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J. -JOU.. 


No 62.522 



Botha sends 
Howe home 

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Mr P.W. Botha, the South 
African President, last night 
sent Sir Geoffrey Howe, the 
Foreign Secretary, packing 
with a flea in his ear, tefling 
him, and the outside world, to 
“leave . South Africa to the 
South Africans". 

In a statement issued after a 

final meeting lasting one hour 
with Stir Geoffrey, Mr Botha 
said he would “never commit 
suicide by accepting threats 
and prescriptions from out- 
side forces", nor would he 
“hand South Africa over to 
communist forces in disguise" 
-a reference to the outlawed 
African National Congress 

It became clear during their 
discussions, Mr Botha said, 
that Sir Geoffrey had not been 
interested in positive develop- 
ments here, but had come to 
South Africa on behalf of the 
EEC “mainly to bring pressure 
to bear on us to release 
unconditionally Mr (Nelson) 
Mandela and to un-ban the 

The President said he had 
told Sir Geoffrey candidly that 
herwould neither release Mr 
Mandela, nor lift the ban on 
the ANC until both had 
renounced violence. Pretoria 
would also refuse to talk with 
ANC leaders “so long as they 
are under communist 

Speaking firmly and confi- 
dently, President Botha said 
he had “impressed on Sir 
Geoffrey the necessity that 
South Africa should be left in 
peace", and told him that 
there were “enough authentic 
and representative leaders in 
this country with whom we 
can iron out our fiiiure 
dispensation” (by implication 
without the ANC). 

Mr Botha said he hoped 
"the hysterical outcry of cer- 
tain Western countries against 
South Africa will soon pass”. 

From Michael Hornsby, Pretoria 

But if economic sanctions 
were applied, and “we arc 
forced until our backs are 
against the wall, we will have 
no alternative but to stand up 
in self-respect and say to the 
world: ’You won’t force South 
Africans to commit national 

At an earlier press confer- 
ence before leaving for home, 
Sir Geoffrey strove to put a 
brave face on his failure to 
wring concessions from Pre- 
toria, and to give the impres- 
sion that his mission might 
still continue if the EEC 
wished. It is obvious, howev- 
er, that it is dead. 

On the question that he 
repeatedly described during 
his visit here as the key to 
progress and peaceful dialogue 
in South Africa — the uncondi- 
tional release of Mr Mandela 
and other political prisoners 
and the unbanning of the 
ANC — Sir Geoffrey could 
offer no tangible evidence of 
movement at a!L 

The most that the Foreign 
Secretary could suggest was 
that the case for freeing Mr 
Mandela “must have been 
advanced by the sustained and 
patient process of advocacy 
I’ve undertaken while I’ve 
been here. At what point the 
advance will turn into 
achievement. I can’t yet say”. 

It is dear from what Presi- 
dent Botha said later that 
Pretoria has once again reject- 
ed the idea of a truce or 
armistice while talks between 
the ANC and the Government 
take place, which was first 
mooted by the Common- 
wealth Eminent Persons 
Group and taken up again by 
Sir Geoffrey. 

Although be had not made 
the pro gre s s he had hoped for, 
he insisted that be did not 
regard the mission entrusted 
to him by the EEC as over, 
saying; "It’s a mandate I shall 

seek to carry forward unless 
and until the 12 reach a 
different conclusion. 

The Foreign Secretary has 
until the end of September to 
report back to other EEC 
member states, after which 
they are pledged to consider 
further measures against 
South Africa. 

In his statement. President 
Botha took up Sir Geoffrey’s 
repeated reference to the need 
for “a leap of the imagination” 
by Pretoria, and suggested that 
the problems of “multi-cultur- 
al societies worldwide" should 
be solved by “a combined leap 
of the imagination”. 

For example. President Bo- 
tha said, would Britain and 
other countries “agree to seek- 
ing a common approach to so- 
called political prisoners in 
countries all over the world, 
including persons such as Mr 
Andrei Sakharov, the Russian 
dissident, and Mr Patrick 
Magee, the Brighton 

Would the EEC, the British 
Government and others, he 
asked, “agree to link punitive 
action against South Africa 
with similar action against all 
countries where any form of 
differentiation between racial 
and ethnic groups exists?" 

• LONDON:The Opposition 
party leaders united last night 
in a call to the Prime Minister 
to drop her opposition to 
sanctions against South Afri- 
ca. They were unanimous in 
their view that the Foreign 
Secretary had failed in his 
mission (Philip Webster 

Mr Neil Kinnock, the La- 
bour leader said: "The man 
cannot be blamed for trying. 
The woman can be blamed for 
making him try. From the 
outset, the mission was an 
obvious delaying tactic.” 
Banning orders illegal, page S 
Robert Jackson, page 10 

President Botha denouncing Sir Geoffrey Howe's peace mission in Pretoria yesterday. 





Report on the 
£175,000 Sussex 
Stakes, plus 
previews of the 
Goodwood Cup 
and King George 

• The £4,000 daily prize 
m yesterday’s Times 
Portfolio Gold 
competition was won 
outright by Mr K F 
Adams of St James. 

• There is a further 
£4,000 to be won today. 
Portfolio list page 21; 
rules and how to play, 
information service, 
page 16. 


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Kabul push 

Russian troops in Afghanistan 
have mountkl a large offen- 
sive against Mujahidin rebels 
to the south and south-west of 
Kabul, diplomats in Delhi 
reported page 7 

Hotel blast 

A Spanish boy, aged nine, was 
slighly injured when a bomb 
exploded in a Marbella hotel 
room. The Basque separatist 
ETA organisation claimed 

Boxing on 

Frank Bruno has announced 
he will continue boxing de- 
spite his defeat by Tim 
Witherspoon F“S e 32 

Degree results 

Degrees in engineering, ed ora- 
tion, science and law from The 
Queen’s University °f Belfast 
are published today Page 28 

Home News 2-4 
Overseas 5,7 

Appis 14.18 
Arts 15 

Births, deaths, 
marriages 14 
Business 17-21 
Chess 4 

Church 14 
Court 14 

Crosswords 8,16 

Diary 18 
Law Report 27 
Leader* II 
Letters II 

Parliament 4 
Poverty 223 
Science 14 
Sport 2&-3<L32 
Theatres, etc 31 
TV £ Radio 31 
Weather 16 

Cram, goes 
to aid of 

By John Goodbody 
Sports News Correspondent 

Steve Cram yesterday de- 
fended Daley Thompson, 
England's other world athlet- 
ics champion, in the controver- 
sy over Thompson's failure to 
appear at the press conference 
at the 13th Commonwealth 
Games in Edinburgh. 

