ol 
Fiance. Saly - on me be 

_ beach orvKh 

pool. AD have mam. some a cool 
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Law Report July 1 6 1 986 . 

Justices 9 clerks should provide notes 

Regina w Clerk to the 
Highbury Corner Justices, Ex 
parte Hussein 

Before Lord Lane, Lord Chief 
Justice. Mr Justice Nolan and 
Mr Justice Macpheison 
[Judgment given July IS] 

Although the court had no 
power to compel justices’ clerks 
to provide notes taken at a 
hearing, before the justices for 
the solicitor of a defendant who 
was appealing against convic- 
tion to the crown court, clerks 
should view sympathetically 
such requests from solicitors 
where a proper reason was given 
for the request 
The Queen's Bench Di- 
visional Court so held when 

refusing an application by 
Hussein for judicial re- 


view by way. of an order of 
m&ndiZHtus directing the clerk to 
the Highbury Corner 
Magistrates' Court to deliver to 
the applicant’s solicitor a copy 
of notes kept by the clerk of 
proceedings in which the ap- 
plicant was convicted of 
contravening without reason- 
able excuse an order for the 
abatement of nuisance by noise 
on the ground that die clerk was 
in law under a duty to provide a 
copy of the note upon tbe 
application of the solicitor. 

Mr W. John Jones for the 
applicant; Mr Roger Ter Haar 
for the clerk to the justices. 

TICE said that .the matter had 
come before a three-judge court 
because of a difference of opin- 

ion between two two-judge 

In the first, R r Clerk to 
Lancaster Justices, Ex parte Hill 
« 1 983) 148 JP 65), the 

applicant was convicted by 
justices and wished to appeal. 
His solicitor asked for a copy of 
the notes made by tbe clerk. His 
request was refused by the clerk. 

The Divisional Court refused 
lo make-an order of mandamus 
compelling the derk lo supply 
the notes. Lord Justice Robert 
Goff drew, attention to the 
contrast between rule 17 and 74 
of the Magistrates’ Courts Rules 
(SI 1981 No 522 (L I)). 

Rule 1 7 provided that where a 
magistrates’ court ooramfttedan 
. offender to the crown coon, the 
clerk should send to tbe crown 
court certain documents which 
included- a copy of any note of 

In contrast to that, in rule 74, 
which dealt with appeals a ping 
conviction from' the 
magistrates* court to the crown 
court, there was no mention of 
notes taken at the original 

A further ground on which 
Lord Justice Robert Goff based 
bis decision was the Practice 
Note (Appeals and Committals 
to Quarter Sessions) ([1956] I 
QB 451) which expressed the 
view that no power existed in 
the Divisional Court to compel 
the clerk to supply his notes 
where there was an appeal 
against conviction. 

The applicant relied on cer- 
tain dicta by Lord Justice Wat- 
kins in the second case. Hill v 
Wilson ((1984) 149 JP 252, 255- 

256). where he said; “Ifina legal 
aid case it is right that a clerk's 
cotes ... be made available to 
an appellant's solicitor, it is 
inconceivable that the same 
does not apply for the benefit of 
someone who is privately 

If those observations correctly 
represented the law. then tbe 

derk had to supply notes. But 

those observations fora number 
of reasons were obiter. 

: The question of the clerk’s 
duty to provide notes had 
already been decided by Lord 
Justice ' Robert Goff and con- 
sequently no issue as to that part 
of tbe case was before the court 

Lord Justice Watkins did not 
expressly disagree with what 
was said in the earlier case and it 
was not necessary to reach a 
determination on the question 
of notes. 

Although it might be conve- 
nient if the legal aid rule were 
generally applicable, the court 
had to decide whether such a 
rule existed, whether by com- 
mon law or by-statute. If it did 
not, it was not for the court to 
i make one. 

So for as tbe common law was 
concerned and turning to the 
Practice Direction, there was no 
general rule that notes should be 
supplied in all cases. It was clear 
that at common law there was 
no rule requiring clerks to 
justices to provide notes to an 
appellant’s solicitors. 

So for as statute was con- 
cerned. the contrast between 
rule 17 and 74 of die 1981 Rules 
showed that so for as appeals 

ly ri nitt conviction were con- 
cerned. there was no duty upon 
a derk to the justices to send his 
notes to the appeal court. 

The applicant was left saying 
that because of the apparent 
anomaly and because a legally 
aided appellant was entitled to 
the dent's notes, and because it 
was illogical that a privately 
funded appellant was. not so 
entitled, it was logical that the 
notes should be supplied. 

. It was not for the court to 
legislate, to try to cure the 
anomaly. Whatever tbe rules 
might be. it was desirable that 
tbe son of argument which had 
arisen here between the derk to 
the justices and the solicitors 
should so for as possible be 

It was desirable that there 
. should be no difference m the 
procedure between appeals by 
legally aided people and appeals 
by noo-Icgaliy aided people. 

Although tbe court had no 
power to make an order, it was 
suggested that clerks to justices 
should view sympathetically re- 
quests by appellants’ solicitors 
for notes which the clerk might 
have taken at tbe original hear- 

If no proper reason was given 
for. the requirement, the derk 
was of course entitled to refuse 
and no doubt would do so. 
However, this application had 
to be refused. 

Mr Justice Nolan and Mr 
Justice Macpherson agreed. 

Solicitors: Sears Blok, 
Camberwell; Treasury Solicitor. 

No basis for 
order being 

Judicial disquiet expressed over 
child sex evidence 

Noble v Wakefield City Met- 
ropolitan Council and Another 

There was no basis upon 
which a judge could have made 
an order, setting aside an inter- 
locutory judgment which had 
been granted in default of 
further and better particulars of 
the defence, conditional upon 
the defendant paying to the 
plaintiff a specified sum on 
account of any damages which 
she might receive in tbe action. 

The Court of Appeal (Lord 
Justice May, Lord Justice 
Stocker and Mr Justices HoV- 
lings) so held on July 7. allowing 
an appeal by the first defendant, 
Wakefield City Metropolitan 
Council, from an order of Judge 
Chapman, QG at Pontefract 
County Court on March S, *1 986. 

The judge had made an order 
setting aside a default judgment 
against the council conditional 
upon the first defendant paying 
the plaintiff. Mrs Alice May 
Noble, aged 88, £1.000 on 
account of any damages which 
she might receive in an action 
for damages in respect of an 
accident in July 1983 when she 
had broken her femur. 

In re E (a Minor) 

In re G (a Minor) 

Grave disquiet was expressed 
by Mr Justice Ewbank about the 
conclusions drawn from 
diagnostic sessions held at the 
Great Ormond Street Hospital- 
child abuse clinic in those cases 
where there was doubt whether 
a child had been sexually 

His Lordship expressed his 
disquiet in chambers judgments 
in wardship proceedings in the 
Family Division released for 
publication on July 14 with his 
Lordship’s permission. 

said that in two separate ward- 
ship cases recently there had 
been allegations that a child had 
been sexually abused by tbe 

In the first case, £, his 
Lordship bad seen a video 
recording of the interview be- 
tween the child and the psycho- 
logical social worker. His 
Lordship bad been impressed by 
the sensitive way in which tbe 
interview had been conducted. 

At the end of the interview, 
the psychological social worker 
had come to the firm conclusion 
that the father had sexually 
abused his daughter. 

However, his Lordship had a 
clear impression that the form 
of the interview had built into it 
the preconception ' that sexual 
abuse was likely to have taken 

There were leading questions 
and hypothetical questions. A 
lot of the answers were left in the 
air which it seemed was the 
policy of the team. The tech- 
nique was of recent develop- 
ment and involved the use of 
anatomically explicit dolls. 

His Lordship had grave 
doubts about tbe evidential 
standing of tbe interview al- 
though it was not intended to 
have evidential value. 

It was dear that the allega- 
tions had lo be investigated but 
his Lordship could not agree 
with tbe conclusion that there 
had been sexual abuse by the 
father. That condusion was 
unjustified on tbe material 
available to the psychological 
soda! worker. 

said that the judge had had 
before him no evidence as to tbe 
merits of the plaintiffs claim 
against the first defendant, 
which he could have judged 
only on the basis of the 

Liability and quantum of 
damages were still at large and 
the condition ought not to have 
been imposed. 

Continuing offence 

ManicKarasagar v Commis- 
sioner of Police of the 

Failing to observe a condition 
of leave to enter the United 
Kingdom contrary to section 
24(I)(bXii) of the Immigration 
Act 1971 was a continuing 
offence. As long as tbe limited 
leave continued there was a 

continuing obligation to obey 
that condition. 

Tbe Queen’s Bench Di- 
visional Court (Lord Justice 
Stephen Brown and Mr Justice 
Otton) so held - on July 1 1 
dismissing an appeal by Rohan 
Manickavasagar against the dis- 
missal by Acton Crown Conn of 
his application for leave to 
appeal against conviction. 

In the second case. G, the 
mother, who did not wish the 
father to have access to his two 
children, tod alleged that the 
father had sexually abused the 
girt when she was nearly three 
years old. 

The allegation had been made 
two years after tbe alleged 
incident. There bad been no 
video- recording of the interview 
with the child. 

The social worker had come 
to tbe firm conclusion that there 
had been sexual abuse. She 
came also to the conclusion that 
the father had committed sod- 
omy on his three year old son. 

If she was right the father was 
a very depraved person indeed. 
But if she had asked one more 
question as to where the in- 
cident had taken place she 
would have realised that tbe 
child was not telling the troth. 

Some experts in the field had 
doubts about the forensic and 
diagnostic values of the tech- 
niques in a case where there was 
a dispute over custody or access. 

The use of the sexually ex- 
plicit dolls was also controver- 
sial- One expert thought that the 
sudden production of the dolls 
during tbe interview was 
culture shock to tbe child. 

Looking at all tbe evidence, 
his Lordship was firmly of the 
opinion that there had been no 
sexual abuse of tbe children by 
tbe father. It had been a mistake 
to investigate a remark of a 
pearly three yearoltf child two 
years later. 

. His Lordship was prepared to 
grant tbe father supervised ac- 
cess to each child. 

Single ballot covers resumed action 

Monsanto pic ▼ Transport and 
Genera] Workers' Union 
Before Lord Justice Dillon and 
Lord Justice Neill 
(Judgment given July 8] 

A fresh ballot was not re- 
quired for a trade union lawfully 
lo resume industrial action, 
sanctioned by a previous ballot, 
and which had been suspended 
during negotiations which 
proved unsuccessful. 

The Court of Appeal so stated 
allowing an appeal by the defen- 
dants, the Transport and Gen- 
eral Workers' Union (TGWU) 
from Mr Justice Gatehouse who 
on July 4, 1986 had refused to 
discharge an interlocutory 
injunction granted ex parte by 
Mr Justice Macpherson to the 
plaintiff company, Monsanto 

That injunction restrained the 
union from doing any act which 
directly or indirectly induced 
the company's employees to 
break their contracts of employ- 
ment and from otherwise inter- 
fering with the performance of 
those contracts of employment 
The terms of the order also 
required the union to withdraw 
official recognition of an indus- 
trial action which had begun on 
June 23. 1986. 

The Trade Union Act 1984 
provides by section 10: “( 1 ) 
Nothing in section 13 of the 
1974 Act shall prevent an ad 
done by a trade union without 
the support of a ballot from 
being actionable in tort (whether 
or not against the trade union) 
on the ground that it induced a 
person to break his contract of 
employment or lo interfere with 
its performance . . . 

”(3) For the purposes of 
subsection (1) above, an act 
shall be taken as having been 
done with the support ofa ballot 
if. but only if — (a) the trade 
union has held a ballot in 
respect of the strike or other 
industrial action in the course of 
which the breach or interference 
referred to in subsection (l) 
above occurred; — (c) the first 
authorization or endorsement o f 
any relevant act. and in the case 
of an authorization the relevant 
act itself, took place after the 
date of the ballot and before the 
expiry of the period of four 
weeks beginning with that 

Mr Alexander Irvine. QC and 
Mr Alan Wilkie for the union; 
Mr James Goudie. QC and Mr 
Charles Garside for the com- 

said that the appeal raised the 
question of tile extent to which 
ihe industrial action was 
franked by a _ ballot held in 
accordance with ■ the Trade 
Union .Act -1984. 

The plaiifiifik were a chemical 
company* -with a plant in 
Ruabon. feariier in the year the 
company; employed five tem- 
porary . production workers on- 

ihree-nKfoth contracts. Thai re- 

sulted in a dispute between the 
union and the company. 

Tbe union without any ballot 
imposed an overtime but from 
April 22. Consequently, the 
company obtained an. injunc- 
tion from Mr Justice Mac- 
pherson on April 30. Following 
the grant of the injunction 
normal working resumed. 

On May 6. the union having 
held a ballot declared the major- 
ity were in favour of industrial 
action short of strike action and 
disruption began the next day. 

Whether or not as a con- 
sequence of that the five tem- 
porary workers were dismissed 
by the company on May 30. 

A union branch meeting on 
June 10 decided industrial ac- 
tion would be suspended pend- 
ing negotiations but would be 
rc imposed should negotiations 
break down. 

Normal working was resumed 
until June 23 when a meeting 
proved unsuccessful and the 
union reimposed industrial ac- 

Against that background the 
company applied for the injunc- 

It was quite dear that if the 
matter had to be decided solely 
on the ground of the balance of 
convenience as set out in Ameri- 
can Cyanamid Co v Ethicon Ltd 
([1975] AC 396) the answer 
would have been in favour of 
granting the injunction because 
the industrial action was causing 
damage to the company and 
because the issue being whether 
it was franked by a ballot it 
would have been a simple 
matter for the union to hold a 
fresh ballot to get a fresh 

However, the court in consid- 
ering an application for an 
interlocutory injunction in 
industrial relations had to con- 
sider sections 13 and 17 of the 
Trade Union and Labour Rela- 
tions Act 1974. 

Section 13 protected a trade 
union from legal action for an 
act done in contemplation or 
furtherance of a trade dispute. 
Bui section 10 of the Trade 
Union Act 1984 qualified that 
protection if the act was done 
without the support of a ballot 

if the industrial action taken 
by the union on and since June 
23 was without the support of a 
ballot the union would have no 
defence. The only ballot was the 
one on May 6. 

There was no doubt that the 
first authorization of any rele- 
vant act took place after the date 
of ihe ballot and before the 
expiry of four weeks beginning 
with that date. 

The intermediate words in 
section 10(3X0 "and in the case 
»of an authorization the relev ant 
act iiseir the relevant act was 
defined as meaning an act done 
in ihe course of the action 
mentioned in section I(X3Xa)of 
inducing a person to break his 
contract or interfering with its 

It seemed to his Lordship that 
it would be contrary to the 
scheme of the 1984 Act to 
construe the words "relevant act 
itself* as meaning the relevant 
act the subject of the first 

On that construction con- 
dition (c) of section 10(3) was 
satisfied so for as the ballot of 
May 6 was concealed and the 
whole case turned on condition 
(a) of section 10(3). 

The discretion to be exercised 
in the granting of interlocutory 
relief was that of tbe judge at 
first instance and not that of the 
Court of Appeal. 

In the present case the judge 
just expressed his conclusion in 
Tew sentences: "I find this 
matter legally very difficult 
Although 1 may have got the law 
completely wrong (I do not 
think 1 have) 1 do not think that 
it would be right to discharge the 

“A sensible solution would be 
for the union to hold another 
ballot The balance of conve- 
nience is served best if it is 
retained over the period to hold 
a ballot The status quo should 
be preserved." 

The reference to finding the 
matter legally difficult and that 
he tod not got the law com- 
pletely wrong indicated, to his 
Lordship's mind, that the judge 
had noi merely decided the case 
on a balance of convenience 
because h would have been a 
sensible solution for the union 
to hold another ballot but he 
addressing his mind as 


required by section 17 of tbe 
1974 Act to the question whether 
a section 13 defence had been 
made out and had reached the 
conclusion that on a balance of 
probability the union would not' 
succeed in making out that 

The argument put forward by 
Mr Goudie rested on two points: 

1 That once industrial action, 
was discontinued for whatever 
reason even if it was only 
pending negotiations it was 
speni and there must be a 
further ballot before it could be 
legitimately resumed. 

2 That the initial ballot was in 
relation to the engagement of 
the five temporary workers but 
that that was not the issue 
causative of industrial action 
from June 23 onwards because 
the five temporary workers had 
gone and so the ballot was 
overtaken by subsequent events. 

In considering that argument 
it was necessary to look at 
section 10 of the 1984 Act- 

The court had to consider 
whether the course of industrial 
action in which interference 
with contracts of employment 
occurred was the course of 
industrial action in respect of 
which a ballot tod been held. 

His Lordship, examined the 
ballot paper. The heading read 
“TGWU ballot in respect of 
industrial action in pursuit ofa 
settlement of- the dispute with 

Monsanto pic over the employ- 
ment of temporary labour”. 

Mr Goodie said that the 
industrial action was over the 
employment of the five tem- 
porary workers. 

His Lordship could not accept 
that because the five temporary 
workers were dismissed on May 
30 and in a memo of June 4 the 
company was treating the dis- 
pute as still continuing, the 
central issue being the employ- 
ment of temporary staff which 
the company wished to resolve 
at an early stage. Further, it was 
also a ballot in respect of 
industrial action in pursuit of a 
settlement of tbe dispute. 

The matters which led to a 
further outbreak of industrial 
action on June 23/24 were 
arrangements regarding pay 
during the time that tbe employ- 
ees were acting in accordance 
with the union's instructions. 

Prima facie the court was not 
required on the appeal to ex- 
press a concluded view but tbe 
court was required under sec- 
tion 17 of the 1974 Act to have 
regard to the likelihood of the 
union succeeding at trial. 

In relation to Mr Goudie's 
first point it seemed to his 
Lordship that in the normal 
course of industrial relations 
where industrial action had 
begun and the employer was 
likely to refuse to negotiate 
while industrial action was 
continuing, the union might be 
prepared to suspend industrial 
action while negotiations took 
place but the intention through- 
out was not to discontinue the 
action but to suspend it tem- 
porarily for the purpose of 
negotiations so that the action 
would be resumed if n^o na- 
tions failed. 

His Lordship did not see that 
in such circumstances statute or 
good industrial relations re- 
quired a further ballot at each 
stage if there was a suspension 
for negotiations. 

Proceeding from there, it 
seemed to his Lordship that as 
matters which led to the out- 
break of further industrial ac- 
tion or the reimposition of it 
were matters within the scope of 
settlement of the ori ginal dis- 
pute. the present case on the 
evidence was more likely than 
not to succeed at trial. 

That being so. his Lordship 
disagreed with Mr Justice 
Gatehouse on section 17. 

Having to balance the union’s 
chance of success against' the 
balance of convenience to the 
company, his Lordship reached 
the conclusion, feeling free to’ 
exercise his own discretion, that 
in the circumstances the injunc- 
tion ought not to have been 

For. inter alia, those reasons 
his Lordship would allow the 

Lord Justice Neill agreed. 
Solicitors; Pat tin son & 
Brewed Alexander Tatham &. 
Co, Manchester. 


for the 

By David Hands, Rugby Conespimdtait 




ably make a delayed start io tbe ; ^ 
season. ,. " ' ; r - 

‘ Gray said yesterday! Judging v 
by some performances ion the :.Ji 
field as tbe season wears on it’s * 

Tony Gray, coach to the 
Welsh team, has joined his voice 
to that of Alan GrimsdeO .the 
recently elected president of the 


WorfdCup loom** k May. am prepared to .issue a--^ 
■ * - : - u * directive. .;■£ 

■ The first international^ .J 
commitmentsof the new season , ~i 
involve Scotland and England-,} 
against. Japan -on September. 27 
and October ' 11 respectively:; -f 
The Japanese, who have been'.. * 
on tour in North America, drcw ; --' T 
9-9 with ihe United States and -. - 
beat fanada: 26-21;.both Japan . -• 
and the United Stares are in : 
England's group for the World * 
Cup, along with Australia. •/•/'- 

: ■.» 
Vi/ 1 ' . - ' 
r . >*■ 


■ fes- 


»y"i, r- 1 

1987. at the end pf an eight- 
month domestic season- 
At the RFU annual meeting 
last week, Grimsdell echoed tbe 
comments of his predecessor, 
Dennis Shuttieworth, w calling 
’for a reduction in the number of 
fixtures- Players should restrict 
themselves to one appearance a 
week, he said, although I have 
no doubt that those likely to be 
involved in next -season’s inter- 
national schedule could reason- . 


t &L ;ri *•-: vri 

^ •- ■ j. ”• 


Brazil and 
in finals 

Barcelona (AF) — Brazil and 
the Soviet Union, the world 
champions, have reached the 
final stage of the tenth men's 
world championships. Both 
teams secured their places after 
winning games in the semi-final 
round on Monday, the Soviet 
Union beating Spain, tbe host' 
country, 88-83, and Brazil 
defeating Israel 90*75. .The final 
round begins in Madrid 

Spain sent out an attacking 
team against the taller Russian 
players in an effort to outpace 
them, and they . managed to 
establish a 30-28 advantage in 
tbe first 11 minutes. It proved to 
be a brief lead and the Soviet 
Union ended the first half 47-40 
ahead: Although they never 
again in front, tbe Spaniards 
twice levelled the score. 

When there were still hopes 
for a . Spanish victory, the 
elimination of Fernando Martin 
and Andies Jimenez, after five, 
personal fools each, nr addition 
to the four fouls collected by 
both Epifonio and Sibilio, put 
the team in a difficult position. 
The Russians had only one 
elimination, that of Aleksandr 
Volkov. Spain’s last chance of 
victory disappeared when 
Candido Basilio missed a shot 
40 seconds from, the end when 
they were trailing 83-86. 

RESULTS: SflmMtate Qn» A Rn 
Barcelona): Soviet Union 88. Spain S3; 
Brazfl 90, Israel 75. Grot^B (inOvlador 
United Stems 77. Canada 65; Argentina 
97. China SO. 


Better training 
needed to cut 
down Injuries 

. By Peter Aykroyd - 

Concern over the increasing 
frequency of injuries to young 
girl gymnasts has been ex- 
pressed by Michael Warren, 
chairman of tbe women's tech- 
nical committee of tbe British 
Amateur ' Gymnastics 

Writing in the .current issue of 
The Gymnast, the BAGA's of- 
ficial journal, Mr Warren calls, 
for more coach education to 
prevent rather than cure the 
increase of iqjnries, the visual 
evidence of which is "there for 
all to see in the shape of ankle, 
knee, elbow and wrist 

The fundamental cause of 
injury to young gymnasts, Mr 
Warren contends, is the lack of 
proper body conditioning in 
training. Coaches, Mr Warren 
says, must ensure that their 
gymnasts develop baric skills 
before tackling high-level stunts. 
They should devote at least 75 
per cent of training sessions 
towards coping with the physio- 
logical stresses of the sport 
especially when dealing with 
gymnasts under 12. The advan- 
tages will accrue bier, and 
"should result in a longer perfor- 
mance career for our gymnasts. 
It could also mean that when 
gymnasts reach their mid-20s, 
they will not have suffered any 
permanent injuries 


. Keith Mackfin 

Britain are 
on Evitts 

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Last year mly- one .British . \ 
rider, -Ecbis Tatum, eamtd : ' 
from .the. prefinfinarx • title 
rounds to jna the .world’s tup * 
.riders if the:' ladiridaal * 
chatopionsliqf finaL Oa Sitorfajr - 
at Bradford's Odsal Stadhnsi the •f- 
biggest single event .at the.VV 
British season *31 hjng te-: -•> 
getfrer B re. home riders, few 
Danes, three -^Swedes, -two 
Americans, one Australian antf~ , 
one New Zealander to .doBatfle ; .• 
in this year’s IntCr-Cootineata] ^ 
final, with II pfauesatfttoke'for 1 ^ 

the world r ha mpionhip at Kate- :i 

wke in Poland. V '5*. 

Tatmtf has loqght Jris *ay 
through a gain- J oining .' fctn«' ««i-- H 
.the. British squad are Jeremy 
Doncaster,- Neil Eritfc. Marrya > 
Cox and Chris Morion. Like the : 
Swedes, Americans and the two: 
Antipodean riders, they irill tnra' > : 
op at Bradford privately heJrer- ; 
fag that four of the plaees are 
alrtody earmarked for the ram-: >. 
pant Danes — the world cham-“ ' 
jrioa. Erik . Oandcnen, -Qs. i 
nmner-np, Hans Nielsen, Jail O ' . 
Pedersen and Tommy Knadsen. - . 

Nor are the home riders wefl . - 
treated by the draw. Doncaster, 
Cox and Morton mast rid* fa^,' . 
two consecutive races ^ daring;' : 
Suday’s meeting, with barely ’ 
time to. gather their wtar or "" 
shake off the dwst of tattle. _ 

The Danes are so confident ’ 
that no one will fet against 

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comfortable 4-4 victory fa-thet- 
recent international series: 
against England and they 
have distinguished pedigrees ipV'\' 
the British League. Tims, if the^v 
Danes qualify,; as expected;.; 
there , win - be seven places - ; 
remaining for 12 riders. /•••■' 

The American challenge 
laws Sam Ertniilrtiko, whb woa . 
tbe Overseas final at Coventry; . 
and Kelly Moran. Tbe Swedes, ; l 

something of an anknown guag- - . 
tity and therefore potentially r 
dangerous, are Jan Andersen, * 
Tommy Nilsson and Jbuny v . 
Nilsen, with Nfisen the yonngSst 
rider in the field at 19. A=>_. 
formidable Une-op is completed 
by Steve Baker, of Australia, 

and tbe New Zealander, Mitch" 


Id one of the two 
position will be the 

National League 

Thorp, hoping for at least a ride 
to crown a great season. The : 
other reserve is Bo PeteXMn; of 

Dannark. The best chance of a 
British qualifier for' the final 

would appear to be Evitts, who 

will be riding with the backing of 
his. home crowd at Bradford. 

Doncaster is capable of making 

the grade if he rides to the best 
ofhis ability 

Cox showed vision aud enter- 
prise by going to Katowne but 
week to ride fa- the farewell 
meeting for Ed Jsncanr Jmt 
fa milia rity with the Polish veane . 
for the final is no gnaraatee- of ; 
advancement on Sunday - at ' 
Bradford. Tatum re turn s ' to the 
track where he hk world 
fi n a l debut last season, and his 
advisor in the pits will again be ’ 
Barry Briggs, a foortimra world 


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Williams for another long-range double English team meet 

tiie challenge 
at Down Royal 

: " : • a- 




By Mandarin (Michael Phiffips) 

Fresh from his triumph last 
Saturday when he won the 
group three Curragh Stakes in 
Ireland with Dominion Roy- 
ale m addition to the Magnet 
Cup at York a second fime 
with Chaumiem* Robert Wfl- 
uams, the successful young 
Newmarket trainer, looks 
poised to land another long- 
range double today with Cas- 
ed^ (3.0 Bath) and Pinstripe 
(3.15 Yarmouth). 

Significantly, Ray Cochrane 
travels to Bath to partner 
Cascabel in the ICT Roscclear 
Handicap leaving Steve- 
Cauthen to deputize on Pin- 
stripe in the Carton “ 

in the Carton Hotel 
Handicap on the Norfolk 
; . ‘ amjWr seaside course. 

: 7 - / r - o ? At Brighton last Wednesday 
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behind Palaestra and Joyful 
Dancer, beaten a neck and 
three lengths. With better 
luck,- she should make the 
winner's enclosure this time. 

At Brighton Cascabel bad 
every chance of winning a 
furlong out, but then got 
hampered badly by Palaestra 
as he hung to his left Effec- 
tively, that incident cost Cas- 
cabel the race and 1 maintain 
that she's quite entitled to 
another chance, especially as 
she seems to be running into 
form having run nicely 
enough in her previous race at 
Salisbury where she finished 
fourth behind Aiqirm. 

Following that good run 
behind the much improved 
Avendno at Newmarket last 
Thursday, Pinstripe is taken 
to beat Geordies Delight and. 
Queen of Battle, his only 
opponents at Yarmouth. 

Only six days before he 
contested that hot race at 
Newmarket Pinstripe had 
made all the running to win at 
Sahdown by four lengths from 
the useful four-year-old 
Telwaah. He is penalized 51b 
for that today, but that should 
not trouble him. 

Assaglawi, bought by Gerry 
Blum for 25,000 gns at Tatter- 
sails sales in Newmarket last 
Thursday, makes a quick ap- 
pearance for his new trainer m 
the California Handicap. In 
this instance, though, I just 
prefer the course and distance 
winner Old Malton even 

though he still has half a 
length to find on their Doncas- 
ter running. Assaglawi has run 
badly in the meantime. 

At Kempton this evening 
Aiqirm, who (fid us a favour 
when landing the nap at 
Salisbury last month, is again 
suggested as Um best bet in the 
Big Bang Handicap, which 
will appropriately ring down 
the curtain on a p ro gram me 
linked to the City of London 
through sponsorship. 

When he won at Salisbury 
Alqinn set a new track record. 
So he clearly relishes fest 
ground. He also still has the 
beating, albeit only just, of 
Fair Country. Earlier, Aiqirm 
was runner-up to Aventino in 
another race at Newmarket 
and that, as we know now, is 
rock-solid form. 

At York last Friday btinkers 
had the desired effect on 
Auction Fever. So, fresh from 
slamming Five Farthings by 
four lengths, with the remain- 
der well strung out behind, 
Barry Hills* consistent colt can 
take the Crawley Warren 

But a word of caution here. 
Musical Youth, carrying only 
7st 81b will be a tough nut to 
crack if he runs up to his best 
form. At Royal Ascot he was 
the subject of one of the 
biggest gambles of the meet- 
ing, backed down from long 
odds to 6-1 before the King 
Geotge V Handicap, which 
looked one of the most open 
races of the meeting, that is 
until Moon Madness turned it 
into a procession in the home 

If Angara Abyss foils to give 
7Tb to Beeshi in the Economist 
Stakes, as well be may in fight 
of the latter's promising effort 
behind Who Knows at Salis- 
bury, GreviDe Starkey and 
Guy Harwood should not 
have to wait too long for 
consolation because I am 
encouraged to believe that 
Prodigal Dancer, a $400,000 
colt by Nijinsky, will make a 
successful racecourse debut in 
the Golden Hello Maiden 
Stakes at the expense of 
Merano, who showed a lot of 
promise in the Spring when 
third at Evry behind Altayan. 

From Our Irish Corespondent 

attracted the largest crowd 

Steve Cauthen takes over on the Robert WQUams-trained Pinstripe at Yarmouth 

Knights Legend idles home 

The English team, who had 
trailed at the halfway stage in 
the Anglo-Irish National Hunt 
Jockeys* Championship ChaK 
lenge at Down Royal, on the 
outskirts of Belfast, came 
through strongly to emerge 
comfortable victors over the 
local stars yesterday 

The final points tally was 
68-61 and the mayor contribu- 
tors were Peter Scudamore 
and Hywd Davies, respective 
winners on Sharp Jewel in the 
Wellington Park Hotel Invitar 
tional Hurdle and Kumaka in 
the Forum Hotel Handicap 
Invitational Chase. 

Sharp Jewel started 7-4 on, 
due to the overnight defection 
of the second favourite Tank 
Commander, but Scudamore 
rode her out with much vigour 
to leave Madame Peacock six 
lengths behind. 

With the chase favourite, 
Moe Greene, making many 
jumping mistakes, Kumaka 
ran out a still easier winner by 
a dozen l en g th s. 

The Down Royal racetrack 
certainly backed a winner in 
this jockeys' challenge as it 

here on Monday seen at the 
course since Lester Piggott 
came over to win the Ulster 
Harp Derby 19 years ago on 
Dan Kano. 

The venture was the brain- 
child of a retired United States 
naval commander Philip 
Swart, who has taken up the 
ma na g ement of the Northern 
Ireland track. 

For the second year in a row 
Dertnot Weld produced a 
winning favourite in the Goffs 
Ulster Oaks. It was a near-run 
thing, though, before Vivid 
Impression managed to get up 
in the last two strides to beat 
Loud Applause by a bead. 
Turning into the straight Loud 
Applause was clear or her field 
and Vivid Impression looked 
anything but enthusiastic in 
pursuit. However, David Par- 
nell managed to coax her into 
producing her real ability 
where it mattered. She is a 
daughter of Cure The Blues 
and was bred by her owner, 
Mrs Diana Firestone, at the 
Gillzown Stud in County 

Course specialists at three meetings 


TRAMBIS: H Cacfl. 20 winner* from 48 
runners, 41 J%: W Ham. 7 from 24. 
2&2%;3 Harwood. 23 from 91. 2Sa%. 
JOCKEYS: T Quinn. 11 winners from 48 
rides. 225%; S Cautfm 30 town 140, 
21.4%; W R Swinbum. 22 from 106, 
21 . 0 %. 


TRAINERS: I BaWno. 33 Wgnen from 
136 mrmers."243%;B HSte. 22 from 116, 

19.0%; WHern. 8 from 46. 174%. 
JOCKEYS: Pat Eddery, 38 winners from 
1 29 rides, 27.9%; W Carson, IS from 104, 


TNASCRS: A Stewan. 8 wfrmera from 32 
runners. 25%: M Stoma. 30 from 176, 
17%; J HindleY, 16 from 103. 15£%. 
JOCKEYS: SCnittwn, 22 winners from S7 
rides. 263%; MMk. 10 from 74. 135%: T 

Me, 21 from 188,11.2%. 

Guy Harwood's Queens Vase 
nraner-ap, Knights Legend, was 
virtually nn ha citable to go one 
better in the Derek Underwood 
Stakes at Folkestone yesterday. 
The coK wound op at 100-30 on 
and won by a length from Debco, 
with the third horse, Dry Gin, 20 
lengths in arrears. 

However, die favourite gave 
connections a few anxfcrn mo- 
ments before asserting his 
saperiority inside the final for-' 
long. Harwood's assistant 
trainer, Geoff Lawson, said: 
“Onr colt fan an out-and-out 
stayer and he*s getthw a bh lazy 
on the racecourse, when Deboc 
went on two furlongs oat I was 
getting a bit anxious, bat all was 
well and GreviUe Starkey got 
him going sufficiently." 