Cram said he understood 
the feelings ofThompson, who 
has been accused by Mr Cohn 
Shields, a press liaison officer, 
of abusing him while refusing 
to go the enstomary conference 
after his decathlon victory. 

Cram said: “We all get to 
the stage when we don't want 
to talk to the press. We all 
know what Daley is like. It 
depends in what mood yoa 
catch him. Daley devotes 
boors and hours every day to 
his event. He fa first and 
foremost an athlete. 

"We try to make people 
realize that athletes are not 
pop stars. We do not necessar- 
ily have to be good at press 

Thompson declined to com- 
ment on reports that he had 
been abusive to Mr Shields, a 
vice-president of the Scottish 
Amateur Athletic 


Mr Gordon Wright, the 
England team manager, said: 
"Daley twice refused to give an 
interview but he denies some 
of the words that were 

• Sebastian Coe, twice Olym- 
pic 1,500 metres champion, is 
expected to withdraw from the 
Commonwealth Games today 
because of a throat 
infectiooJHfe was still In bed 
yesterday after str u g gling 
through his 800 metres semi- 
final on Monday. 

Games reports, pages 30, 32 

Moves to 
save Irish 

By Sheila Gann 
Mr Tom King. Secretary of 
State for Northern Ireland, 
and Mr Peter Barry, the Irish 
Foreign Minister, held a pri- 
vate meeting in London last 
night in an attempt to salvage 
the Anglo-Irish agreement 
The eight-month-old agree- 
ment, threatened by violent 
opposition from Ulster 
Unionists, was put under ad- 
ditional strain by Mr Barry’s 
outburst against an Orange 
parade through the Roman 
Catholic area of Portadown 
earlier this month. 

Last night's meeting was 
called at short notice under 
the auspices of the Anglo-Irish 
conference and attended only 
by Mr King, Mr Barry and 
their officials. 

Security, and where respon- 
sibility for i( should lie, was 
believed to be at the heart of 
the discussions, Irish Govern- 
ment ministers are also be- 
lieved to be suspicious at tbe 
lack of progress on the agree- 
ment; Ulster Unionists are not 
convinced that the Irish police 
are doing everything possible 
to improve cross-border 

Reagan reply 
‘puts ball in 
Soviet court’ 

Washington — President 
Reagan said yesterday that his 
latest arms control proposals 
were responsive to Soviet 
concerns and “the ball is in the 
Soviet court.” 

His proposals "sought out 
areas of convergence, and they 
addressed the ultimate goal of 
eliminating all nuclear weap- 
ons, while identifying practi- 
cal steps that can move us in 
that direction". 

Labour legislation 
will mean ‘fairer 
job opportunities 9 

By Philip Webster, Chief Political Correspondent 
A radical plan under which recting any under-rep resenia- 

all companies seeking govern- 
ment work will have to dis- 
close how many blacks and 
Asians they employ and show 
that they are determined to 
remove any unjustified under- 
representation has been drawn 
up by the Labour Party. 

A Labour government 
would introduce a “compre- 
hensive contract compliance 
strategy” to be pursued by 
Government, local authorities 
and other public bodies to 
ensure that fairer opportuni- 
ties were given to black peo- 
ple, women and the disabled. 

Tbe plan would put pres- 
sure on police, armed forces 
and the Civil Service to recruit 
more blacks and Asians. 

The proposals are contained 
in what party sources have 
described as its strongest ever 
statement on removing dis- 
crimination in employment. It 
is contained in ihe joint TUC- 
Labour document. People al 
Work : New Rights, New Res- 
ponsibilities, which will go to 
the TUC and Labour confer- 
ences in tbe autumn for 
approval. It goes far beyond 
anything the present Govern- 
ment would be prepared to 

Companies applying for any 
kind of public work would 
lose valuable orders if it were 
shown that they were discrim- 
inating against ethnic minori- 
ties and railing to follow equal 
opportunities legislation. 

In America companies ap- 
plying for Government work 
have to produce action plans 
setting out timetables for cor- 

don of particular groups in 
their workforces. 

When Home Office minis- 
ters last October suggested a 
tentative move towards con- 
tract compliance, by asking 
firms to state how many black 
and Asian people they em- 
ployed. it was quickly 
stamped on by other minis- 
ters. including Lord Young of 
Graffham. Secretary of State 
for Employment Govern- 
ment sources confirmed yes- 
terday that contract 
compliance was “not on the 

The Labour document says 
a firm lead will be given by the 
government to promote equal 
opportunities for its employ- 
ees, including “positive 
action” in the public services, 
police and armed forces. 

Labour sources emphasized 
yesterday that this did not 
mean setting a fixed percent- 
age. or quota, of black mem- 
Con tinned on page 16, col 8 

Hard left set 
for Commons 

The Labour Party in the 
House of Commons after the 
next election will for the first 
timehave a left-wing majority, 
a special survey for The Times 
shows. The survey, conducted 
among candidates selected for 
marginal seats Labour is most 
likely to gain, shows that if 
Labour wins an overall major- 
ity the left will have a 2-1 
majority over the righu 

details, page 10 

Patten holds back 
on teachers’ pay 

By Mark Dowd 

Mr Chris Patten, Minister 
of State for Education, yester- 
day thwarted teachers’ expec- 
tations of a swift government 
response to the pay deal 
reached in Coventry on 

Speaking at tbe annual con- 
ference of the Professional 
Association of Teachers in 
Manchester, Mr Patten said: 
“The Government will have 
to consider the outcome of the 
Acas negotiations and exam- 
ine the agreement in full 
before making any response.” 

The deal, signed by five of 
the six teaching unions, would 
add 7 percent to teachers* pay 
in addition to the interim 5.7 
per cent agreed last May and 
would take effect from Janu- 
ary 1987. 

Mr Patten said that the 
Government was committed 
to a better paid, better trained 
teaching profession, “but, 
equally, no one should think 
that the Government will be 

Mr Patten: Committed 
better pay 


willing to sign a blank 

Reiterating Mr . Kenneth 
Baker’s words to the Educa- 
tion Select Committee last 
Tuesday, be spoke of die need 
for “uninterrupted, high quali- 
ty education”. 

Mr Patten refused to be 

Continued on page 16, col 8 

Three die 
as pilgrim 

From Diana Geddes 

A coach carrying British 
pilgrims to Lourdes crashed 
yesterday on the AiO motor- 
way near Tours, killing three 
people and injuring 27 others. 

Tile coach, belonging to 
Westerham Coaches of Kent, 
was carrying a party of 42 
people of varying ages from 
the Diocese of Hexham and 
Newcastle in Northumber- 
land. It overturned into a ditch 
as it was travelling along a 
straight and well-maintained 
section of the motorway, ap- 
proaching a toll booth at 338 
am. No other vehicle was 

Mr Timothy Bowser, who 
was driving at the time, and 
who is among the 27 injured, is 
reported to have told police 
that he was momentarily dis- 
tracted while preparing money 
for the toll, and that he lost 
control of the vehicle. 

Most of the 42 passengers 
and the relief driver were 
asleep at the time. Ten ambu- 
lances arrived at the scene to 
take the injured to hospitals in 
the area. They included the 
vicar who had organized the 

• When news of the acci- 
dent reached Britain, Kent 
police, liaising with their 
Frencb counterparts and the 
British embassy in Paris, set 
up an inquiry room to give out 
the names of the crash victims 
to relatives (Nicholas Beeston 

The police said they were 
inundated with hundreds of ; 
calls from concerned relatives 
of the thousands of British 
Catholics who converge on 
Lourdes this week for their 
annual pilgrimage. 

Tbe passengers ranged from 
an 1 1 -year-old schoolboy to an 
83-year-old man and his 75- 
year-old wife. 

They are among the esti- 
mated LOOO Catholics from 
north-east England who travel 
to Lourdes every year. One 
survivor, Mrs Catherine 
Croney, aged 58, of WaUsend, 
said: “X don't know bow it 
happened. We were all asleep 
and then suddenly we felt the 
coach topple over tbe hank. 
We are all very shocked and 

The tour operator, Tangney 
Tours, which specializes in 
pilgrimages, said its managing 
director, Mr John Tangney, 
went directiy to visit the 
injured at three hospitals lo- 
cated in and around Tours. 

The dead were identified as: 
Mrs Clara Harvey, aged 62, 
who was deaf and dumb, of 
Bellingham Close, Wallsend, 
north Tyneside; Mrs Alice 
McMenemy, aged 61, of Leam 
Lane Estate, Felling, Tyne and 
Wear; and Miss Clare Hud- 
son, aged 21, a medical student 
from Church Lane, MurtoiL, 
Co Durham. 

France gears up, page 5 

Irish court rules £8m hoard must go to finders 

& -R -e -51 v 

By Richard Ford 

A hoard of treasure valued 
at £8 million was ordered 
yesterday to be returned to a 
businessman and his son who 
discovered it in an Irish bog 
using a £100 metal detector. 

The lock of the Irish 
touched Mr Michael Webb 
when he and his son wen t 
prospecting near a fifth -centu- 
ry church ruin tn Co Tipperary 
and uncovered an altar set 
regarded as one of t he 
country's richest treasures of 
the early Christian period. 

But the High Court r- K 
that the “Derrynaflan Hi 
be given back to Mr Webb, of 
Clonmel, Co Tipperary, and 
bis son MichaeL ag «* «, has 

put into doubt the state’s right 
to ownership of treasure trove 
and will be contested in the 
Republic's Supreme Court. 

The Webbs had sued the 
state dainung ownership of 
the altar set a golden jewelled 
chalice, a paten, a wine strain- 
er and a 2ft-wide bronze bowl. 
They found it at Littleton bog, 
Killenaute, in 1980. 

The Webbs had also re- 
quested adequate compensa- 
tion for the find rather than 
tbe lr£] 0,000 (about £9,000) 
offered by the Government for 
what experts consider one of 
tbe most significant discover- 
ies of early Christian art It is 

now one of the prize exhibits in 

tbe National Museum in 

Mr Webb and Us son 
climbed into a ditch with 
theirdetector. When its signal 
suggested a find, they dng lOin 
below the turf and fond the 
bowL The rest of the treasure 
was 3ft below. 

During the eight-day hear- 
ing in Dublin's High Court Mr 
Webb said he had not seen a 
plaque on the wall of a rained 
church near by stating that it 
was a national monumentHe 
disagreed that it had been 
“almost a sacrilege" for a non- 
expat to excavate with a metal 
detector so near to a ruin. 

It was argued, for the state. 

that the Webbs had committed 
an offence by excavating near 
a national monument without 
the consent of the Commis- 
sioner of Public Works or the 

It was also claimed for tbe 
state that as it bad bought the 
land on which the hoard was 
discovered for Ir£50,000, it 
owned the altar set, and that 
because of tbe high content of 
gold and silver ui the discovery 
ft should be considered trea- 
sure trove. 

Yesterday in his reserved 
judgement Mr Justice Blayney 
said that the restoration work 
on the hoard bad greatly 
increased its value and that the 

difference between its value on 
discovery and now should be 
paid to the state by the Webbs. 

That figure is not to be 
decided until the next law term 
begins. Dr Brendan 
O'Riordan, tbe museum's di- 
rector, said:“We will appeaL" 

He added that there was no 
possibility of the board being 
exported or sold for export, 
since a licence for such a 
purpose could be given by the 
Government only if approved 
by tbe museum board. 

“Yon can take it that the 
board will not be giving a 
licence if one is applied for,” 
he said. 

Sizewell delay 
helps Tories 
before election 

By Sheila Gunn, Political Staff 

The Government is likely to 
be spared tbe political embar- 
rassment of having to deride 
whether to commission the 
controversial Sizewell B nuc- 
lear power station in Suffolk 
before tbe next general 

Ministers now expect the 
report of tbe 340-day public 
inquiry on the pressurized 
water reactor to be delayed 
until next year. 

Mr Peter Walker, the Secre- 
tary of State for Energy, then 
would not have to announce 
the Government’s decision 
before an election. 

The Government is particu- 
larly keen to put off decisions 
which could alienate many of 
its own backbenchers in the 
election run-up. 

This was reflected in the 
announcement of Mr Nicho- 
las Ridley, the new Environ- 
ment Secretary, to drop plans 
to privatize the water authori- 
ties. No attempt is likely to be 
made to overiiaul the rating 
system in England and Wales 
in tbe near future. 

Sizewell B is planned to be 
Britain’s first pressurized wa- 
ter reactor, similar to the 
nuclear power system used 
widely in the United States. 