Knights Legend is a difficult 
bene to place. He has been 
allotted lots of weight in handi- 
caps and Lawson added: **I 
think Gay has found a two-mile 
listed nee for this colt, tat I’m 
not sore whether it's here or 

Bold Garcon and Bold Cru- 
sader had a rare tussle in the 
dosing stages of the Chris 
Cowdrey Stakes. The two colts 
crossed die line almost together 
and neither jockey was sore of 
the winner. 

John Reid, the rider of Bold 
Garcon said, i was caagbt on 
the tine”, while Swfoburn, who 
partnered Bold Crusader, com- 

mented, “1 needed one more 
stride on Bold Crusader." How- 
ever, the bookmakers got it right 
and tfaefr scoot reported that 
Bold Garcon had held on. The 
photo-finish print showed that 
the judgement was correct by a 
short bead. 

Bold Garcon is owned by the 
Monte Carlo-based Mrs Joan 
Yarnold, who said: M I stay over 
here every summer for the racing 
and I've got five horses at 
Lambonrn with Charlie Nelson. 
This is my first win of the season 
bat I've had 11 h five years with 
Charlie. I thinfc that's fantastic 
because I don't pay Mg prices." 

• At Beverley, Kala's Image 
sprang a 14-1 surprise in the 
opening City of Hall Maiden 

iog home by a head from the i 
favourite. Royal Crofter. 

The winner cost only 380 
guineas at the Doncaster Sales 
and was described by her 
Middleham trainer George 
Moore as a "very hardy filly. 
She might not be very Mg hot 
Kate's Image always runs her 
best. I was surprised at her price 
today cr siderinR her good third 
in Che HflaryNeedJer," her 
delighted trainer said. This was 
his eighth winner of the season 
from a string of 34 horses. 

The Fhxtw trainer Charles 
Booth got off the mark for the 
season in this country when Just 

The ticket battled home coura- 
geously to a length victory from 
Rupert Brooke m the Humber 
Selling Stakes. 

The Newmarket-based 
apprentice Richard Lines, who 
usually rides for Willie Has- 
tings-Bass, tracked Glory Time 
in the earty stages and tben 
came through to lead over two 
furlongs out. 

• Luca Omani, the New- 
market trainer, is bolding an 
open day in aid of TUneform 
charity day for cancer research. 
Cmnani wul open Ms Bedford 
House Stables, Bury Road, on 
Sunday August 3, from KMMfcun 
to 1.00. 

• Blender's Choice, who won 
the Colin Cowdrey Handicap, at 
Folkestone yesterday, wifi have 
two more outings on the Flat for 
bis trainer Kim Brassey before 
chang in g stables to nm over 
hurdles. Blender's Choice wflJ 
join Jeff King for a winter 
ca mp ai g n, and has already 
shown great promise when 
schooled over hurdles. 

Nassau Stakes Goodwood: Syrfwme. 
Barger. Top And Lady. Dear Margie. 
FusSu Mutiny Lady. Shakana. Ali 
engagements (Dead): Grey Dragon. 
Artbcui. Flying Member, Ocean Cruse. 
6avarts Song. Me tal Merchant. The 
Centaur , Prince Of The Realm. Down Run. 
Kittys Heat. Byzwtiiel HbL 

Naturally Fresh heads 
for Maisons-Laffitte 

From Oar French Correspondent, Paris 

Naturally Fresh is the only 
definite runner re m ai n ing from 
what had seemed likely to be a 
strong British challenge for the 
Prix Robert Papin at Maisons- 
Laffitte on Sunday. 

Carol's Treasure. Dominion 
Roy ale. Quel Esprit and Brazil- 
ian Princess are all among the 18 
remaining entries after the first 
forfeit, but none of this quartet 
are sure to take pan. 

Quel Esprit would be 61b 
better off for the two and a half 
lengths by which Dominion 
Royale beat him in last 
Saturday's Nishapour Curragh 
Stakes in Ireland, but Matt 
McCormack believes the com- 
petition will be too tough for 
this colt. 

Robert Williams is likely to 
tet Dominion Royale have a few 
more days off before running 
him instead in the Motecomb 
Stakes at Goodwood. 

CaroTs Treasure may also 
wait for the Sussex meeting, 
although this Sal five and a half 
furlongs might have proved 
ideal in the light of his running 
m last week's July Stakes. He 
had seemed sure to win when 

striking the from at the distance, 
but ran out of steam up the hill 
and was passed by four rivals 
close home. 

Naturally Fresh should run 
well, but she will have to 
perform better than at Royal 
Ascot, where she was only 
fourth behind Forest Flower in 
the Queen Mary, if she is to 
emulate her trainer's Folk 
Rousse, winner of the Robert 
Papin in 1968. 

British trainers will be busy 
elsewhere on the continent this 
weekend, starting with Princess 
Nawaal and Lana Of Ivory in 
the group three Prix Chloe (9f) 
at Evry on Saturday. 

Nebris, Hello Ernani and Bold 
Indian all head for the valuable 
Henry Betrix-Hessen Pokal 
(100, 3< Frankfurt on Sunday, in 
which they will come up against 
the smart Lining, on whom 
Steve Cauthen finished a dose 
third in the Prix d'lspahan, at 
Longchamp three weeks ago. 

On Monday, it will be the turn 
of Iroka, Highland Chieftain 
and Chaumiere in the Grand 
Prix Prince Rose (Ilf) at 



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Bath selections 

By Mandarin 

230 Cbcotte. 3J) CascabeL 330 Fandango Light- 4.0 

id. 430 Northern Lad. 

By Our Newmarket Correspondent 

230 While It Lasts. 3.0 Cascabel 3.30 Gentle Favor. 

By Michael Seely 

3.0 Cascabel. 4.30 MISTER MARCH (nap). 

2f 50yd) (20) 

11-* Fandango Light 4-1 Sugar Paint l« OuatWon, 8-1 Cofatan Springe, 
Ma|ut» m. fte)a town. 10-1 BaMet Champ. 

firm. Julv 2.8 rant Ex-Irish GENTLE FAVOR ... 

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)D Haydn Jonaa B-13 J Reid* 

IM„ PWMdmeT 


Boh2a. 10-1 Plum Bossy, 14-1 others. 

3J1 1 C 1 ROSECLEAR HANDICAP (£3^60: 1m 8yd) (13 


,v : ~ 

r* -w 

evens LRUafleld. 3-1 Tez SMtari, 6-1 Gunner Stream, 8-1 Motor Broker, 10-1 
SotamGdd, 12-1 Going Easy. TeechWe Game. 20-1 Othere. 

A30 BROCKHAM HANDICAP (3-Y-O: £2J0M: 5f) (1 0) 

1 1800 IBfia KNOW aiXJMN B IfttaJWMdRMngfl prate 07 a ranm e ee to 

2 mmm shah ijoube aaiMts b iWoriMMcOourtM 

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■ 8 800001 fiOSIH* MARCH (Cjlfr Biata) R HutcHnaon 84) (7aa) — P Htoddnoon S 

10 4000-00 MYMUn*WSeeriMBSw«M___- 

1* 1060-40 'l*CM8A8AHii9|I8(dSt*JthgaMJPCuniiril82 WCamoat 

5-4 UetM* March. 7-2 Northern Led, 8-1 Monsanto, 9-1 Skyfln, 10-1 Mtee Know Al. 
Shari Loufae, 12-1 Pendor Dancer, 14-1 others. 

j^wSL^MSmSAWfi bekm form since li dhretor4diff-' 

"W"- 1 *** 


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fli RO HAN: 9-4 fav 
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an otj»aion. 8» result stonos. 


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.5 ran. hd.4i.ia.2KLR Hannon 
E&9S. No bid. 

3.1S (1m n 1. TRUE WEKWT 
i Rohan. 11-3. ALSO RAN: 5-2 fav 

SSSmanMlfl jttU M. ■ 

« Sl M Madgwick at DfinmML Tote 
kSoTSSS: OR E140.1Q. 

CSF; £171.72. Tricast 299123. 

3^6 (mi 4()1,BL£N DEftS CHOIC E g 


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Dreamt. 13 

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cyt.70. THcast E226J&. 

pjscopoc £2&00 • 

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£7ai< Trtcast E4SS.17. 

£2J». DF: £3.m CSR E8.fZ 

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£4 M. DP. n9n CSF: £6.75. TncOSt 

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fll-4 if-tevl Mon fotar 11-4 J*w. 11 
ran. 1KL £ J Tree. Tote £2w £140, 
£1.70, £3 JO. DP £4.10. CSF: £1060. 

825 pm 70yffl 1, CMM.Mr ^ 
Starkey, 8-1 1 Z Samtwan&Z fi-Wk 3. 
ft* Loong &-2L Simon's Fantaai M fi- 
fav. 7 ran. m: Foot Patrol iC nk R 
Harmon. Tote E7J0: £3-10. £2.11 Dfi 
nsmCSft £21.87. 

ASS (1m 2f 2yd) 1, Maabar 0 
Ceathen. 11-2): 2. CMwtoeris (M tofci ' 
Galactic Hero (2-1). 13 ran. II. 6L ft 
Johnson Houghton. Tot* £4.10: El JO. 
El.10. tiM. OR £4jGQ. i 


. CSP £13.65. 

Blinkered first time 

BATH: 4J) Tk SMarL 4J0 Pendor 


Going: goood to firm 
Draw: l»gh numbers best 

2.15 JELLICOE MAIDEN STAKES (£964: 6f) (B 

ALCATRAZ M) M Ryan 9-0 Mfflte*4 

ALPQPWRNGPrWwd-GordorM WRyaal 

BE MY PRMCE A Stewart 80 MRotatter 

3430 ROAM IBS 1 Mis N Macantey 810 « 
THU'S BEAUTY Q Bun 8-Tft_ 


It .... 

13 2212 MAHON'S SOMQ (COJRStubte 80- JH Brawn (5)0 
G PittchanHiOfdon 8-8— " 

Gay KaMaway 4 

WBARA P Heston 8fi_ 

00 MUSIC HFtWHTK Ivory 8-6. — 
00 miWGYAffiRShaemerM. 

W Ryan 11 







11-4 Lady Behave, 3-1 Nation's Song. 4-1 UteHngl Laser, 
81 Marching Moth, 13-2 Sands Of Tene, 18-1 Music DeAfrd, 
14-1 others. 

, MHHa2 

DUTCH AUCnOHLPlogott 80 Three 2 

QRrarSOLDMASiaCUSA) W JervkSU *\ Money 6 

» ^^^SiX^±==zJliSil 



R Armstrong 8-H 

8 Cauthen 3 

3-1 Musical Beils. 7-2 Green's Old Master. 82 Nancy 
Nonesuch. 6-1 Atpenhwn. Dutch Auction. 8-1 Taffy Tempter. 
10-1 Alcatraz, 12-1 others. 

2.45 FASTOC-FF SELLING STAKES (£75 0: 6f) <T4) 

1 0030 RUSSBX aYER(B)AM>)R Hoed 4*12 — T Mm 11 

4 00-0 LOCHABBET Mis NMarattey 44-7 SCMriftao 13 

5 0000 CHARISMA MU9C fl Hoad 4-8-4 MHM»8 


5 . . _ 

8 00/0- GREAT OUriNG A Davison 4-84 

9 0200 THE OOLFSUOE 8 McMahon *8-4 

10 0030 PBICfflO (B) (D) K teory 88-3 

13 0000 MANOR (D1W Kemp 880 

14 SLY MUJB Richmond 3*0 

16 GffiBBOLLG BOY M Ryan 87-12_ 

17 -222 MUSIC REVIEW W Jervfa 3-7-12 

19 4440 BLUE STE8. (W R Simpson 3-70_ 

20 Oa -£A3TS0< LASS J ScaOar 3-7-8 

21 880 OAYWOOO GHtL MTonpUns 3-7-9. 

24 080 THELALES G Huffcf 3-7-9 

Yarmouth selections 

By Mandarin 

2.15 Musical Bells. 2.45 The Golf Slide. 3.15 
Pinstripe. 3.45 Lightning Laser. 4.15 Old Malton. 

4.45 High KnowL 

By Our Newmarket Correspondent 
ZI5 Alcatraz. 2.45 Music Review. 3.1 5 Pinstripe. 

3.45 Lightning Laser. 4J5 Oki Mahon. 4.45 

Michael Seely’s selection: 4.15 Old Malton. 


— uffons 

.A3 MftMM(5) 1 

J M Roberta 5 


R W«4 

_B Cook (7) 6 
. OCartar(3)lO 

84 Music Review. 10830 Partwto, 13-2 Blue State 8-1 
Tte itl Lochabbey. The Golf 

Russet FKor. 12-1 Gaywaod Gte 
Slide. 18-1 ottws. 

1m) (3) 

3 0*14 Q gORPara oaiGHT. . 

4 0112 PWSnUPERJWUamsQ-7 
7 0022 OUEBt OF BATTLE U Ryan 

I Ryan 8-JO. 

Plggai 9-7. T heel 
S Castfren 2 

P Robinson 3 

84 Pinstripe. 7-4 Queen Of Baton. 3-1 Geordto's DeBght 

£1,718: 5f25ycfH13> 

1 BJ UJ SHOU P Hasten 5-5 TWMtonwl 

3 0201 LADY BEHAVE R Hannon 9-2 HPen*am(7)M 

4 140 MAKMH0 (TOTH M Canacho 811 — H Ogmortm 3 

5 BOLD HDEAWAY R Stteether 9-0 PRobfaaonS 

6 0033 LlGNTTaNQ LASER P KaQeway 9-0 Qsy Kstewsy ff) 13 

7 4 SANDS Of TIME R Simpson 90 —8 

4.15 CALIFORNIA HANDICAP (£1 ,735: 1m Gf) (8) 

4 M0 SYaB0UCRSntota4««. 

5 0120 ASSAfiLAIMI G Stem 4-88. 

10 0400 CASTIE POOL DGtndoHo 4-88 

11 0013 OLD MALTON J Toler 4-6-7. 

12 0081 TROJAN WAY R HoAmshwd 441-7 _ 

14 -003 RffORM PROCESS MMRwn M3 G 

15 880 QUICK REACTION U Ryan 3-7-11 F 

17 -000 MY AIWADETSKY A Madwar 87-7 

15-8 Okf Manor. 3-1 Assaglawi, 7-2 Symt)o0o. B-1 Quick 
Reaction. Ratam Pifnoess. 10-1 Trofen Way 14-1 Others. 

£7.323: 1m 3f 10yd) (9) 

2 2030 HAIOOtR BAZAAR (B)MC Chapman 

8i 1-1 laaphento Banter P) 1 

3 800 LETBYMCChapmwi «-l 1-11 Jeeato Goukfing 9 

6 0000 DEMON FATE (&A) F Dun 3-10-11 

Jib» A u re liu s (5)4 

7 00*0 GREAT TOPtC G Pritchard-Gorton 3-10-11 


0 04 WGH KNOWL BH*a3-1M1 T Thomson Jones 7 




4 OSRIC M Ryan 3- 

TAMATDtS? (USA) hi Sanaa 3 
00 ELVWE (USA) S Meter 3-1 0-8 


W Jarvis 3-10-11 Francs 

MStouto 3-10-11- Mardne 

- JRyeeO 


5-2 Tamatour. 3-1 HUi KnowL 9-2 Osfc. 5-1 Stormguard, 
6-1 Great Topic, 10-1 Harbour Bazaar. 16-1 others. 


(to firm 
i numbers best 

6.30 U S M NURSERY HANDICAP (2-Y-O: £2,548: 
5f) (8 nmners) 

3 4W1 GEHN RRE (D) P Foigata 180 (TBx) GDuOaMI 

5 1234 8AMLEONJO) RHs«wni-7 — ! — CHTLJooas{a8 
0 01 SFANBH tier ID) N Vigors 84 p Cook 7 

7 0 J0NUERAIieharat8U_ 

9 0 MANDALAY PRINCE D Motley 8-11 

10 0 MON C0BJRC Britten B-11 


12 00 SYLVAN ORSfl P Ufche* 

13 TWER fBWEHW Hem 8-U 

2-1 BeeshL 9-4 , _ 
Umber Rwor.16-1 SyNan i 

82 Nonsuch Palace, 182 
l-l others. 

Vigors 84. 

9 0100 PMU5GUBT(C^nPatMtdwB9-3. 

11 4*33 DUTCH COURAGE DMorley 941 


15 Mil onmrs GALLERY (DIGBkim 84 M L Thomas 8 

17 0281 PmxnJM>iaN(toJDQUEteS4tonie7-8. LRtgtfafDS 

5-2 Green's Gafiery, 3-1 Gemini Fire. 942 Spanish Sty, 6-1 

. JRtedZ 

C Rutter (5) 4 


Samtoon. 8-1 Pink Pumpkin, 10-1 Dutch Courage. 14-1 
Guest 18-1 Double Talk. 

£4,220: 1m 2f) (7) 

1 040 8WSKYG Harwood 87 

2 0122 TOBAGO DANCER R Hrumon &-10-- — P MEddwy l 
A 2221 AUCTION FEVEHTB) B »s 8-9 (5e*)— BYte«wa7 

4 ^ 

13 4*0 BRJa^lWnKaWn 7 " 9 TWBkWiS 

52 Enbarr. itKJ Tobago Dancer. 92 Auctton Fawr, 81 

Kempton selections 

By Mandarin 

6 JO Spanish Sky. 7.0 Canesara. 730 BeeshL 8.0 
Auction Fever. 8.30 Prodigal Dancer. 9.0 
ALQIRM (nap). 

By Our Newmarket Correspondent 
6 JO Dutch Courage. 7.0 Fl uttery. 7 30 Moo 
Coeur. 8.0 Enterr. 8.50 Merano. 9.0 Fleet Footed. 

Princely Estate iMAflg. 14-1 MustotU Youth. 

£2.644: im 4f) (15) 

S 0000 000‘S PATH D Bsworth 80 ... A I 

t ■ SS!aS3bfsr5*i 

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£3,666: 7f) (14) 

18040 BASOOF(llSW U Stoulo 8-11 ,WRSwWx«u3 

4 0 CALYStBfflA C Brittain 811 ______ MRefierta 10 

s 0 CANADIAN GtSSTH Candy 811 WNewne*2 

6 CANESARA R Johnson HonMon fl-11 _ Pet Eddery 11 

7 8 CASA ROSADAWJanris 8-11 H Cochrans 9 

& 64- COtBIT TOWN RHmnon Ml _______ — 14 

11 400 BBWU> WAVE (USA) RArmshwifl 8-11 W Canon 7 

14 Q04 ETTA'S PET R ShcMher 8-11 O DuMald 6 

15 8 FAl RgfiT CLOSE II Rym 8-11 pRobtoaoal 

17 30 RjUTTBtrG Warn 8-11 SCeuffreeS 

18 a QLADE P Mteheifrll AMcQans* 

19 00 HOOKED Bfil (CAN) JDuttep 8-11 BTNjmK»12 

a -440 0MAMA R Hannon &11 LJeoesp)* 

24 S0UPHMOW Jervis 8-11 BROHUlS 

5-2 Basoo/. 7-2 Fbttery. 11-2 Emerald Waw. 182 Bra's 

Pte Hooted Bte 10-1 Cwwdta Quest Cemsara. 14-1 othere. 

7 JO ECONOMIST STAKES (2-Y-O: £4,064: 71) (8) 

2 41 ANOAI ^ MY88JjJ3A)(D)G HarW0d94 QSte te |f2 

_ 80 VERAMMBfiWi _, T 
17 00O BURNS4G ABBTUN P i . 

19 840 LYDIA EVA R Htenai A-11 - 

21 HOLLAOi J BethoO M t- 

22 OOO M00OYBMTF Durr 8-11. 

§ 00 NOBLE FILE JOuntoP 8-11 . 
M 000 OUR NOOULF Durr 8-11 — 
B 344 PHBJUDE(BF>WHem8-11- 
* 440 SANET P MmSY 8-11 

IM Merana 3-t 
B-1 Ptoluda. 12-1 Top 
18-1 ofters- 


GDoHWd 13 
. WCaran7 

(USA) MJarvQ 6-11 Three 10 

Dancer. 5-1 VarerdL 
14-1S(angl Vah. 

9.0 m BANG HANDICAP (£2,616: Im) (IQ) 

1 4410 WXTOGRAPH (Ml Bakftig44-10_— — FteHOtoy® 

,? 5£ K^^a3Jfe»r- c SSS| 

12 0041 WCXYIBCXM Usher 884- 

13 9100 MR MCGREGOR HOmi 484, 



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Drugs row 
dries up 
goodwill in 
US team 

By Michael Coleman 

Top modern pentathletes from 
the United States have gone into 
virtual hiding in Poland, hoping 
that a drag scandal in which 
they were involved will Mow over 
and allow them to take part in 
the world etuunpltisslups in 
Italy fat a fortnight's tine. 

To the embarrassment of their 
association, however, this is 
unlikely to be the case since 
other American peatathJetes are 
vigorously protesting against 
their representing their country 
or staying in international com- 

Under a track are Blair 
Driges, Bob Stoll and Mike 

Gosbcain, who were respectively 
first, second and seventh in the 
recent national championships. 
(Jrine samples showed they had 
resorted to taking glutamine 
daring the contest, a drag which 
helps keep shooting arms steady 
bat which does not, like the 
previously more popular beta 
blockers, impair nnmiiig ability. 

Aghast at this farther revela- 
tion of apparent cheating among 
its top competitors, cooing so 
soon after the fm-ore over the 
blatant drag-caking and the 
eventual shredding of dregs test 
evidence at the Los Angeles 
Olympics, the American modern 
pentathaVon association decided 
to keep it all low-key and impose 
the minimum penalties. The 
adverse Olympic pablicfty had, 
for one, cost the association the 
free nse of the extensive s 
facilities laid on by the (Jt 
States Army at San 


Unaware drug 
was on list 

Driggs was told he most no 
longer regard himself as na- 
tional champion. Stall likewise. 
AD three, who, in their defence, 
claimed they were unaware 
glntanriwg had been pot on the 
harmed list since April 1, also 
lost their training fond grants 
for the rest of the season and will 
be subject to mandatory drag 
tests at aD competitions next 

Under the by-laws of the 
American association and of the 
US Olympic Committee a six- 
months suspension should have 
been Imposed. Indeed, the 
sport's governing authority, 
UTPMB, recommends a period 
of 12 months. 

with John Scott (third m the 
nationals) and Mike Barley 
(fourth), were packed off to 
Moscow last week to take part in 
the Goodwill Games accompa- 
nied by their new national 
trainer, the nralti-booowed 
Jannsz Pyctak-Pedak from Po- 
land. A trip to Poland was to 
follow for three weeks of Inten- 
sive preparation, prior to the 
world title contest, at the modern 
pentafhaloB centre at Przonkow. 
It was part of the deal that has 
allowed Pedak, Olympic cham- 
pion of 1976 and a national hero, 
to take np residence last year in 
the States. 

Enter Messrs Beres and Cain. 
To the amazement of Pedak and 
the dismay of the association, 
Laszlo Beres and Harvey Cain 
(fifth and sixth at the nationals) 
stepped in to protest at the 
feaseascy of the punishment 
awarded Driggs, Stoll and 
Gosticain. As is the custom in 
the American sports world, they 
Wed grievances with the United 
Slates Olympic Committee's 
athletes advisory conucfl. In 
their view, their colleagues were 
not worthy of going to Moscow 
or Italy. 

In a bizarre incident at New 
York airport, an attempt to serve 
an injunction on the departing 
American team was foiled, phys- 
ieaUy in foci, by a burly associ- 
ation official. In Beres's view, 
the law officer concerned was 
“not aggressive enough". Driggs 
and company departed on a 
PanAm fligM for Moscow, 
where the broukoka over their 
conduct seems to bare affected 
their performances, Driggs 
finishing 24th with 5,126 points, 
Stoll 38th with 5,007 and Scott 
41st with 4JW9 points. Britain's 
Dominic Mahoney finished 
tenth with 5^97, the highest- 
scoring noa-East European. 

For Burley it proved a total 
waste of time since at the last 
moment the US Defence Deport- 
ment stepped la and ban n ed 
both himself and 10 boxers pins 
coach from talcing part as aU are 
in the military and, therefore, 
not to be used for a propaganda 
stunt — the Reagan view of the 
games. Despite the protest of 
Pedak, Burley returned home 
iriiDe the rest hurried to Poland 
to lie low and await the outcome 
of the protest. 



Beres, whose family left Hun- 
in 1972, is married to 
theBritfsb pentathlete Viki 
Vidvoya He believes the only 
valid team lor the world 
roust consist of 
Barley ami Cain. 
“All they did to these gnys was 
to slap their hands" he said. "In 
their evidence to the association 

they first said they did Rot think 
the drag illegal — though it is 
dearly on the IOC fist Then 
they said they took glutamine to 
ease their stiffness after fencing 
which had stopped them sleep- 
ing. They then adm i tt ed they got 
it from an East European 

He added: u Fm so surprised 
at Blair Driggs taking this s tuff- 

He’s an attorney and was onr 

representative on the athletes* 
advisory council for four years. 
He's also a Mormon. 

“After the tests tofcwi ran* 
back from the laboratory, the 
USOC got wind of it and said to 
onr association: ‘Look, gnys, 

you've got to do something about 
this', bat all our association Ad 
was call a committee, which then 
handed down fids wishy-washy 

“We are fighting this through 
the USOC, and Harvey Cain 
withdrew from a «««»*( m 
BaKehMa to help me with this 







Sly in offer to 
fill the gap 
created by the 
ban on Budd 

By JohnGoodbody 

The repercussions of the 
banning of Zola Budd from 
the England team for the 
Commonwealth Games rum- 
bled on yesterday. 

Wendy Sly, who won a 
silver medal in the 1984 
Olympic 3.000 metres when 
Mary Sianey (then Decker) 
was accidentally tripped by 

The Scottish AAA have with- 
drawn Allan Wells from the 
Commonwealth Games. An 
extraordinary meeting of # the 
association's general committee 
board in Glasgow last night 
decided by a majority that 
Wells, ag»*jl 34, had not proved 
his fitness to defend his 100 
metres and joint 200 metres tide. 
Wells's place will go to the first 
reserve, Mark Hurdle, the 400 
metre hardier. Cameron Sharp, 
who is already hi the team in the 
200 metres and relay, will be 
offered the vacant puce in. the 
100 metres. 

the South African-born ath- 
lete, wants to take Miss 
BudcTs place in the 1,500m 
while Steve Jones, former 
holder of the world marathon 
record, briefly considered 
pulling out of the Games as a 
protest at Miss Budd's 

Mrs Sly. already in the 
England team for the 3,000m, 
said she thought she could also 
win a medal in the 1,500. 
"Maybe some people will say 
that 1 am selfish but if you 
have a chance yon must take 
it*"She has spoken to Marea 
Harunan, secretary of the 
Women's Amateur Athletics 
Association, but as England 
are lodging an appeal to the 
Commonwealth Games Fed- 
eration, they are not yet 
considering any replacement. 

Mrs Sly said she had mixed 
feelings about the boycott and 
also the banning of Miss 
Budd. She said: "1 am sorry 
for Zola because it is so close 
to the Games. But she knew 
the rules on eligibility and still 
chose not to live in Britain for 
six months. But on the other 
hand. I know a lot of Kenyan 
athletes and feel just as sony 
for them because all their 
preparation has been wasted, 1 
do not see why these African 
countries have boycotted the 
Games and I do not see why 
any athlete should have to air 
their political views.” 

• -*V *• , . ' 

- . * 



CM ’f*. • -r . 





for a second 
wind in the west 


% V • - 

'• ** ' •&?, * ' 

Sweet and soon Ban may give Wendy Sly (left) a rianw 
Welshman Steve Jones, who has nevertheless withdrawn 

banning of Miss Budd that about the rules. I explained to 
early, yesterday he sai± M I him that there was no way 
would like to see some form of under the rules that South 

would like to see some form of 
protest in Zola's defence and I 
am considering dropping out 
myself.” But by the afternoon 

about the rules. I explained to 
him that . there was' no way 
under the rules that South 
African girls could compete 
for England. He accepted this 
and' blows it was not a 

Myrddin John, the Welsh ' political decision to omit 
team manager, had spoken to them from the team.” 

Jones who has been picked 
to represent Wales over 
10.000m. was so upset at the 

Jones and obtained an assur- 
ance that he would run in 

John said: “We had a chat 

Annette Cowley, the nation- 
al 100 and -200m freestyle 
swimming champion, who, 
like Miss Budd, was boro in 

to double-up, but it has upset 
his threat to quit die Games 

South Africa and also barred 
from competing in Edinburgh, 
will meet lawyers in London 
today before deciding whether 
to challenge the Federation's 
ruling in the English courts 
Her dub, Wigan Wasps who 
successfully opposed the origi- 
nal decision by the Amateur 
Swimming Association that 
she was ineligible, are also 
consulting legal opinion. 


Where yonng people will go 
down to the sea in tall ships 

fin ft? 


Eighty vessels ranging Grom 
the Sedov, the 3,000 ton Rus- 
sian sail-training ship, with a 
crew of 276, down to the Peter 
von Danzig, 36 ft long, are 
congregating -in the Tyne at 
Newcastle this week for the start 
on Saturday of the annual Cutty 
Sark Tall Ships race. 

The parade of sail, which 
starts at 12.30. represents the 
largest fleet of tall ships ever to 
leave a British port, and contin- 
ues first with a race to the 
German port of Bremer haven 
followed by a cruise in company 
to Lavik, in Norway, and a final 
race to Gdtebore. 

This annual festival of sail is 
expected to give up to 3,000 
young people between the ages 
of 1 5 and 25 a first taste of the 
sea, and though the racing is 
treated as a serious business 
with former Round the World 
Race yachts such as GB n and 
Walrass III vying with the 400 ft 

By Barry PicktfaaD 
square riggers for line and 
handicap honours, the under- 
lying aim is to allow young 
people of all nationalities to 
meet in friendly competition. 

“These sailing ships are a 
fantastic sight, attracting more 
than a million people to each of 
the pons of cal^ but the motiva- 
tion behind this glamour is to 
provide a training for young 
people — to teach them the value 
of team work and self-reliance, 
and .provide them with an 
opportunity to mix with people 
from other walks of life and 
nationalities," explained John 
Hamilton, the race director. The 
fleet which includes eight of the 

Ocean Youth Club, are-divided 
into three classes. 

Handicaps are worked out 
using a unique time correction 
formula, updated each year and 
kept secret from the competitors 
to ensure tha vessels are not 
modified to exploit the rules. 

After the sinking of the British 
barque Marques during last 


year's Tall Ships race, organized 
by the American Sail Training 

world’s largest sail training 
ships, together with Britain's 90 
ft sea cadet brig Royalist, the 
two Sail Training Association 
schooners Winston Churchill 
and Malcolm Miller, and three 
72 ft ketches owned by the 

by the American Sail Training 
Association between Bermuda 
and Halifax, Nova Scotia, in 
which 19 people, four of them 
British, lost their lives, the 
British organizers have re- 
doubled their efforts to ensure 
that these ships are both sea- 
worthy and comply with all the 
safety requirements. A Depart- 
ment of Transport surveyor has 
Joined the team of scrutineers 
making spot checks and a 
warship will be shadowing the 
fleet on each leg of the race to 
provide additional safety cover. 

fl I 

I Ik| 

T « M- 1 1 1 i ii i .ftl ~i livJr, 1 il m >1? 0 

lim i 

: i uj *: • ) • 


Talks on hooliganism 

The Prime Minister has called 
top officials to Downing Street 
today for a review of hooligan- 
ism. Mrs Thatcher ordered a 
crackdown a year ago after the 
carnage at the European Cup 
final in Brussels. 

“Arrests for last season were 
well down and the Prime Min- 
ister wants to look forward to 
the coming campaign and see 
what needs to be done to 
maintain that improvement,” a 
Department of the Environ- 
ment spokesman, said. 

The FA chairman, Bert 
Millichip, and the League presi- 
dent, Philip Carter, plus the 
respective secretaries, Ted Cro- 
ker and Graham Kelly, are 
among those attending. 

Home Office figures show 
that arrests at first division 

games last season were down by 
47 per cent and the second 
division showed a 30 per cent 
improvement. FA officials will 
tell Mrs Thatcher that England's 
tarnished reputation received a 
further boost from a trouble-free 
World Cup. 

Millichip has. already prom- 
ised there will be no let-up in the 
war against- hooliganism at 
international level, while many 
League dubs have embarked on 
schemes aimed, at promoting, 
family support at matches. 
Ground facilities arc improving > 
as clubs adhere to the Safety of . 
Sports Ground Act and there axe 1 
firm hopes that a trouble-free | 
season could result in UEFA 
lifting the ban on English club 
sides competing in European 
competition for 1987-88. 


Pinner placed 
on the 



transfer list 

Harry Pinner, the Great Brit- 
ain captain, heads the names of 
players available for transfer in 
the retain-and-transfer list pub- 
lished yesterday (Keith Macklin 

The St Helens loose forward is 
for sale at £95,000, and there are 
234 players on offer with a total 
value exceeding £2 nullion. 
Among them are Mick Worrall. 
the Oldham forward, and Hull 
Kingston Rovers' internationals 
Paul Harltin (scrum-half) and 
Andrew Kelly, a forward. Brad- 
ford Northern have most of 
their players on offer with 17, 
and they are followed by Salford 
with 16, Hunslel with 15, Hali- 
fax with 14 and Hull. 13. 