But the whole issue of 
commissioning a new nuclear 
power station has become 
increasingly sensitive for the 
Government because of the 
public's suspicion about the 
nuclear industry. This has 
been fuelled by the Chernobyl 
disaster and also by concern 
about nuclear waste disposal 
and leaks from SellafiekL 

The original costings, which 
compared nuclear with other 
fuels, have been disrupted by 
the unexpectedly large fall in 
oil prices. New safety require- 
ments, drawn up by the 
nuclear installations inspec- 
torate. also have affected the 

The Labour and Alliance 
parties have made it clear they 
will not build the £1.300 
million power station if in 

The report, believed to run 
to more than ] 00 chapters, has 
already been delayed twice 
because of a serious miscalcu- 
lation in the complexity and 
scope of the inquiiy. 

The inquiry started in Janu- 
ary 1983 and finished in 
March 1985. Sir Frank 
Layfield, the inquiry chair- 
man. was expected to produce 
his report in October 1985. 
This was put back to April 
1986. In the spring it was 
delayed until this autumn. 

There is also concern 
among ministers that Sir 
Frank will make their job 
more difficult by not coming 
out firmly either for or against 
Sizewell B. His terms of 
reference require him to reach 
conclusions on findings of fact 
and to make recommenda- 
tions “if any” or to give his 
reasons for not making 

The Department of Energy 
said Mr Walker still expected 
to receive the report in Sep- 
tember and would be an- 
nouncing the Government's 
decision on the project “as 
soon as possible”. 

Thatcher plea for 
peace with media 

By Philip Webster, Chief Political Correspondent 

The Prime Minister last 
night instructed her Conserva- 
tive Party colleagues not to 
quarrel with the media. 

At a private meeting in the 
House of Lords, Mrs Margaret 
Thatcher surprised Conserva- 
tive peers when rite said that 
no prime minister should ever 
quarrel with the media. 

She sai± “It is difficult to 
win and you need them to get 
your message across". 

In her traditional end-of- 
term address to Conservative 
pee re. made in the wake of 
political controversy over alle- 

gations in The Sunday Times 
that the Queen was dismayed 
with her policy on South 
Africa. Mrs Thatcher said that 
she was profoundly thankful 
for. and grateful to, some 

Bui die echoed some of the 
criticisms of the BBC by her 
colleagues. “When it comes to 
the electronic media we have a 
more difficult time,” she said. 

Some programmes might 
seem to be blatantly slanted or 
one-sided, but they shouldn't 
quarrel. Mrs Thatcher said. 

Tories gain poll boost 

Mrs Thatcher was boosted 
by an opinion poll yesterday 
which showed that the Con- 
servative Party was closing the 
gap on Labour. 

A MORI poll in The Lon- 
don Standard put the Conser- 
vatives on 36 per cent, only 

one point behind Labour, 
which held a six print lead a 

month ago. The Alliance was 
on 25 per cent. 

Although Labour politi- 
cians dismissed the poll as a 
“rogue” survey, it will cause 
concern at Labour headquar- 
ters because party strategists 
believe that they should now 
be well ahead of the Tories if 
they are to win an overall 
majority at tbe next election. 

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Informer given 
new identity is 
sentenced for 
armed robbery 

By Craig Seton 
A police informer who gave in prison in Belfast in 1975 on 

evidence against 14 alleged 

- terrorists in Northern Ireland 
. was jailed for 10 years yester- 

day when he admitted armed 
robberies in England, where 
’■ :the security services had pro- 
"vided him with a new identity 
'-’ and a new life at a secret 

- ■address. 

Armed police were on duty 
at Nottingham Crown Court 
.---when John Joseph Graham, 
.“aged 40, of Derby, appeared 
with three other men. 

Graham gave evidence as 
Joseph Bennett at one of 
Northern Ireland's bi 
■ '‘supergrass’* trials in 
”111 1983 when 14 
‘members of the banned Ulster 
V ‘Volunteer Force were sen- 
-fenced to a total of 200 years 
on terrorist charges. Their 
: convictions were quashed 18 
: months later. 

Yesterday Graham admit- 
led twice robbing Mr Arthur 
Whittaker, a Derby bookmak- 
er at his betting shop in July 

- 1985 and at his home in 
February this year, in which a 

" total of£i 0,000 was stolen. He 
also admitted conspiring to 
V'rob the National Westminster 
Bank at Duffield, Derbyshire. 

. No reference was made to 
.. Graham’s past by the prosecu- 

tion but Mr John Milmo, QC 
it he 

for the defence, said that 
had been sentenced to 12 years 

explosive and firearms 
charges and after his release 
from prison in 1980 “provid- 
ed considerable assistance to 
the authorities’*. 

Mr Milmo said while in 
Derby, Graham had befriend- 
ed people who were now 
accused with him and he had 
acquired a firearm to protect 
himself from the possibility of 
attack. The UVF “sentenced 
him to death" after he gave 

Mr Milmo said Graham 
had been guarded during his 
period on remand 
Earlier Mr Christopher 
Pitchers, for the prosecution, 
said that Graham and Abdul 
Razzaque, aged 26. of Derby, 
had robbed Mr Whittaker of 
£6,500 at his betting, shop 
using a .25 automatic pistol - 
Graham had also acquired a 
.357 magnum gun. Both weap- 
ons be claimed to have got 
from Ferdinad Lawrence, 
aged 40, a welder from Derby. 

Mr Pitchers said Graham, 
Razzaque and Carlton Hos- 
kins, aged 30, of Derby, forced 
their way into the 
bookmaker's house and stole 
more than £3,000 and Mr 
Whittaker's car. 

Razzaque was sentenced to 
12 years* imprisonment, Hos- 
kins 10 years and Lawrence 
eight years. 

woman on 
yacht safe 

Anne Miller, the lone Scot- 
tish yachtswoman who has 
arrived safely in the Azores, 
said yesterday Oat she had 
guided her yacht through a 
Tour-day storm without asking 
for help, unaware that aircraft 
hud ships were searching for 


“I didn’t call for help and I 
didn't want help. I was quite 
Capable of handling things 
myself," she said. 

‘ Miss Miller, aged 26, from 
Edinburgh, set out from Ber- 
muda on June 26, heading for 
Scotland. She had been miss- 
ing for three weeks when she 
sailed into the port of Horta on 
the island of Faial for repairs. 

She found ont about the 
search after telephoning her 
parents in the village of 
- Achiltibuie, Ross and 

She said that she most have 
been below deck when a 
merchant ship sighted her 
sloop. She had no radio sched- 
ule and her radio silence was 
perfectly normal. 