Battma Ateobatted:SMaclanLal20 1 22;NSYadav13' 1 9* 

■ f) signifies not out 


M Amamath 
CS Pandit 
KS More 
S M Gavaskar 
R J Shastri 

K Stikkanth 


Maninder Singh 

I NO Runs 

11 3 S36 

9 4 273 

14 3 596 

13 3 473 

7 0 301 

8 2 252 

8 2 228 

12 1 372 

10 2 220 

5 2 79 

14 0 344 

8 0 188 

9 1 182 

6 1 77 

5 2 16 


M Amamath 



43-2 12 

M Rum W Avge 

4 17.00 

1882 50 481 20 23.05 
2215 34 736 31 23.74 

Manfnder Singh 257.1 71 612 21 29.14 

K Srikkanth 
M Prabhakar 

20 0 91 3 3033 

1884 39 534 15 35.60 

119 25 353 9 39.22 

RMH Binny 182J2 29 637 16 3981 

R J Shastri 

217 57 494 12 41.16 

122 2 61.00 

Also bowled: S Madan Lai 20-5-8-48-3; R Lamba 16-4- 
49-1; C S Pandit 2.1-0-14-0; M Azharuddin 20-1-68-0. 

By Pat Butcher 

Athletics Correspondent 

The future of international 
athletics meets its several pasts 
with the inaugural world junior 
championships beginning in 
Athens today- Two thonsand 
five hundred years after the first 
Ancient Games at Olympia, and 

90 years after tirdfrerirral in the 

atmospheric Panathinak Sta- 
dium in central Athens, the 
i iamp men and women, from 
whom wfll emerge the sport’s 
champions in the next decade, 
CTHnpote in the magnificent new 
stadium, which will doubtless he 
the venue for the centenary 
Games of the Modern Olympics 
in 1996. „ 

The Ancient Olympic Games 
were as much disrupted by 
political dissent as the Modem 
Olympic Games have been. And 
the United States federation are 
to tie commended, as are the 
Greek organizers in reassuring 
them, for deciding to send their 
highly-regarded team after the 
terrorist threats to Americans in 
Europe following the bombard- 
ment of Tripoli. 

And in the wake of the 
dessimation of Gunmonwealth 
Games competition, it is pleas- 
ing to see that Mary Onyali, the 

Nigerian, whose senior col- 
leagues have been withdrawn 
from Edinburgh, is due 10 ran in 
Athens as favourite for both 109 
and 200 metres. . 

She is one of 2,000 athletes 
from 152 countries; making this 
the broadest represented sports 
event outside 'the Olympic 
Games and the' senior IAAF 
world championships. And the 
British team of 35 should make, 
if not quite the impact that they 
did in last year's European 
junior championships, then a 
considerable one with potential 
for 10 medals. 

Two of those look certain to be 
gold, unless the seemingly un- 
assailable statistical superiority 
that Gotin Jackson, m the -110m 
hurdles, and David Sharpe, in 
the 800m, enjoy over their 
international contemporaries 
leads to hubris, with its in- 
evitable consequences. ■ 

Sharpe is aware that his 
greatest danger could be his red 
hair and fair skin in the cauldron 
of the Olympic stadium, 
remembering what happened to 
the similarly complexhnwd Dick 
Taylor, la the 1969 European 
championships in Athens. But 
an 800m victory for Sharpe 
could be his springboard to 
winning the 1,500m as well. 

Two months ago, John 
Ridgeon looked equally certain 
to repeat his European junior 
gold medal in the high hurdles. 
But, while be is struggling to 
find form, Jackson, who won the 
silver medal behind Ridgeon in 
Cottbus last summer, has run 
1350 seconds, and the potential 
positions have, been reversed. 

Tom Hanlon has the year's 
fastest 2,000m steeplechase 
time and Gary Jenson, silver 
medal winner in Cottbus, should 
figure highly in the javelin- John 
Nattafi Is in a similar situation 
in the 5,000m as is Jamie 
Hendenon in the 100m. 

The British women do not 
look so strong, the best chance of 
a medal probably being Debbie 
Marti in the high jump. But all 
four relay teams most also have 
strong medal potential. 

“Go west, young man, go 
west 1 ” The words might have 
been invented for Tom Waison, 
for more . reasons than one- 

Some might .say that is the 
direction nis game, or more 

specifically his putting, hasgpne 
during the last two years. ‘Oth- 

during the last two years, oth- 
ers, Watson included, will argue 
they have more relevance 10 the 
places which have inspired him. 

.For the western shores of 
Bri tain, and for that- matter the 
United States, have been kind to 
Watson. Since he won the. 
second of his five Opens at 
Turnbeny in 1977 he has been 
virtually invincible on the links 
of Ayrshire and Lancashire. 
Only Severiano Ballesteros has 
discovered a chink in Watson's 
West coast armoury by winning 
at Royal Lytham and SlAnnes 
in 1979. 

Moreover, Watson’s solitary 
win in the US Open was at 
Pebble Beach in 1982,- the Only 
time since he won- his. first 
tournament in .1974 — co- 
incidentally, the Western Open. 
— that the championship has., 
been staged on the Pacific coast. 

Watson will not need to be 
reminded of the inspiration he " 
has derived from such places. 
He will not want to be reminded . 
of when he last woo. If was two. 
years ago.— in the Western 
Open! . 

watson. however, has not 
been sitting on hi? backside 
wallowing in sdfpity. He was 
disgusted with his. form in 1985 
and is determined .10 improve. 
There can be no better place for 
him to do so than on the Ailsa. 
course at Turnbeny, where be 
went head-to-head with Jack 
Nicklaus in 1977 and emerged 
the champion with one-stroke to 

“You . can't -psychologically 
dissect the reason^ why you "■ 
aren't winning,” said Watson. 
“And you cariT go back to 
Turnbeny in. 1977 and^ bring 
that magic back, though Iwould 
like to have some of it What 
you can do is rely. 011 the good 
memories and- use them to your . . 
advantage. . . 

“Winning at' Turn berry in 
1 977 solidified my confidence. I 
came here with a- little proving 
to do. Safo-play thai .weH told 
me in my heart that I. could 
compete at the , highest- level • 
against the best players.' It was 

By Mitchell Platts 

man, go the springboard to my career, 
ght have My confidence is pot quite as ■’ 

1 Watson, • high now,, though it’s not far 
lan one. away_and tfaf trigger is ready to 
t is the be pulled.” > r- 
or more The behef of many observers, 

hasgone and players, is, that -Waison . 
are. ‘Oth- suffered a monum qatad.'to ss of 
vfll argue inspiration and" desire after 
ice to the Banesleros swept past -Him to 
ired him. wm the Open-Champiotiship at 
bores of St Andrews- in 19S4. For more . 
latter the than one year he. .was dis- 
n kind to couraged by the. slightest flaw in - 
von the . his game and testy Whm ques- 
>pens at tioned about his decline^ . ; . 

has been He said: “J suppose' l haven't 
the links played enough in. the Walter 
ncasbire. Hagen fashion. Fv^Tead/that 
leros has Hagen expected to hit seven bad 
Watson’s shoes in each round. 1 shouldn't: 
winning want to be so perfect. Yet there 
stAnnes is onlyso.mudta humanbody 
can take — and mine has bad ta 
solitary lake quite.alm in gdffing terms. : 
was at _ and I was' frustrated Tby my 
the Only golf last year. The attitude is . 
his. first better now. I have'ihe- same ~ 
-vcp- adrenalin as in the 1970s 1 -When ' 
m Open, theycalled me a choker." 
ship has. . parental duties were .bartfy 
? oa f!: responsible fbrWatson’s losaof 
sd to be form. Hfr. fell .the iwed,-"4s;ihe 
auonhe fother of two children^ to $pend 
* more time, at hfs Kansas City . 

enuntIe “ - borne.: His wife.' Und£f said - : 
2®* two . earlier this yearr^rnt upsei that 
western |j C hasn’t been practising." 

not Waison, however, h^ dtscov- ' 

- ercd the trick.-ef : successfully 
HeTwai nuxing. business and jrteasure. 
in 1985 He -Changed : his -schedale this 
CZrCZCZ season in order to invigoratehis 
of oourees foreign to hhit^ He' is 

talld ng posi tivtly again", whidris 

ah Jack 

“ J1 * 7®^ “ he is/teBiD is the • 
money-list — even if feints hot 
. . won. 

lo gicall y ' ptiyed with Tonjid the US 
rjiy voq Open, last month.” -said Beror- 
Watson. hard.' Laager. ”He- was.^ety 
back to' unluckyonihe peeni^Rexould' 
td bring have been six' shots betteE. But . 
Iwould he is stiU. aggressive with' the 
L what putter — if he leaves the ball 
he good short he gets very tqjsiei: 
to your , with himself” ; .’ *;*.•; ; ' 

Waison is seeking to ' equal 
erry in Harry Vardon’s record of .six . 
deuce. I Open .victories: He hns been - 
proving displaced as the favourite for The 
rcH told championship nowadays -by 
I. could ' Ballesteros. But Watson, witfri 
st- level • twinkle in his eye, sakt“At 9-l'T 
. It was woidd certainly beL on mysdf”. 





't yCi \ 

raT iiVj 

Ret -KB'S 

Eras:?-: 3 

By JohnHeimessy 

The Open championships ben 
long not only to. the, 
Ballesteroses, the Lyles and the 
Nicklauses. but also to those 
observing the Olympic principle 
of Baron de Coubemn that the 
important thing is to take part 
rather than to win. Three play- 
ers who fall dearly into this 
category picked their hazardous 
way togetber round Turabeny . 
yesterday ' — David , Curry, 
Jeremy Robinson- and ..Guy 

Robinson, an -amateur from 
Woodhall Spa. studying at Eor- 
ida State University, and 
McQuitty, an assistant pro- 
fessional from Exeter, had never 


played Turnbeny before and 
were dependent for local knowl- 

Texaco Trophy 
(11.0, 55 overs) 

HEAOHK3LEY: England v New Zea- 

Britannic Assurance 
(11.0. 110 overej 
SOUTHENtk Essex v Laics 
NE ATH: Glamorgan v Worcs 
BRISTOL: Gkxics v Sussex 
LORD’S: Middlesex v Somerset 
NORTHAMPTON: Northants v 

WORKSOP: Notts v Yorkshire 
THE OVAL: Surrey v Kent 
BJGBASTON: Warwicks v Derbys 
" v Essex. Wdlikiaborauah 

were dependent for local knowl- 
edge on Curry, the Amateur 
champion, from the lofty back- 

ground of a practice round on 1 
Monday and four round during 
the Amateur championship' of 
1983. - 

If it was not quite the blind 
leading the Mind, Curry is too 
reserved a character to pontifi- 
cate too much from such slender 
experience as he has had of the 
course. Occasionally Robinson 
and McQuitty were advised to 
watch that bank or this bunker, 
but mostly he tends to speak 
only when spoken to. 

One of his rare smiles was 
accompanied by the assurance 
that there would be a foil 
gathering in .the Rose and 
Crown at Bellingham to watch 
his progress on Thursday and 
Friday, and perhaps beyond if 
his modest aspirations are met. 
It is from that unlikely habitat 
that he has emerged to rub 
shoulders with the golfing 

Curry, aged 24, confesses to 
being ' nervous on this great 
occasion and was relieved to 
discover that be does not set out 
with overpowering personalities - 
at 2.05pm tomorrow. Andy 
Bean, from the United States, is 
a colossal hitter, and Pieter 
Fowler an accomplished, player 
from Australia, bur they are not 
the sort of people who will have 
the spectators scrambling like 
demented ants for -any possible, 
vantage point. 

Curry will not, therefore, be 
under an immediate micro- 
scope. but he was a little 
concerned to discover that be 


■ Federico Sordillo, the presi- 
dent of the Italian football 
association, has resigned, 
amid scandals. 

Jenkins cannot hide the pain he feels 


Tennis has never been a great 
Eteratnre sport. Fumy, really, 
because there are some great 
tennis wri te rs about sad yaa'd 
have thought tennis people 
would be avid book buyers. But ■ 
as Wimbledon ends and people 
enthusiastically dost off the 
racket again to -have another' 
crack at conquering the game, 
my shelf of new tennis books 
looks a Uttte less than crowded. 


Never mind, no sbdf bearing 
the book by my colkagae, Rex 
Bellamy, lacks class. His book. 
Game, Set and Deadline, has 
already been serialized in this 
paper, so I will not go on about 
it 1 will merely retefl the dassfe 
Bellamy story? in 1975, the 
Association of Tennis Pro- 
fessionals started an award for 
the tennis writer of the year. 
Bellamy won it the first year, 
and then again for the next Tom', 
At this point the award was 
discontinued, since by then it 
was dear that the players were 
never going to vote for anyone 

Wimbledon and Flushing 
Meadow, and b a great read. 

Bob Jenkins, the umpire who 
was sacked daring Wimbledon 
in 1985, has produced ah angrr 
book called Cross Court. In aO 
saefa books there is a determined 
attempt to be fiur, long-headed 
and positive but the hurt still 
always comes throogh land and 

who won the 99th (and didn't do 
too badly in the 100th). 

Gore played rather 
■msportiiigly. He was known to 
hit the ball before it bomced — 
sometimes before it had even 
crossed the net. Not cricket: hi 
fact be later wrote: “That any. 
one who has really played well at 
cricket, tennis or even rackets, 
will ever seriously give his 
attention to lawn tennis, beyond 
showing himself to be a promts, 
iag player, is extremely donbt- 
M; for in aO probability the 
monotony of the game as com- 
pared with others would choke 
him off before he .had time to 
excel In it.” 

£8.95. Top class, definitive ref- 
erence book. 

The Handbook of Tennis by 

Panl Douglas, published by 
Pelham Books, priced £8.95. 
Plenty of diagrams as well as 
photojpaphs of the stars. The 
book has a serious intention of 
improving yonr game. 

Play Better Tennis, by Joyce 
Hune, published by Pellu r. 
Books, priced £6.95. Lots of jolly 
photographs, and a “complete 
tennis fitness plan”. 


fij * 


and his companions Tnight be 
caught up in the backwash of. 
Ballesteros's excitable feathering 
in the match ahead. '*•; : - 

Robixison. aged 20, seemed 
more Conterned' about' the. 
course than any accompanying 
distractions. *Tve never seen; 
anything like this before.”. ^ 
said, surveymgtiie rough : beside ; 
the first fefrwayof thfe sfeepa® - 
tiger with awe raiher Than ; mare - 
respect “This course coukf rbe* 
unplayable in a wind.” :~ A *■> 

McQuitty, aged . 22, whose 
unexpected - success in - the 
qualifying rounds after . snrviv- . 
ing the regional competitions" 
had left him with nowherefo lay . 
his head last night, hasa quick,. ^ 
short swing that betrayed' hniw* 
even in yesterday’s pfecicTcon-- 
di lions. Of the three be would : 
seem to be the most vulnerable, 
.if, or rather when, j udging by the. _ 
weather forecasts, the wind/, 
Mows and the tiger roars. ■' 

Star billing on the. first . two: 
days is given to the holder, Lyle, 
with Trevino and' Crenshaw-- 
(3.10 tomorrow, 1030 FtidayX 
Ballesteros, Hammond -= amd- . 
Stewan (1.55 and -9.15k theUS 


awrar ts .. 

* i:rz- 




•JUsAhcans. - 
pna» ST ;-3- 


• a S 7e3Th ^w,: 

2»»neJarc K, 3 *. 


• Sp-SK-r.fc-r-wc 

Vsn eret~-.*.- , 


Open champion. Floyd, Mth. . 
Norman and Pinero (8.30 and 
1.00); and the Master golfer : 
Nicklaus, with Langer and Dah. w 
vis (1.00 and 8-20). ' . 

Lanny Wadldns missed his 
flight from the United States on 

te?yA6 ! 

Monday and his place m' the v 
draw has gone - to the '-first 

draw has gone to the -first 
alternate. George Ritchie, of 
Langley Park. . 



The winner of . the 
(drampionship can moes foW 3 . 
double his money under.abootil" . 
scheme announced yesterday.'- 


M ' J -' 

r a ■ V : r ^-i 

The Open title is worth £70,1™,. 
and if he should then win’ the 
Panasonic European Open -in- . 
Scp.^ e wj fl receive a total- ■ 

The first prize for the Euro- : 
pean Open at'Sunnincdafofrom 
September II to 14, 7s£34,990 
and_ the sponsors and '. or- 

rc fi® n ^y ■ are offering 
a £50.000 Txmus forthe'dCHiWe, 
which has never been adnevedr' 



Discovering how 
Connors succeeds 

Gore’s game was 
not cricket 

The book, memories, old 
pieces, fresh asides, old jokes 
and new ones (“Wimbledon „ 
insisted she expose her legs 
which seem to go on forever, but 
could not honestly be described 
as boring”) ewers getting on for 
30 years at Rotund Garros, 

The 100th Wimbledon could 
not really he allowed to go by 
without a book like Wimbledon 
Mem A . Hundred Champion- 

It is a charming Little number, 
published by the Wimbledon 
Lawn Tennis Mnsenm on pale 
green paper- It takes os from 
Spencer Gore who looks Klee 
Clement Freud dressed up ra my 
own Tewin Irregulars cricket 
cap, and who won the first 
championship, to Boris Becker, 1 

Game, Set and Deadline, by 
Rex Bellamy, published by The 
Khuswood Press, price £1295. 

Cnss Coart Wimbledon: The 
Future at Risk, by Bob Jenkins, 
published by Arthur Barker, 
priced £8315. 

Wimbledon Mem A Hundred 
Championships: IS7S~I986, by 
Alan little and Lance Ttagay, 
published by Wimbledon Lawn 
Tennis Museum, price £250. 

Other tennis titles received 
iadode: *- ...... 

The International Tennis 
Federation: World of Teams 
1986, edited by John Barrett, 
compiled by Lance Tingay, pub- 
lished by Collins Willow, pnee 

The LTA Guide to Better 
Tennis, by Charles 
Applethwaite and Jane 
Poynder. published by Pan price 
£4.95. Basic how-to book. 

Jimmy Connors: How to Play 
Tougher Tennis, by Jimmy Con- 
nors with Robert J 
La Marche, published by Golf 
Digest/Tennis Inc (a New Tork 
Tunes company, 5520 Park 
Avenue, Box 395, TrambnO. 
Connecticut, 066U-0395) priced 
$18.95. Lavish book on how 
JImbo does it. *Tt may surprise 
you to bear me say this, but after 
all ray.years in the game, I don't 
know what kind of grip I use to 
hit the. talk” . 


m m m 

SCmm AT THE CLCCtRIC 22» .. 

' s? 94, San .Stuetunr &- Wm. .-.- . 
2tZ22 tr EST rWOfn ' Aitnan'r.— r— * 
VOQI. POK .LOVE (1SV.-Z.3S.- - 

4a. 6.80. .- 9XX>. Stut - 

****??*- p 

• flronry t-* - 




i ywr r - . tj j y 

ihh times Wednesday jul* io t*oo 

Today’s television and radio programmes 

Edited by Peter Dear 
and Peter Davalle 

j *> • - 

i t- "1 

hr' 4 

, •> !r-«. Aft- 

: 7 -. 


v ■:?■* 

>.. ■ </( ■ 
‘ .'.*■• » .TV 



■'/ ' SSu'wJi 


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: i'. - ;^v 
V - ^ If/ 

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• •• 

- j*'_ ait 

J * •‘l* ■> • 


■ . 

"■ "'>■*. 

...• r.. *:■> 

- ■ 

•' '*••••• 

BBC 1 

&00 CttOfax AM. 
k 50 f r * ak ^*»Tl*nawfth 
SeMna Scott and Frank 
fough. Weather at 6 . 55 , 
£«»7.55, 8L25andaLSft 
«®Oftal news, weather 
-.•ndMfc at &57, 7J7 t 
7£7 and &27; national and 

sport at 7^0 and SJat a 
- review of the mom' 



redpa, tfie^ueaia indude 

AtoWhtter and Wayne 

9JZ0 C^wc 9^0 fflttwba,. This 
• week sedition of the 
magazine programme for 
Asian women indudes Mrs 
- Uigar Nazar discussing 
the aims of her 

ft. the Pakistani 

i's Grotm, with 
n Nawab and 

Shaheen MPV 
. . SwaratnTahvarjand 

advice for hay fever 
suffer ars from Dr Ramfla 
PateL 10.15 Play School. 

tCMO international One-Day 
Cricket The first match in 
the two game Texaco 
Trophy series between 

. . - .England and New 

Zealand, Introduced by 

. Peter West at Heacfingiey. 

1.05 News After Moon with 
Richard Whitmore, 
includes news headlines 
with subtitles 1.15 
Regional news. The 
weather details come from 
lan McCaskiD "L20 Chock- 
a-Block. a See-Saw 
programme for the very 

Leader, (r) 

1.35 In te rn ationa l One-Day 
Cricket purtiior coverage 
.. of the 55-overe-a-side 
match at Headlngley 
between England and New 
Zealand. 4.12 Regional 
news. . 

4.15 Dastardly and Mutttey. 
Cartoon series 425 
Dogtanfan and the Three 
Muskahounds m Milady's 
Revenge. M445 So You 
Wantto be Top presented 

' Wihnot and Lanl 

.... r.(r) 

5*00 John Craven’s 

Newsround 5.10 Hekti. 
t two of the serial 

ig men in ft 
s of masteis 

r . •. 1 

5*35 The FBntetones. Cartoon 
adventures of a modem 
V Stone Age faulty. 

&00 News wnh Nicholas 
. WitcheU and Frances 
Covordala. Weather. 

625.- L on don P lua 
7.00 Wogan. Tonight’s guests 
Indude Luki, who sings ‘ 
her old hit, recent! 

- released, Shouti;! 

Mount; Pater I 
and food historian 
MicheBe Beniadale- 

7.35 Lame Dudes. Comedy 
series about a disparate 
group tryfrxi to get away ‘ 
from it atLStarrma John 
Duttme, Lorraine Chase, 
and Brian Murphy, (r) 

8.05 Dabs. Pam and Matt 
discover that the jungle ' 
can be a treacherous ■ 

. .- niacerwhSe a charity.,,. . . 

. wnefion brings together all 
the warring parties. 

i 5 * 


8J0 Points of View, Barry 
. Toolcdelves into the 
.. BBC's postbag once 

&00 SSSn with John Humpbrys i 
and Andrew Harvey. 

&30 The Africans. In t«s ^ 

■ ^seK t AFl^SS ,n# 

examines the dash of 
cultures thr ought the 
continent (see Choice) 

1025 S; f Sl Them WSOte Boy 
.. fs Here (1969) starring 
Robert Raford, Katharine 
Ross and Robert Blake. A 

drama, set in tum-ot-the- 
canturyCafifomia. about a 
young Red Indian who, 
when he returns to his 
reservation to dalm his 
bride, aedderrtaty kBs her 

: father. Coop, the Indian’s 
sheriff Mend, rehictentiy 
leads a posse chasing 

after the fleeing coupfe. 

Directed by Abraham 

1240 Weather. 

-r. A 


6*15 Good Morning Britain 
presented by Anne 

_ I and Nick Owen. 
News with Geoff Meade at 
820,740, 720, 840, &30 
are} 940; financial raws at 
&35; sport at 6*40,7*40 
and M0; exercises at 545 
and 922; cartoon at 725; 

> celebrates 
Pooh Bear's 60th birthday 
at 825; Joyce Dttzier talks 
to a former anorexic 
sufferer at 943; Danny La 
Rue at 9.12. 


925 Thames news headBnes 
followed by Survival: The 
Rise and l%R of Elephant 
Marsh in southern Malawi, 
(r) 940 MOw. Part one of a 
new series about a young 
Lapp boy delivering a 
reindeer from his 
homeland to the Paris Zoo 

IO .15 Cartoon 1020 

ChOdren of Hong Kong. 
The Dfe of a famfly sharing 
a junk In Hong Kong 
harbour, (rt 

1025 Real World. Drama about 
a young boy and his 
mother, neither of whom 
can face the real world, (rt 
1140 The Wuzzles. 
Cartoon series about a 
family of bears 1125 
Courageous CaL Cartoon. 

1120 About Britain. Another 
visit to the Grampian 
Sheepdog Trials. 

1240 The Uttfe Green Mark 
Adventures of a visitor 
from outer speoe. (r) 12.10 
Our Backyard, (rt 

1220 Regrets? John St 
talks to exotic ladles' 
underwear designer, 

Janet Reger, and to 
former denim king. Nigel 

140 News at One with Leonard 
Parian 120 Thames news 
120 Man in a Suitcase. 
McGill has trie task of 
protecting a faint-hearted 
crook, (r) 

220 Cooking for Celebrations. 

the Scottish highland 
estate of Glendarroch 325 
Thames news headlines 
320 Sons and Daughters. 

440 The Utile Green Man. A 
repeat erf the programme 
shown at noon 4.10 The 
Moomins. (r) 420 Do it 
presented by.Sheetaah 
Gflhey and Norman Tipton. 
^)rade) 445 Razzmatazz. 
Pop music programme 
presented by David 


5.15 Whose Baby? Ted 

Nanette Newman 
Mark Wyntertryto 
guess the famous parent 
or parents of a succession 
of wxmgsters. Presented 
by Bemte Winters. 

5*45 Itewe with Carol Barnes 
640 Thames news. 

625 What ft’s Worth. 

Consumer queries 
answered by Penny Junor 
and David Stafford. 

625 Crossroads. 

740 Where There's Life_Dr 
Miriam Stoppard sets out 
toted if 
• trie best 

720 Coro na tion Street. Life at 
Hilda's Is losing its 
attraction to SaHySeddon. 


The 4m 

4m Davidson Show 
with guests.Les Dennis, 
Chas-'n' Dave, 5 Star, and 
. Jeffrey Holland.'- - 
940 The Return of Sheriock 
Hobnes: The Priory 
SchooL The peerless 
sleuth investigates the 
kidnapping of a Duke's 
son from ms preparatory 
school, (see Choice) 

itownat Ten with Aiaslair 
Burnet and Pamela 
Armstrong. Fofiovrewd by 
Thames news headfines. 
1020 Crime Inc. Parttwo of the 
seven-programme series 
on the secrets erf the Mafia 
“famines' (Oracle) (r) 

1120 Hammer House of 


The CwvH Inheritance, a 
video buff begins to pick 
up strange shadows on 
his recordings. Starring 
David McCaHum. (r) 

1255 Night Thoughts. 

•Loud and dear Is the 
weekly message of AH A Maznrf 
920pm). His continent must get 
back to its roots, or end up as 
a mish-mash of the 
characteristics of Islam and 
the West Tonight's ffim 
underscores this theme with 
lines that are bold even for 

MazruL He Mameft madrjess 
on Africa's post-cotoniaJ 
condten, teds nothing but 
cultural confusion in Amca’s 
cultural compromises, and 
su^ests that a solution could be 
found In a mlddto course 
accommodation, it would, 
however, have to be buRt on a 
celebration of AfricameSS, with 

indigenous and ancestral 

values as tha first 

requkemenLThe argument 
sounds incontestable, but one 
wonders whether it Is too 
little, too late. As Mazrui admits. 


what vuas sin under the old 
gods is now being seen as virtue 
under the new ones, 
western-style wrestling has been 

African-style hypnotism, and 
Swahtt poems to the editor 
instead of letters sent in English 

seem too specialized an art 
There would be a difficulty, too, 

In deciding what to do about 
the proliferation of bared 
Western breasts on African 
beaches. As Maaui says: it is no 
wonder the Africans are 
culturally confused. Having been 
led to beiiere the Naked Ape 
was African, they now see that 
he Is European. 

(17V, 9.00pm), this week's ration 
of Holmes and Watson, Is 

even better than Conan Doyle’s 
— - 1 I which has an 

r lama ending, 

the adapters, John 
Hawkesworth and TE Bowen, 
have risked being lynched by 
purists by setting the teals to a 
cavern, with the villain 
cornered in classic fashion. In all 
other respecte, though, this Is 
Conan Doyle scroputousty 
respected, and I must ask 
su to pay special attention to 

ms set designs of 

Margaret CoombesJUthough it 
has become a commonplace 
to praise Jeremy Brett's and 
Edward Hardwidce's 
definitive Holmes and Watson, 
potential first-time viewers 
stifl ou$rt to haw tiie right to be 
told what a treat is in store for 
them tonight 

Peter Pavalie 

BBC 2 

645 Opan University: 

Technology - A MJflt Run. 
Ends at 720. 940 Caafa x. 

125 The Physics of Matter. An 
Open university 
production fflustrating how 
quantum mechanics can 
be used to describe the 
distribution of speeds of 
molecules in a gas. 

240 Ceefax. 

4.10 I n te rna tional One-Day 

Cricket The dosing 
session of play ki the 55- 
overs-skje match between 
England and New 
Zealand. The 
commentators at 
Heactingley are Richie 
Benaua and Tony Lewis 
with summaries by Tom 

Graveney and Ray 

720 Designers. This second of 
six films focuses on the 
work of Robert Welch 
who, from his CotswokJ 
workshop, designs one-off 
silver presentations as 
well as mass-produced 

provide work in the 
Sheffield date Industry; 
and help keep going a 
threatened craft workshop 
in the Shetiands. 

840 Sweet of the Sun, Tears 
of the Moon, in the second 
programme of his series. 
Jack Pizzey travels down 
the Amazon in a dug-out 
canoe, a motor boa, a 
river steamer, a light 
plane, and a helicopter, 
meeting prospectors, 
developers, missionaries, 
and native Indians, afl 
hoping to gain something 
from tne jungle. 

M* A*S*H An exciting 
week for the 4077th with 
Hawkeye discovering the 
cure for his Don Juan 
disease; Trapper receiving 
a lecture on medical 
ethics; Frank Bums giving 
kwe bites to tite most 
unlikely people; and 
Klinger almost getting the 
discharge that he has 
been hoping to swing, (r) 
ScreenPtajp Daylight 
Robbery, by Rose 
Tremain. Joan Hickson 
stars as Bea. a 70-year- 
old widow and 
grandmother who is in 
straitened financial 
circumstances, relying on 
her daughter and son-in- 
law to finance her Ottie 
gambling sprees. When 
her daughter tells her she 
must stop or she wffl be 
sent to a home. Baa 
decides on drastic action 
to maintain her lifestyle. 
With Lynn Farieigh and 
Michael N Harbour. 

Directed by Chris 

1020 SingCountry from the Sfik 
Cut Festival, presented by 
David Aflan. On stage this 
evening are John 
Schneider, a Dctices of 
Hazzard star; Gene 
Watson; and Rattlesnake 
Annie with Bin Monroe. 

10*45 N«wsnight1120 Weather. 

1125 In tern ational One-Day 
Cricket HJghfights of 
today’s 55-overs-a-akJe 

game between England 

and New Zealand at 




12.10 Opan University: 

Constable and Turner 
1225 The Marriage of 
Figaro* Ends at 145* 


2.15 Their LoRteMps* House. A 
repeat of last night’s 
highlights of the dayVs 
proceedings fat the Lords. 

220 FHm: Broken Blossoms*. 

1 91 9 b.W.Griffiths sBent 
about a young woman 

who te befriended by a 
Chinaman after shels 
beaten-up by her boxer 
father she looks after in 
their home in London's 
Limehouse (flstrict 
Starring Dolly Haas and 
Emlyn Williams, and 
directed by Hans Brahm. 

4.10 The Blacksmith* (1921) 
starring Buster Keaton as 

a blacksmith who 
develops an assembly-fine 
method of shoeing horses. 
Directed by Buster Keaton 
and Mai StCtarf. 

420 DancfaV Days. Things are 
getting on top of Juba and 
she begins to feel unwefl, 

540 Afice. The honeymoon 
period between Vera and 
Elliot seems to be at an 
end especially when Elliot 
pays more attention to the 
piano they were given than 
he does to Vera. 

520 The Abbott and CosteSo 
Show* Bud and Lou visit 
Lou's unde in Alaska after 
they hear he has struck 
lucky In the goldfields. 

6.00 Fanny Ties. American 
domestic comedy series. 

620 1986 Tour do France* 
Stage 13, Pau to Luchon. 
a leg that indudes a 17 
kilometre climb reaching 
more than 7,000 feet high. 
Presented by Nick Owen 
with commentary by Phil 
Liggett and PaulSherwen. 

740 Channel Four News with 
Peter Sissons and Alastair 
Stewart Weather. 

840 The Blood of the British. 
Part five of Dr Catherine 
HIBs's sertes on the 
history of the British 
people examines the 
effects that the Romans 
had on the British way of 
Me. (r) (Oracle) 

820 Diverse Reports. Christine 
Chapman examines the 
roots of the anti-racist 
tendency and talks to its 
critics -white and black. 

940 Opera on 4: Sfat«- ^ 

m'^joctoi's shorttopara/* 
featuring soprano 
Rosalind Plowright In her 
La Scata, Milan, debut 

l the title role. Sister 
ils the daughter of 
a Florentine nobleman 
who has been in the 
convent for seven years, 
atoning for the birtn of her 
Begffimate son. She longs 
•for news of the young boy 
and when it comes It is not 

takes her own life. The 
Chorus and Orchestra of 
La Scaia, Mfian. are 
conducted by Gianandrea 

1040 Fine The Bad Sleep War 

(I960) starring Toehiro 
Mifune. A drama about a 
son's revenge for the 
death of his father. He 
marries the daughter of 
the man responsible for 
the deed aa part of his 
grand design of 
vengeance. Directed by 
Akira Kurosawa. (English 

1229 Their Lordships’ House. 
Htahfiohts of the day's 

Hi the House 

at 1240. 




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Mage) Toot 746. Tomor 200 

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Julylh 6 19 Aub 8 » 11 DAL- 
UAMCE Pmirwi July 23 lo 
29 41 7.45. Opens Jldy » M 
7.00. Then Ju ly 31 to Aug a 

C Radio 4 ) 

Orr long wave. VKF variations at rod 
5JS5 SWppffig.6-00 Mews Briefing: 
Waathor. 6.10 timing. 



Business News. 6 JS5. 7JSS 
Weather. 7.00, 8JM 
News. 7425, &25 Sport. 7*45 
Thought forzte Day. &35 
Yesterday in Parfiament 
9-00 News 

9.05 Midweek with Libby 

IOlOO News; Gardeners’ 

Questtor Tima from the 
Isle oi Man. 

1IL30 Morning Story; WS, by 
LP HarSey. Read by 
Hugh Dickson. 