She said of the storm: “It 
was a near thing. The storm 
stove in a window of the cabin 
and the boat became water- 
logged. I didn't get much sleep 
for four days and I was bailing 
■out water sometimes." 

- She added: “Things were 
never out of control. I was 
quite capable of handling it” 
Miss Miller, a full-time 
yachtswoman who lives on her 
boot, said that she hoped the 
incident would not be used by 
people opposed to 
singtehanded ocean sailing. 

2,500 BAe 


Tory ranks diminish as election nears 

p at - 


By George Hm 

By Mark Ellis 

British Aerospace an- 
nounced yesterday that it is 
closing its engineering plant at 
Wey bridge, Surrey, with a 
possible loss of 2,500 jobs. 

It hopes to achieve the 
shutdown by the end of next 
year without compulsory re- 
dundancies and will offer 
workers transfers, retraining, 
early retirement or help 
through a job-creation 

It employs 4,000 people at 
Weybridge, of whom several 
hundred, mainly white-collar 
stafiC will stay, 1 ,500 engineer- 
ing workers are expected to 
transfer to other plants and 
the rest will be offered alterna- 
tive work. 

High costs and a low work- 
load at the Weybridge works, 
which has been connected 
with the aerospace industry 
for more than 70 years, are 
blamed for the move. 

Mr Chris Darke, national 
organizer of the manufactur- 
ing union Tass, said: “British 
Aerospace made a £150 mil- 
lion profit in 1985, 25 percent 
up on 1984. Yet in the past 
five years the company has 
shed 6,000 jobs. It should 
invest this money in plants 
such as Weybridge, not just 
cut and run." 

Unemployment in the Wey- 
bridge area is below the na- 
tional average at 5 per cent to 
5.5 per cent with 3,697 people 
registered out of work. The 
local Jobcentre had 385 va- 
cancies yesterday. 

This week’s decision by Mr 
Patrick Jenkin to leave Parlia- 
ment at the next election 
brings to sdx the number of 
Mis Thatcher’s former Cabi- 
net ministers who have deem- 
ed to end their parliamentary 

It raises to at least 31 the 

list of Tory members who hove 

declared that they wiD not be 

standing again — one In 12 of 
the party’s current parliamen- 
tary strength. 

Whatever the Conservative 
Party's fortunes at the next 

election, it is already dear that 

many members p romin e n t ra 
its councils for many years will 
be absent when the House 
meets again. 

For some, the decision sim- 
ply rests on their age at the 
end of the next parli amen t, 
which could still be sitting in 
1992. For others who have run 
out of hope for political ad- 
vancement, the opportunities 
open to former Tory MPs in 
the world of business grow 
more alluring. 

Although six of Mis 
Thatcher’s former Cabinet 
ministers mean to go, at least 
four of the seven others whom 
she has dropped since 1979 
are planning to remain. 

Some, like Mr Cecil Parkin- 
son and Mr Leon Britten, have 
hopes of being restored to her 
favour, while others, like Sir 
Ian Gilmour and Mr Michael 
Heseltine fasten their ambi- 
tions on a post-Thatcher era. 

Of the six who mean to go, . 
only Sir Keith Joseph, former 
Secretary of State for Social 
Services, and Secretary of 
State for Education until this 
year, departs in the full glow of 
the Prime Minister’s good win. 

Sir Humphrey Atkins re- 
signed from the Foreign Office 
with Lord Carrington after the 
Argentine invasion of the 
Falkland Islands. 

Mr Francis Pym, appointed 
as Lord Carrington’s short- 
term replacement although he 
was racing no SCCTOt Of his 
lack of sympathy for the 
Government’s economic pdi- 



over bus 

* • 


police are bunting a 25- 
strong gang of teenagers who 
took over the top deck: of a 
London bus and attacked and 
. robbed passengers. • - 
l *■ The ppg got on the 171 bus 
in CamberwelLai bbout 9pm 
on Sunday. Soine of the gang 
blocked the stairway to afiow 
the rest to move on to the 
tipper deck. Passengers and a 
bus inspector were . punched 
and other passengers were 
robbed of moneys credit cards 



I , 

J 'ij*' , - 

uiuucj, U>U 1 L lonu ;V , 

Sersran off ihthc ■ •■] ^ S; 

of Peckham when j • 


the bus 'stopped m Dagmar 
Road, Camberwell Fofioe be- 
lieve the gang'had an; augun ' 
hand are linking the takeoverof - 
the bus with aif attempted 

robbery by a gang in an 
underpass ai the Elephant and . 
Castle five days .before, - v- 






Mr Francis Pym 

Mr James Prior 

Sir Ian Gilmour 

Mr Michael Heseltine 

House and Minister for the 
Arts, was dropped for making 

Mr Jenkin was discarded 
after his loyal struggles to give 
shape to the local government 
legislation, on a just but cold 
calculation that he had ex- 
hausted his political utility in 
the process. 

Mr Geoffrey Rippon, who 
was Secretary of State for the 
Environment before Mrs 
Thatcher's day. Sir Edward dn 

1982, Sir Anthony Kershaw, 
former junior minister in fee 

Foreign Office and Ministry of 

Defence, and nowckainnanof 
the backbench c o mmitte e on 
foreign affairs, and Sir Peter 
Mills, a junior minister fa the 1 
Northern Ireland Office from 

In addition, a growfagBstof 
backbenchers have announced 
that they will not be standing 

a gain. 

They include Lord Cran- 


The £319 million * pension 
fund' for Derbyshire County 
Council employees has , be- 
come the laigest. stakeholder, 
so farcin the new left-of-centre 
national Sunday paper, ” 
on Sunday, with, a 
investment : 

Manchester. City Council 

to a ft^^^07O,OOOlo^^pi^ 
set up the newspaper, which & 
due to be- launched m the 
spring. The council %as at 


realty mud £63,000 towards a 

ity study.; 


Mr Norman St John-Stevas 

Mr Patrick Jenkin 

has become an active 
focus of backbench dissent 
Mr James Prior showed too 
little combative spirit for Mrs 
Thatcher when he served as 
Secretary of State far Employ- 

ment, after the 1979 election. 
He was banished first to 
Northern Ireland and then to 
the backbenches. 

Mr Norman St John- 
Stevas, former Leader of the 

Thatcher s day. Sir Edward dn They include Lord Cran- -m * j ■ ■ ■ 

Gann, former party chairman borne, MP for Dorset Sooth, JVIJirdCr DOIICC 
and Economic Secretary to the Sir Edward Gardner, MP for a. * 

Treasury, and Mr^ Peter Fylde and chairman of the. fllTCSV IH5U1 

Society of Conservative Law- 
yers, and Sir William Van 
Stranbenzee, second Church 
Estates Commissioner, as well 
as pBlar of the 1922 Commit- 
tee like Sir Walter Clegg and 
Sir John Osborn. 

Thomas, Secretary of State for 
Wales from 1970-1974, also 
plan to depart 
So do several former junior 
ministers, mdnding Mrs SaDy 
Oppenheim, Consumer Af- 
fairs Minister from 1979- 

' double 

Chemical weapons dilemma for Nato 

US plans wartime bases 


United States is be- 
lieved to have completed con- 
tingency arrangements for the 
wartime deployment of chem- 
ical weapons in some Europe- 
an Nato countries, including 

When Congress agreed to a 
resumption of production of 
materials this autumn for 
modern chemical weapons, it 
attached conditions. They in- 
cluded that there should be a 
formal request from Nato for 
the US to take this action, but 
also that contingency plans 
should be laid for wartime 

By Rodney Cowton, Defence Correspondent 

But they have been refused 
a frequency dedicated to their 
radar. There are fears that 
without it the radar may suffer 
interference from civil users of 
the UHF band. 

It is not known how many ® ot ^ 1 Grumman and Lock- 

receiving chemical weapons in 
war, and if there seemed a 
danger of Nato coming under 
chemical attack, but leaving 
the recipient countries with 
the option of refusaL 

Nato countries are involved in 
these arrangements, but they 
will almost certainly include 
Britain and West Germany. 
They will not include Norway, 
Denmark or The Netherlands, 
which all expressed reserva- 
tions about the US plan. 

That presented a delicate 
political problem for the na- 
tions which might have to 
receive the weapons because 
Of fear that any firm commit- 
ment could stir up protest 

If the Congressional pro- 
gramme is adhered to, the US 
will begin manufacturing ma- 
terials this autumn, but will 
not actually produce the weap- 
ons until 12 months later. 

Trial to test US 
bids on Nimrod 

What appears to have hap- 
pened is that detailed contin- 
gency plans have been drawn 
up at militaty level in Nato, 
without requiring formal min- 
isterial approval, or even di- 
rect knowledge. 

It is thought that at political 
level there will be a rather 
vague understanding express- 
ing a willingness to consider 

The Ministry of Defence 
has asked the Pentagon to 
supply an aircraft so that it can 
assess the extent of possible 
radar problems in two Ameri- 
can bids to replace the British 
Nimrod Airborne Early Warn- 
ing aircraft project. 

Both the Grumman Hawk- 
and the Lockheed PC-3 
rion have radar which uses 
the ultra high frequency band. 

He’s a Royal Naval Reserve 
1| Officer. He spent last 
k. weekend training to 
^ defend his country. 
■"'€s Could von do the same? 

The Royal Naval Reserve needs young men 
to train in their spare time to become Seaman 
’Officers. If you are between 18 and 26*, would 
like to go to sea and learn to ‘drive 1 one of our 
new specialised minesweepers or fast patrol 
craft, you might be the kind of person we are 
looking for 

You needn’t have sea-gping experience 
ito start with. need to be fit though, 
and have determination, leadership 
qualities and 2 C A ? levels and 3 ‘O’ levels 
(including Maths and English Language), 
or equivalent 

There is a special entry if you are 
studying at University near an RNR 
unit Your t raining would take up one 

asm* • ** - 

, So if you are interested and would like 
to know more about the Royal Naval 
Reserve fill in the coupon and send it 

to Captain P H Wright RN, Office 

of the Commander-in-Chief, 
Naval Home Command (TA2(R)), 
|HM Naval Base, Portsmouth 
•POl 3LR and he will send 
further details. 

Or two evenings a week, some weekends and two |^ : captainPHVft%htRN,Gfficeoftte 

weeks a yean 

In return you would get arewarding spare- 


time activity, leam new skills, make new friends i 
and enjoy a good social and recreational life. | 

In addition you would earn good pay for j 
the time you put in with us plus an annual tax- j 
free bounty of up to £455. | 

j Comma wbr-m-Qn^ Naval Home Command (TA2(R)), I 
HM Naval Base, Portsmouth POl 3LR. I 

Please send me, without obligation, full details about ■ 

becoming a Seaman Officer in the RNR. f 

NameiBuratCAPiTAisi pro - . | 

Addres___ — i I 




‘UpujJj* 30 j you mr a grtduite. Inner Modtmt Navy Oflkenop to 3S van xkl (annex 
RN Ofikco up u 45 km cm be ronsdenaL 

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heed have aigued that this is 
not an important .problem, 
and that the UHF band offers 
advantages over the S-band 
used by other radars. 

To assess the extent of the 
difficulty Mr Peter Levene, 
Chief of Defence Procure- 
ment, has asked for a Hawk- 
eye to be made available so 
that a trial can be carried out 
of the operation of its UHF 
radar in a European en- 

Lord Trefgarne, Minister of 
State for Defence Procure- 
ment made a flight yesterday 
in a Hawkeye while on a visit 
to Sicily. He has also flown in 
Nimrod and in the Boeing 
Awacs, which is another can- 
didate to replace Nimrod. 

GEC has until September 3 
to show that it can overcome 
the problems that have dogged 
the Nimrod project 

H claims to have made great 
progress with the aircraft's 
electronic systems and is al- 
ready able to demonstrate 
much of that progress on 
ground-based test rigs. 

But it is not yet dear 
whether it will be able to 
demonstrate that fully in the 
air by September 3. 

The Secretary of State for 
Defence, Mr George Younger, 
does not expect to be able to 
make a dedsion on the future 
of the project until about 
October, so it is possible that 
the results of flight testing by 
GEC into September will be 
able to be taken into account 
when a dedsion is reached. 

Council to 
GLC ‘gift’ 

By Hugh Clayton 
and Lawrence Lever 

Hiffingdofl yesterday be- 
came the first London borough 
to issue a court challenge to 
the ase of the “absent 
millions” signed away in tire 
final moments of the Greater 
London Council before Easter. 

Mr Justice McCowan gave 
Hillingdon leave to challenge 
the transfer of £78 tnillidn 
from the GLC to a private 
company, which bypassed the 
London Residuary Body, tire 
quango set up to manage many 
GLC tasks after the coancfl 
was abolished. 