10.45 Daily Service (New Every 
Morning, page 62K&) 

11J» News; fravet A Place 
Ckse to Hell Rogar 
Worsley exptores Parys 
Mountain. Anglesay (ri 

11.48 Enquire Within. Ne9 

Landor, with the help of 
experts, answers Bstaners' 

12X0 News; You and Yours. 
Consumer advice with 
John Howard. 

12.27 Moonshine ... On Cars. 
Judi Dench presents a 
collection of songs, stories 
and archival oddments 
on cars (rj(s) 12.55 Weather 
1.00 The World at One: News 
1X0 The Archers. 1-55 

ZOO News; Woman's Hour. 
Includes an interview 
with the Nigerian noveHst 
Chinva Acnebe. 

3-00 News; The Afternoon 
Play, to Time of War. by 
Hugh Jenkins. With the 
author In the cast, Stuart 
Organ, and Natasha Pyne. 
147 African Encounters. 
Journalist Ferdi Dennis 
visits Dar-es-Salaam. 

44)0 News 

44)5 FBeon4 

4.45 Kaleidoscope Extra. 

Natalie WheentaBcs to 

whose works are 

inga'. — 

sin this year's 


54)0 PM: News magazine. 

BJSO Shipping. SJ5 

64M News: Financial Report 
&30 Trivia Test Match. A 
game based on the rules 
of cricket with umpire Brian 
Johnston and team 

captains Thn Rica and WBfie 
7 M News 
74)5 The Archers 
7^0 Face the Facts. Margo 
MacDonald investigates 
cases of kijustice against 
individuals or offences 
against the public interest. 

7.45 TheSeeds of Crmriraity. 
Discussion about the 
causes of stealing and how 
biology can contribute to 
the prevention of crime. 

8.15 Analysis- Mary Goldnng 
asks where does nuclear 
power go from hare. 



Patrida GaiTunore and 
Isabel Dean (r)(s) 

9l 30 Coventry Sent to 

Coventry. Colin Semper 
meets Pnfi Povay. recently 
retired regional officer of 

9*45 Kaleidoscope. Includes 
comment on Barbara 
Pym's An Academic 

10.15 A Book at Bedtime: The 
Thfrd PoSceman ( 

Reader. Patrick I 

1030 The Worfd Tonight 

11.15 The Hnandai World 

11 JO Today in Parfiament 

124)0 News; Weather. 

VHF (aveaabtem Englrod and 

i Wales only) as above 
except 5^5-fi. 00am Weather 
Travrt- 1-55-JLOOpm 
Listening Comer (s). 050- 
S£S Pm (continued). 

11 ^0-12.1 Oam Open 
University; 11.30 Calculus: 
Taylor Series. 11^0 
Technology: The Costs of 

( Radio 3 ) 

On medium wave. VHF variations 
between 635am and 6.55am, rod 
between 10.40am and 7JJ0 
6-55 Weather. 74X2 News 
7*05 Concert SuOivan 
(Mikado overture), 

Vaughan WitBams (Oboe 
Concerto, with Maurice 
Bourgue), Robin Milford 
(Love on my heart 
Marion fteford^oprano), 
Britten (Act 3 .scene 2 of 
Prince of the Pagodas). 8*00 

8*05 Concert (contd): TartW 
(Violin Concerto in E 

(Symphony No 

soWstt, Spohr 
any No 3). 9.00 

94)5 This week's Composer 
Telemann. Includes 
Fantasia No TO in D minor, 
with Claire Bernard, 
vtOfin; Quartet No 2 in A 
minor, and Trio in F 
major (Esserdzii musteii) 
IOlOO XaverSchnyderwn 

the Symphony No L 
10.40 Cricket Eng land versus 
New Zealand in one<<iay 
international. Non-cricket 
Radio 3 programmes 
transfer to VHF until 74HJ 
74X) The Facts of History: 

Michael Chariton talks to 
ESeKedourie, Professor of 

Politics. London School 

7X5 The Dream of Gerontius: 
Elgar's oratorio.. BBC 

Welsh SO (under Owaln 

HStfSffi&wrial Society 
and soktists Bernadette 
Greavy. Maldwyn Davies and 
John Tomlinson ' 

9.30 Six Continents; foreign 
mon itored by the BBC 
9*50 An Entfless Horizon: 

Boston SO play Ravers 
Une barque aur rocean, and 
Yontiuri Nippon SO play 
Takemitsu s Coral island, . 
with Masuda (soprano) 

10.15 New Premisas: Stephen 
Games's arts magazine 

114)0 ISanchestBr Chamber 
Music Hartfey Piano 
Trio. Haydn (trio in G. H 
HX25) and Dvorak (Trio 
kiBfiatOp 21) 

1157 News. 1250 Oosadown. 

Variations on VKFafoSaws:- 
635am Open University. 

Open Forum. Until 


ICUOam Paragon Ensemble: 
(Divertimento). Ftorent 

Schmitt (A tour 

d'anches), VWa-Lobos - 
(Quintette an forme 
de Choros),Ponchieffi 

1130 Scottish Chamber 
Orchestra (under 
Cfeobury). with Ralph 
Beethoven (Symphony No 
1), Tchaikovsky 
(Variations on Rococo 
theme), Haydn 
(Symphony No 1003). 14)0 

14)5 Jazz by Arrangement: 
with John Oawcworth. 
Record selection 
130 Matinee Musicale: BBC 

Orchestra/Carobne Palmer 
(piano). Mozart (U 
Seraglio overture), Ireland 
(The island spell; 


230 Vfiiiers Piano Quartet 
Schumann (the E flat Op 
47), and Bridge (Phantasy 

3.15 HarpsWiord redtal by - 
Robert Woolley. Works 
by Babell. Handel and 
Joannes Ruckers 
430 Choral Evensong: from 
Abbey Church of St Mary 
the vfigin. Tewkesbury. 435 


5*00 Midweek Choice; 

LarSSC ftfS^ S Owi»toNo 8, 

(Holiday Diaiy, Op 5: 
Parkin.plano). F#xch (At 

Quintet in A, K 581 .with 
Hans Deinzer, sdotsfi. 

C Radio 2 ) 

On medium wave. See Radio 1 
for VHF variations 
News on tha house. Headlines 
530am. 630, 730, ans 830. 

Sports Desks 14J5prn, ZOZ, 

332. 4.02. 5.05, 6-82, 634 (mf 
only). 935. Cricket Scoreboard 


430am Charles Nove (s) 530 
Ray Moore (s) 730 Derek Jameson 
(s) 930 Ken Bruce (a) 11*00 
Jimmy Youna fs) 1.*” 

Jacobs (s) 

(s) 54)5 John Dunn (s) 74)0 Folk 
on 2 (s) B-30 Aceoustw roots. The 
collapsing barriers of modem 
music and the links betweenokf 
musical legends and new young 
musicians 9-00 Listonto the Band 
(8)935 Sports De&k 10.00 
Jimmy Jewel Remembers- The 
comedy actorin conversation 
with Derek Batey 10.15 Cantabile 
(four-man comedy harmony 
group) 1030 The French 
Connection. Sketches and 
songs based on tha Channel 
Tunnel (Radio 2‘s entiy for tha 
Monaco Radio Prize) 114M Brian 
Matthew presents jRound 
Midnight (stereo from 
1 30am Nlghtride (s) 3.1 
A Little Ifight Music (s) 

( Radiol ) 

On medium wave. VHF 
variations at end 
News on the half-hour from 
630am until 830pm then at 1030 
and 12.00 midnight 
530am Andy Peebles 74)0 
Mike Snath's Breakfast Show 930 
Simon Bates 114)0 Radio 1 
Roadshow from Seaton Carew, 
Hartlepool 1230pm Newsbeat 
(Frank Partridge' 12*45 Gary Davies 
3.00 Steve Wnght 530 
Newsbeat (Frank Patridge) 5.46 
Bruno Brookes, Inc at 6^) Top 
30 album chart 7 A) Janice Long 
104)0-124)0 John Peat (s). VHF 
Radtosl & 2*- 430am As Radio 2. 
1030 As Radio f. 12.00*44)0 As 
Radio Z 


6J» NoMsdask SJO Manas: 7 JOO News 
74)9 Twenty-Four Hoars 730 By Jupiter, 
the Movies B30 News 739 Twenty-Four 
Hotrs 730 By Jupitar. the Movies 94)0 
News B.09 Reflections B.15 Oassical 
Record Review 830 Brain of Britain IMS 
930 News 9.09 Review Of the British 
Press 9.15 World Today 930 Financial 
News 9.40 Look Ahead 9-45 Wattz King 
1000 News 104)1 Ckmbus 114)0 News 
114)0 News About Britain 11.15 On the 
Box 1135 A Letter from Wales 1130 
Martian 124X1 Ratfo Newsreel 12.15 
Nature Notebook 1235 Farming World 
1245 Soorts Roundup 14» Nows 1-09 
Twenty-four Hours 130 By Jupiter, the 
Movies 24)0 News Summery and Outlook 
246 Report on Religion 3.15 Slups from 
Seven Seas 330 Ratio Active 44X> News 
44)9 Commentary 4.15 Counterpont 5*tt 
Sports Rourtijp 745 Good Books ECO 
News B.09 Twenty-Four Hours B-30 
Asstgtvnent 84X) News 94TI In the Case 

9.15 Album Time 945 Recording of the 
Week 104» News 104» World Today. 
1035 A Letter Irom Wales 1030 Rnancial 
News 1040 Reflections 1045 Sports 
Roundup 114X1 News 114)0 CommwitBry 

11.15 Good Books 1130 Top Twenty* 
12410 News 124)9 News About Britan 

12.15 Ratfio Newsreel 1230 Radto Active 
14)0 News 14)1 Outlook 130 Waveguide 
1.40 Book Choice 145 Plano Red 200 
News 209 Review of the British Press 

2.15 In the Cage 230 Assignment 34X1 
Naws 3L09 News About Britain Xrs World 
Today 445 Reflections 430 Finandat 
news 5.00 News 54S Twenty-Four Hours 
545 World Today. All times hi GMT. 

RRf*1 WALES: 535-63 VWse 
QDVI today. 635-74X) Qo For It) 

T24J0-124H NSW8. 8C0TLAM) 930- 

10.15 CTV 1. S35-74X) Reporting Scot- 

540 Today's Sport 540-6410 litide 
LBstar. 535-730 The Fflntstones. 
114X>-124Sem News. ENGLAND 
635pm-74IO Regional nan 
TOgarines. - 

looowed by The Poserdon Flea 1030 
Once Upon A Tune . . , Mwi 1D4S-114M 
Apple Dotis 1135-1130 Cartoon 
Tana 1230-130 GNrrme 130 HTV News 
13G230 Tudor's Witch 5.15-645 
Whose Baby? 500435 HIV Nows 1130 
Don't Knock the Rock. 

ktv wales 



130 DencW Ctos 130 Mod- 
el Meglc 24W FMtaMm 2.15 In- 
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One day when 
England can 
bounce back 


7fT<K — 

England are back in the field 
today for the sixth time this 
summer and the fifteenth 
since late February when they 
play New Zealand at 
Headingley in the first of 
another brief series (two 
matches) of Texaco Trophy 
one-day internationals. The 
second of them will be at Old 
TrafTord on Friday. In the 
event of rain, tomorrow can 
be used to finish today's 

New Zealand are stronger at 
the moment, at any rate in 
Test cricket, than they have 
ever been. Within the last four 
years they have beaten Austra- 
lia and Sri Lanka, at home and 
away, and India. England and 
Pakistan at home. Their one- 
day record is not so good. In 
Australia last winter, when 
they were the third side in the 
one-day World Series Cup. the 
finalists were Australia and 
India; and they have never 
faxed particularly well at one- 
day cricket in England. 

In the three World Cups to 
have been played here the best 
New Zealand have done was 
to reach the semi-finals in 
1975. Of the eight one-day 
matches they have played at 
different times against En- 
gland in England, their only 
victory was at Edgbaston in 
the World Cup of 1983 when 
they won with a ball to spare. 
Of the sides playing then, 
England have four survivors 
(Gower. Lamb, Gatling and 
Dilley) and New Zealand pos- 
sibly as many as eight (Edgar, 
two Crowes. Coney. Smith. 
Hadlee. Bracewell and 

No doubt New Zealand's 
comparative lack of success in 
die one-day game is tied up 
with the fact that Hadlee, their 
great match-winner, is re- 
stricted in the number of overs 

By John Woodcock, Cricket Correspondent 

e field he can bowL Today and on press 
e this Friday he will be allowed only place: 
:eenth 1 1 and if Gooch and Benson could 
i they can get through the first five or neede 
i at six of them, according to how ^ 

st of long his opening spell lasts, V;, 

(two England will be in the open 
rophy sea. In Test matches Hadlee . . 

The can keep coming back but not ‘ 

Lt Old in the Texaco Trophy. .PJ 

it the In his support New Zealand back. 
v , can may include two spinners, Thi 
xky's Bracewell (off) and Gray (slow 
left arm). Chatfield is still 
gerat around and Coney is not as 
ite in easy to get away as might be VV . 
have supposed from watching him 
tfour bowl. But if Hadlee can be 
ustra- held off at the start, and the zFi 
ieand pitch plays as well as it should, “; c 1 
d and England should be capable of For > 
' p n e- something over 250. 

* n The pilch is one of those has a 
when relaid in 1983. It lies next to 
in “ e last month’s Test pitch, which P'jc™ 

pressure to justify his Test 
place: in Lamb's a “reminder" 
could have been what he 

ft- - 

More cricket, page 38 

was not satisfactory, and was 
used last year for Yorkshire’s 
match with Somerset, when it 
played very well, Boycott, 
Moxon and Richards all mak- 
ing a hundred. 

As a boost for the Test series 
which starts at Lord's next 
week, as well as for the prize- 
money. these one-day games 
are well worth winning. For 
England, anything is worth 
winning at the moment. It is 
because they need to get back 
into the winning way that 
Lamb was preferred to Robert 
Bailey, of Northamptonshire, 
or Fairbrother, of Lancashire. 

As soon as he was dropped 
by England after the second 
Test match ■ against India, 
Lamb got among the runs for 
Northamptonshire. as 
Down ton did for Middlesex 
when he was left out by 
England. In Downton's case 
he may have felt under less 


Of all the players in today's 
match only Lamb has a proper 
batting average in one-day 
internationals of over 40. As 
captain, Gatling will be 
pleased, I expect, to have him 

They should be two good 
games and if at any time a 
delegate to the International 
Cricket Conference should 
find himself watching, let him 
see the message for himself. I 
am prompted to say this by 
the ICCs latest damp squib. 
For year after year they have 
stood to one side as the game 
has become more violent until 
now, because of all the short- 
pitched bowling, no one feels 
safe any more without a coat 
of armour. 

Yet at Lord's on Saturday, 
because the Benson and 
Hedges Cup Final was played 
to the rules of one-day cricket 
and the ball was pitched up, 
we had no broken fingers, no 
ducking and weaving, and still 
a reasonably balanced contest 
between bat and balL It will be 
the same today and again on 

ENGLAND (from): G A Goocti 
(Essex). M R Benson (Kent). D i 
Gower (Leicestershire). M W 
Getting (Middlesex, captain), A J 
Lamb (Northamptonshire), C W J 
Athey (Gloucestershire), D R 
Pringle (Essex), fC J Richards 
(Surrey). J E Emburey (Middlesex), 
P H Edmonds (Middlesex), R M 
EBson (Kent), G R Dfltey (Kent), N A 
Foster (Essex). 

NEW ZEALAND (from): J G Wright 
B A Edgar, K R Rutherford, M 0 
Crowe. J J Crowe, J V Coney 
(captain), E J Gray, R J Hadlee. I D S 
Smith, J G Bracewell, E J Chatfield. 
W Watson. 

UnqNres: B J Meyer and J 


w.V* < . 




.... v .. * v .O. 


- ./ . ^ 

;c - v -'v. * 

Shining lights: Bernhard I anger, second 
favourite to Severiano Ballesteros for the 
Open Championship, ponders 
the imponderable ninth hole larking in the 
shade of the Lighthouse at 
Turn berry. The Royal and Ancient, the 
beacon by which every serious golfer is 
guided, threw him further off beam 
yesterday by ruling that the compass, an 
instr umen t that Langer leans on for 
gauging wind direction, is an artificial aid 
to y™i navigation and therefore tmlawfuL 
Michael Bonnallack,the R and A 
secretary, ruled: “Compasses will be h«mi»d- 



Notices will go up in the players' rooms 
and every competitor will be told on the first 
tee. We understood that Bernhard's caddie 
was allowed to use one hi the recent 
French Open by European tour officials. I 
believe they are now having second 
thoughts about the legality of a compass 
and are pleased that we are 
informing the players of this. Tumbetry is - 
quite an exposed course, so it would not be so - 
useful, but we definitely regard a compass 
to be an artificial aid.* 1 

• More Open golf news, page 38 



By Mitchell Platts 

Lee Trevirto is convinced 
that one of the most unlikely 
clubs to be ife a professional 
teg can assist his assault on 
the 1 1 5th Open championship 
which starts c at Turnbeny. 
tomorrow. ; 

Trevino will refy heavily on 
a metal seven wood with : 
which to escape from the 
penal rough that threatens to 
sabotage a cluster of score 
cards this week. . 