The residuary body is itself 
mounting a more limited chal- 
lenge for £45 million that was. 
signed away In two cheques in 
the final working hows of tire 
GLC on Maundy Thursday. 

Hillingdon, in north-west 
London, was a Conservative 
party bastion until the May 
elections in which Labour 
came within one seat of power. 
The decision by the bung 
borough council to go to court 
was taken by a two-to-one vote 
in an “urgency committee” of 
three councillors representing 
the three political groups. 

Hillingdon was not one of 
the 14 London boroughs nomi- 
nated by tire GLC for money to 
renovate council homes. 

The money was handed to 
Satman Developments (Num- 
ber 18), one of 44 Satman 
companies set op- for Conser- 
vative and Labour councils to 
help them to avoid being 
forced to return unspent capi- 
tal allocations. 

The Government last week 
banned such transactions. 

The High Court hearing is 
expected in November, and the 
company has agreed not to 
allow the money to be spent 
until the case bas been heard. 

‘Plot’ to 

Ayouthaged 19was 
ed yesterday by 
police hunting 
murderer. i- • ~ 

The murder inquiry was : 
launched on Monday, evening 
when the body .of Mrs Afida 
Goode, aged 49, was found ini - 
Shelton Road, So&fobournejL 
little later, Mr dive Rattue, a 
plumber, who would have 
been 54 yesterday, ' was 
.slabbed to death near his 
home -in . I ford Lane,; 


By Gavin Bell ; 

Arts Correspondent ' 

The Government^ conspired 
to undermine the proposals of 
the Peacock committee on the 
-future of broadcasting, if was 
claimed at a Royal Television 
Society symposium yesterday. 

Mr Srnnuel Britton, assis- 
tant editor of the Financial 
Times and a member of the 
committee, said that the Gov- 
ernment had leaked parts of 
the report and then denigrated 
it before its publication on 
July 3. •••'•. 

Mr Quentin Thomas, head 
of the Home Office broadcast- 
ing department,. denied the 
claim. He said: ‘There was no 
desire to do anything other 
than to allow the report to find 
its proper level in the market 
place of public debate.” 

Mr Alasdair Milne, BBC 
director-general, opposed the 
committee’s proposal that the 
licence fee be indexed to the 
inflation raie.He said that if 
this had happened over the 
past 10 years, the BBC would 
be £200 million poorer. * 

Mr John Whitney, director- 
general of tire Independent 
Broadcasting Authority, op- 
posed Peacock suggestions for 
putting ITV franchises to 
competitive lender. 

Lord Bonham Carter, a 
former deputy chairman of 
the BBQ said that when the 
Peacock committee failed to 
find a way of financing the 
BBC by advertising, its con- 
clusions were of no interest to 
tire Government, and the 
report was shelved. 

Professor Alan Peacock, 
committee chairman, said 
that to a latge extent the 
speakers represented produc- 
ers who were worried about 
facing “the bracing air of 

Press warned 

Newspapers which threat- 
ened to publish material about 
MI5 bated, on the book by Mr 
Peter Wright could face -court 
proceedings even if they were 
not subject to injunctions. 
Lord. Haushkm of St MaryJe- 
bqnesr the fiord Chancellor, 
said yesterday. 

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□use of Lords; he.was asked 

by Lord 

Jenkins of Putney 
why the Government 
had sought injunctions against 
The " Guardian and . The . 

Parifament, page 4 

Phones to aid 
village chat 

About 28,000 customers in 
170 villages will soon be able 
to transfer calls from one" 1 
house to another, have- a - 
telephone conference and tele- 
phone others on the village 
exchange using short codes, 
under a British Telecom mod- 
ernization programme. 

Under the plans, communi- ' 
ties of fewer than 600 people 
will have 1 the new electronic 
exchanges installed at a total 
cost of £7 raillioru 




Everest expedition 

SAS tries unclimbed ridge 

By Ronald Faux 

A British mountaineering 
expedition leaves England to- 
day bound for Tibet and the 
undimbed north-east ridge of 

The 18 cUmbers, including 
six former members of the 
Special Air Service Regiment, 
will be applying about 400 
years of combuml experience 
to the ascent 

The north-east ridge is the 
hardest way to the summit of 
the world's highest mountain, 
and has repulsed two attempts 
by British teams. 

The first, led by Chris 
Bonington four years ago, 
ended in the death of Pete 
Boaidman and Joe Tasker. 
The second, by a larger expe- 
dition using oxygen was de- 
feated by bad weather. 

The new team includes Joe 
Brown, from North Wales, a 
veteran climber of immense 
experience; Dr Pan! Nunn 
from Sheffield, a climber of 
eight Himalayan expeditions; 
Mo Antboine from North 
Wales, whose mountaineering 
career spans 30 years and 
many mountain ranges; and 
Pad Moores from Glencoe, a 
professional mountaineer and 
expert alpinist 

The expedition leader is 1 
Brummie Stokes, a former 
SAS soldier, who climbed- 
Everest in 1976 on an Army 

The original hope was that 
the combo's would be able to 
send back the first “live” 
television transmissions from 
Everest using tire latest satel- 
lite technology. 

Colonel David Stirling, 
chairman of the expedition's 
organizing committee, said: 

“The financial returns from 
sorii pictures would have been 
very high and would hate 
for everything. Sadly, the 
nese did not give ns 
permission.*' - ■ 

The £315,000 budget was 
met, from sponsorship, only 
just in time. 

Weather' windows between 

tire end of tire monsoon and dm 

onset of the Himalayan winter 
should allow the efimbera to 
establish their hififr camps hr 
late September. 

Search finds 

Sir Lennox Berkeley, aged 
83, one of Britain’s leading, 
composers, was : found ex- 
hausted and wandering along 
Oxford -Street yesterday after 
disappearingfrom his Londou 
home on Monday, mor ning ! 
Police had mounted a search 
lor him. 

He was being kept overnight 
for observation in $t Charles. 
Hospital,- North Kensington,- . 
where his condition was said 
to be fair.. 

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Detectives .investigating an . 
ane^d fraud -.surrounding the !’ . 
redevelopment of a seaside, 
hotel into flats r have : swocqred r 
on six /addresses in Sussex, • 
Sunisy and London. . f 
The Sussex police coraioer- 
oal unit seized docuraems" .- 
from private homes mid two 
solictors’ offices as part of • 
^tbeir investigation which 
storted several taoitihs- ago 

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Firm cleared 

The City of London police 
■will not prosecute after mepn- -. 
ries into .'fraud allegations by 
Mr Brian Sedgmnore, the La- 
bour MP r over a £2 millioa 
loan obtained by. the offshore 
company, Ravensbury Invest- ' 
ments,from Johnson Matthey 
inkers prior to its collapsein . 