“Ijsicked it up after the US 
Open last month where I had 
trouble advancing the ball out . 
of the rough.” said Trevino: “1 1 
think a lot of people: should 
look into using one. It’s the 
most amazing dub Tve ever 
had — and I've bad them alL 

“The ball comes out of the 
rough as if you’re hitting from 
the fairway. It’s great for I 
getting a clean strike if the ball ; 
is in a divoL And I hit the 
seven wood the same distance i 
that 1 hit a- four, iron, so Fve 
been able to discard -that one : 
to make room in the bag.” 

Trevino’s, seven' wood has 
27 degrees of loft and he 
dearly expects to employ the 
dub regularly. “If the wind 
blows this week* and it will, 
then yon could shoot 80 out 
there and make up ground,** 
added. Trevino. 

Trevino, who won’ die Open 
in 1971 and 1 97Z is hoping to 
maintain the trend.' set tills 
year by Jack Nicklau? and 
Floyd. Nicklaus, aged 
became the oldest winner of 
the US Masters in April and 
Floyd followed suit by win- 
ning the US Open last month 
at tjie age of43 years and nine 
months. -; 

Old Tom. Morris won the 
Open in 1867 at the dge of 46 
years and 99 days.' And 
Trevino, who win be 47 in 
December, said: “I. wasn’t 
surprised by Jack's and Ray’s 
wins and if the wind blows this 
week then the old Lee Trevino 
and the new seven wood could 
prove /a winning combin- 
ation.” • - 

ri * n mm i 

I n 


. By David MDlfir . 

It would be morfe ratxmal ttt: 
consider that Frank Breno kpa 
a chance of becoming the first 

Fitzsimmons to bold tbe twfi 
title had he won any prenovp t 
fights worth the name, :Tfe 
•troth is that he has never had 
one. When he dimfas Info 
ring at Wem bley earty on 
Sunday morning lt vill be 
more of a testimony fo tl* 
artfulness of -his hamUets 
(hiring 29 professional -fights 
than to Jus state as'a genuine 

. I fear that the; -amjabfe 
Bruno is reaching Oai for the 
Everest of boating _ like ju 
inexperienced meantaineejr 
who has. been lifted tb the 

absence ' of ' attitude^piidn- 
and a sodden sharp- lackitl. 
oxygen are about to. accost- 
him, never' mind \ Tim. 
Witherspoon. Bruno has been 
guided . toward’s : S»day , s 
pekpot by Terry Lawless aod 
Mickey Duff on a QNnpDter- 
fzed route shrewly devwR -rd 
distiactive obstncfes- ■_ ‘ 'r - 

Few men, have wim the 
heavywe^ht :crown : whodH 
not have tte boxing brain te 
endure a taiqj houC whfch at 
times tnrns ttainstrthem. It a 
no use hav&g ^y^a; Kfe 
punch:; moreover, fSo^e' wh* 
qgwld hit ostiaUy.aiso had tin. 
capacity to ride a few hkws.' 
There is :no . evidence r foat 
Brimdom defend irimudfjna' 
ievel fight ara) a fr^eni^ 
snspidon that he canhot takes 
pqndj. ■*!;. ' --]y ■■■ 

“If he's got ag&ss chin, foe 
ft^it won’t go mwe flu a 
round,**' Witherspoon's tnfia- 
er. Slim Robinson, - sajs.- 

his chest, backup hte: up. 
We’Ve, trained forx iSfuud 
fight, bat ff at a^r time Thu 
feels -he dm capftalize On a 
situation, hell go Tor itr ... 

r 1 1 1 k J 1 1 r V i ( i > (Vi 1* ' wi 

'tSj 1 ' 

W i ■ * i ■ i | 

Davies hankers after the past 

Lynn Davies, more affec- 
tionately known as Lynn the 
Leap, spoke from the heart: “I 
wish I were still out there as a 
competitor," he said. “There’s 
nothing better than represent- 
ing your country and going for 
a medaL” _ 

David, former Olympic, 
European and twice Com- 
monwealth long jump cham- 
pion was reflecting fondly on 
the Commonwealth Games. 
And though he rates his 
Olympic victory in Tokyo in 
.1964 as the high point of a 
career spread over 12 years to 
1 972, Davies says: “The Com- 
monwealth Games are the real 
friendly Games. I definitely 
have a soft spot for them.” 

This, perhaps, is not sur- 
prising. for it was in Edin- 
burgh in 1970 that he won his 
second Commonwealth and 

last major title before he 
bowed out of big-time athlet- 
ics two years later. “When you 
compete in the Common- 
wealth Games there is less 
pressure on you than in the 
Olympics or European 
championships,** he said. 
“There is a for more friendly 
atmosphere, and because ev- 
eryone speaks English you can 
chat about anything and ev- 

World junior championships 
previe w, page 38 

eryone understands you. Even 
me with my Welsh dialect! 

“At the Olympics it is very 
difficult to pass even the time 
of day with a Russian 
weigh tlifter or East German 
hammer thrower. It’s not that 
they are unsociable. I'm sure 
they would like to be friends. 

You're at a 
football game with 
your child. 

An over- excited 
fan behind you 
begins to use 
abusive language. 

but you just cannot get 
through the language terrier. 
At the Commonwealth 
Games, however, there is a 
tremendous feeling of camara- 
derie among the athletes, 
something that politicians all 
over the world just cannot 

Davies regrets that some 
countries are boycotting the 
Games. “When a country 
drops out to score a political 
point," he says, “all they do is 
perhaps destroy three or four 
years* work by their athletes. I 
would have found it soul- 
destroying to have gone to an 
Olympics or Commonwealth 
Games and then been told at 
the last moment that my 
country was not taking part 
and I had to go home." 

Davies, who was manager 
of the British men's team in 
the Moscow and Los Angeles 
Olympics, believes boycotts 
have no effect “Life just goes 
on as normal for the competi- 
tors who are still in the 
Games," he said. “It's only the 
athletes who are pulled out 
who suffer." 

The trim 43-year-old 
Welshman trains three limes a 
week and boasts the same 
figure as when he first ap- 
peared on the international 

In what is likely to be his 
last race before the Common- 
wealth Games, Sebastian Coe 
turns out for his clob, Harin- 
gey, this evening in the Bever- 
ly Baxter Trophy contest at 
the New River Sports Centre, 
North London. The distance is 
1,000 metres. Daley Thomp- 
son, Heather Oakes and sev- 
eral other internationals not 
involved at Nice last night will 
be on show. Admission is £2. 

“My first appearance for 
Britain was in the 1962 Euro- 
pean championships in Bel- 
grade and I remember them 
well for one reason. I was 
taking part in my first major 
long jump and the time came 
for my first jump. I was all set 
to go when 1 looked at my feet. 
I still had my warm-up shoes 
on. I was that nervous I had 
forgotten to put on mv 

Davies still holds the British 
longjump record of 27 feet set 
in Berne as long ago as July 
1968. Does that surprise him? 

“Well, I suppose it does and 
yet it doesn't" he said.“My 
British record would still put 
me in with a chance ofa medal 
at the Commonwealth Games 
this year. I know you get freak 
jumps like Bob Beamon with 
his 29ft 2Vitn in Mexico in 
1968. That was a real shaker, 
but not too many people beat 
27ft. even today. And once, in 
training in Mexico, 1 had a 
jump of 27 ft 10in so I always 
knew I had more in me.” 

' Sadly Davies has no official 
position at this years Games. 
Tm just a spectator.” he says, 
somewhat wistfully. 

goes back 
to her roots 

Martina Navratilova, on 
her return to Prague for the 
first time since she defected in 
1975, will lead the United 
States, the top seeds, into an 
opening tie against China or 
Israel in the Federation Cup, 
starting next Monday. 

The supporting cast for tbe 
29-year-old Wimbledon 
champion and world No. 1 
makes impressive reading, the 
team including Chris Lloyd. 
Pam Sh river and Zina Garri- 
son. With such strength in 
depth there is every chance the 
Americans will bring to an end 
Czechoslovakia's three-year 
supremacy in the tournament 

But with the hosts, who 
have shared an 1 1-year domi- 
nation of the event with the 
United States, calling upon 
the likes of Hana Mandlikova 
— beaten by Navratilova in 
the Wimbledon final — Hele- 
na Sukova, Andrea Holikova 
and Regina Marsikova, tbe 
Americans will need to be on 
top form. And despite 24- 
year-old Mandiikova’s 7-6, 6- 
3 defeat by Navratilova at the 
All England Club, she goes 
into the tournament lifted by 
an impressive victory over 
Mrs Lloyd, the world No. 2, in 
the semi-final. 

Officials yesterday made the 
draw for the seed mgs, qualifi- 
cation round and the opening 
round, with Czechoslovakia 
seeded second and West Ger- 
many third. In all 42 coun- 
tries, a record entry, will be 
competing, with 20 teams 
playing in a preliminary round 
on Sunday to earn places in 
the first-round proper. 

Other top players compet- 
ing in the week-long event 
include Gabrieia Sabatini, of 
Argentina, Wendy TumbulL 
of Australia and Carling 
Bassett of Canada. West 
Germany’s seeding is justified 
by the presence of Steffi Graf, 

Hinault’s surprise attack 

r*Ji i r i II 

Whenever Bernard Hinault 
decides to chance his arm in a 
race, the rest of the pack 
knows that there is danger, 
excitement and suffering lurk- 
ing ahead. The grtal French 
cyclist, riding his final Tourde 
France, was in his most ag- 
gressive mood yesterday. He 
made an unpremeditated at- 
tack midway through what 
was already one of the most 
spectacular mountain stages 
anyone can remember, and 58 
miles later he arrived in Pau to 
take the yellow jersey once 

Hinault gave the !2th stage 
victory to the Spaniard Pedro 
Delgado, who had accompa- 
nied the Breton on his madcap 
breakaway on a succession of 
narrow, ever turning, climbing 
and descending roads that 
joined the plush resort- of 
Bayonne with the spa town of 
Pau by way of the appropriate- 
ly named Imperial Route of 
the Gouds. 

Delgado, the winner of last 
year's Tour of Spain, and 
HinaulL who is now in line to 
win his sixth Tour de France, 
arrived almost five minutes 
ahead of Greg LeMond, 
Hinault’s second in com- 
mand, who proved the best of 
an 1 1-strong chasing group. 

Robert Millar, of Scotland, 
was one of the victims of the 
attack. Although he moved up 
to fifth place overall, he was 
forced to do 90 per cent of the 
chasing “1 had to do most of 
the work for the last 20 miles," 
he said. “And then the others 
jumped away from me at the 
end." The frustrated Scots- 

From John Wflcockson, Fan 

man was referring to the 
counter-attack made by 
LeMond and the Colombian 
Luis Carrera on the final climb 
of the stage. 

Others were more heavily 
defeated. Laurent Fignon, the 
second French favourite, lost 
more than 11 minutes; Ste- 
phen Roche, who started the 
day in third place, finished 
more than 2 1 minutes behind; 
and Jorgen Pedersen, the yel- 
low jersey for five days, was 
more than half and hour 

The destruction was partly 
caused by the phenomenal 
speed of the stage, almost 23 
mph, perhaps the fastest 
mountain stage in Tour de 
France history. There were 
attacks right from the start 
and a break or 17 men, led by 
Hinault's team male, Steve 
Bauer, and the Dutch rider, 
Steven Rooks, gained five 
minutes before the gigantic 
climb of tbe Col de 
Burdineurutcheta was 
reached, 47 miles into the 

Hinault, LeMond, Millar 
and Herrera set a fierce tempo 
up the five-mile climb that 
had an average gradient of 1:8. 
The temperature was ap- 
proaching -30C as tbe 5,000 
foot summit was reached 

After a long dangerous 
descent only 23 riders were 
left in the front Fignon's 
group was already two 
mintues behind and destined 
to disappear in the dust kicked 
up by the huge platoon of 
vehicles following the leaders. 

Asked if this stage had 

derided the 73rd Tour de 
France, Delgado replied “No, 
this was only the first round" 
LeMond was more pessimis- 
tic. “It looks as though Tm 
going to finish second in the 
Tour de France once again. 
That'slife,” he-shrugged 


mites): 1, P 
18sec; 2. B 
G LeMond <1 

ryomne to Pau, 134 
Igado (Sp), 6hr 3min 
«utt(FrL at 1 seed 
. at 4:37: 4, L Herrera 

(Col), *38: 5. S Bauer (Can). 5:10; 6. 
C CriquietorrfBeO. £91; 7. S Rooks 
(Neth), same time; 8. A Haropsten 
(US), same time: 9, P Wmnen Seth), 
5:32; 10, U Zimmennann (Switz), 
same time; 11, R MiBar (GB). same 
time; 12, J Bernard (Fr), same time; 
13, Y Madiot fft), same time: 14, E 
Cantoux (Fr). 9:59; 15. RPensec(Fr) 
1M. Other Ptacaigs 16, A Grewal 
flja, 10:15; 60. S Roche pretend). 
21:3; 67. M Earley (Ireland), 293. 



2, LeMond, 


3, Z immenna nn. 622; 4. Delgado, 
657; 5. Milter. 7:3; 6, 8emard/7:47; 
7. Bauer. 7:49; 8. MadtoL 8:42; 9, 
Criquiefion. 9*5:10. Winner), 1035. 
OtherP tog ge. 33, Roche, 21:5; 67, 

• PAU (Renter) — Inga 
Thompson, of the United 
Stales, woii the fifth stage of 
the women’s Tour de France 
here yesterday.' She was the 
fastest in a 28 kilometre time 
trial from Arudy with 42min 

FIFTH STAGE: 1, l Thompson (U.S.) 
4223; 2. M Cantos (It) 1 sec behind; 
3. V Simonnet (Fr A) 10; 4, Jeannie 
Longo (Fr K) 20; 5. V Lafargue (Fr B) 

OVERALL: 1, M Centos 10:19:12; 2, 
J Lonro 1:15 behind; 3, l Thomp- 
son. British platings: 22. C Green- 
wood. 2^3 behmd- 43, D Burton. 
4:33; 51, S Thompson, 5S8; 59. L 
Kershaw. 5:56:62, C MBes, 6:07:70. 
M Johnson, £51. 

mwiTTin i-i »■'.- » 

IiTI I tlk'fl rTfil * I 

of the jibes that their 
no condition to ' art . . ... 
thing other than the ndpt bcu 
and is, in effect, a franduletii 
holder of the World -Boxieg 
Association title: A hirodred dr 
more fight fens, nt iiew d 
them wishing, to efishreibe 
opposition at dose 'qnmrttiS 

Donate slice of their, wages on 
the outcome; had tobe contest 
with watdtins- WRherspooa 
amble over to tire training fan 
with his tdlegedly stigerBons 
pounds hidden 'beneath ' U* 
sweatsuit. . : .’T 



I hFi '<Tj ri '-3 

Benina Bunge in the team. 

It will be the first time the 
£200.000 tournament has 
been held in a Soviet-bloc 
country, and the finishing 
touches are still being put to a 
modern tennis stadium. The 
complex is located on the 
island of Stvanice, in the 
Vltava River that bisects the 
Czechoslovak capital. It seats 
7.000 spectators around the 
center court of clay and has 
nine outside courts. The old 
Stvanice tennis courts dosed 
in 1983 to make way for the 
new facility. 

DRAW: Greece v Czechoslovakia: N 
Zealand v Italy; France v Sweden; 
Soviet Union v Bulgaria; Japan v 
Austria: Netherlands v Canada; 
Sntain v Denmark; Hungary v 
Australia: Umted States v China or 
Israel: Spain v Chile or Indonesia; W 
Germany v Belgium or Finland; 
Brazil v Romania or Ireland; Argen- 
tina v Philippines or Uruguay; 
Switzerland v Taipei or Malta; 
Yugoslavia or Norway v Mexico or 

Poland; Egypt or Senegal v South 
Korea or Luxembourg. 


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Considering that fae fe w* 
ing for those 2ft air tickets, ** 
would be idle to snpgiese that 
Witherspoon has mramfetiu 
Co extend his reign. ana. ifr 
material - rewards RpbfeM 
dismisses ariti cis in s .oL. his 
man’s condition. _ ■ 

“Fve stowed him down over 
here", he says, “amr.'pebpfe 
are reacting to what they 
thought they stomld haresetit 
him doing. Back bome,/ he 
broke four sparring partners 
noses, and floored several <2 
them. He won't lose eohdifo# 
in two weeks, arid. he's fifoP* 

heavier than he wfll be oft 
time. Sore, yon don't seeds 
Tun the muscle : definition 
Bnmo has, you never do fen 
relaxed fighter; Bruno’s candf- 
tion co aid go against ;£in!, 

mnsde-bound fighters can’t 
throw a punch the same way’'* 
Robinsoh, who has bew 
alongside Witherspoon 
throughout his. profession*! 
career, . dahns his manUh** 
always breathed h cavity;-.# 
observed at Basildon: because 

Furthermore, he- denies th*£ 
Witherspoon fe still on a Idck 
of drags . and toose Kriag- 
“BnmO’s accusations are «■&* f 
■ty, hefcaows nothing but -WKU:- 
he's been tokLto say. Whs*?* 
erTlm wqs doing, Wstw** 11 *