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BMA urges ‘no fault’ 
compensation for 
victims of negligence 

The British Medical Associ- 
ation yesterday called for a 
state- funded scheme to pro- 
vide compensation on a “no 
! fault" basis for victims of 
;■ medical negligence. 

It said that doctors were 
; increasingly practising “defen- 
- siye ■ medicine" to protect 
themselves from being sued 
by patients. 

The BMA is seeking support 
s, the 

from politicians. 

-profession and the general 
• public for the scheme. But ii 
. said yesterday: "We are not 
uying to protect negligent 
. doctors from the conse- 
quences of their actions." 

*• Dr Maurice Burrows, chair- 
- ‘ man of a BMA working party 
which investigated the possi- 
bilities of such a system, said: 
“We think the patient should 
still have the right to go to 
court. But the present legal 
system is too costly and too 
prone to delay, and too capri- 
cious in its operation to be 

Doctors are increasingly 
worried about die rising num- 
V ber of complaints and negli- 
gence claims against them. 

By Thomson Prentice 
The number of complaints 
from NHS hospital patients 
rose from 16,000 in 1982 to 
22.000 last year. About 7,000 
of. those concerned clinical 

Most cases occur in ortho- 
paedics, obstetrics and gynae- 
cology. according to Dr Lindy 
Matthews, who has done re- 
search for the BMA. 

Although the level of dam- 
ages paid was comparatively 
low in Britain, “many doctors 
still fear the stigma of being 
implicated in a negligence 
case”, she said. 

A charity. Action of Victims 
of Medical Accidents, set up 
five years ago, has dealt with 
daims from 2,000 patients, 
about a quarter of which have 
been referred to lawyers, and 
demand now far exceeds its 
present capacity. 

Doctors* insurance premi- 
ums have risen by 16 percent 
this year. The doctors are 
becoming more afraid of 
American-style litigation, 
which often results in courts 
awarding “astronomical** 
damages. Dr Burrows said. 

Because of such fears, many 
were practising "defensive 

medicine" in which they 
would seek ways of treating 
patients other than by surgery, 
in case something went wrong; 
or would send the patient for 
expensive investigations, such 
as X-rays, to protect them- 
selves against later complaints 
that they had not done all they 
might in reaching a diagnosis. 

The BMA in 1983 set up a 
working party headed by Dr 
Burrows to investigate “no- 
fault compensation” systems 
in Sweden and New Zealand. 

The systems entitle any 
patient who suffers injury due 
to a medical accident, to 
automatic compensation 
without proof of fault. Costs 
are met by the State through 

The working party recom- 
mended such a system but the 
BMA initially felt that it 
would be too difficult to 
introduce in Britain. 

However, the association’s 
annual representative meeting 
this year voted for a further 
review- of the scheme. The 
BMA is now seeking meetings 
with the Law Society and 
other legal bodies to discuss it. 

o - 

£30m ‘needed for 
publicity on Aids’ 

By Our Science Correspondent 
The Government should be Action was needed in every 

spending many millions of 
pounds more on warnings 
about Aids (acquired immune 
deficiency syndrome) to pre- 
vent -rapid spread of the 
disease throughout Britain, 
the College of Health said 

Lord Young of Dartington, 
chairman of the college, said 
that £30 million a year was 
needed for a publicity cam- 
paign, with at least as much 
again to educate National 
Health Service workers about 
the risks of catching the 
disease, and to demolish mis- 
conceptions about it 

The . Government is at 
present spending £2 million a 
year on an Aids publicity 
campaign, but Lord Young 
sai(k"!t is not hard-hitting, 
explicit or frank enough and it 
needs to be extended to televi- 
sion as well as newspapers. 

“The Govern mem has done 
too tittle, too late and is not in 
line with public opinion.” 

health district of the country. 
"The disease is spreading out 
of London and into the prov- 
inces quite rapidly. If we don’t 
act soon, the prospects are 
going be very grim ” 

Lord Young, originator of 
the Open University and the 
Consumers* Association, was 
launching a document outlin- 
ing the college’s case for 
increases in government 
spending. The college is an 
independent body which pro- 
vides health information and 
encourages better public use of 
the National Health Service. 

The Government’s chief 
medical officer. Sir Donald 
Acheson, said last week that 
the publicity campaign was 
having "encouraging” results, 
according to an interim study. 
By th£ end of May there were 
362 cases of Aids m Britain, of 
whom just over half had died. 
About 20,000 others are be- 
lieved to be infected with the 
Aids virus. 

Office sunbathers run 
high skin cancer risk 

Office workers who occa- 
sionally sunbathe could be 
running the risk of contracting 
a skin cancer, according to a. 
survey released yesterday. The 
nationwide report, from the 
Office of Population Censuses 
and Surveys (OPCS), shows 
that malignant melanoma is 
high among clerical workers. 

ft is thought to be related to 
exposure to sunlight, especial- 
ly sunbathing by those who 
normally work indoors. More 
than 170 calises of death 
among people in 550 occupa- 
tions are analysed in the 
nationwide survey of occupa- 
tional mortality conducted in 
1979-30 and 1982-83. 

It says there is a possible 
link between cervical cancer 
in women and the jobs of their 
husbands. Women particular- 
ly at risk in the 20-59 age 
group are the wives of welders. 

scaffoldeis. bus, coach and 
lorry drivers, servicemen and 
ships crews. 

• ‘^trimmer rash” is the term 
doctors are using to describe a 
new form of dermatitis caused 
by using power tools which 
reduce weeds to shreds within 
minutes. It is reaching “epi- 
demic proportions”, accord- 
ing to Dr Chris Lovell, a skin 
specialist at the Royal United 
Hospital, Bath. Those at great- 
est risk are gardeners wearing 
shorts who tackle under- 
growth on a sunny day. 

The rash is caused by plant 
substances called psoralens, 
which damage the skin when 
exposed to the ultraviolet rays 
of sunlight. The vigorous ac- 
tion of strimmers creates an 
aerosol of plant chemicals 
which may be absorbed on to 
the skin of scantily dad gar- 
deners, Dr Lovell said. 

blamed for 
legal fight 

A bicycle retailer was per- 
suaded into a hopeless legal 
battle with Raleigh, the cycle 
makers, after being injected 
with “Jafle juice”, the Genera) 
Medical Council was told 

Mr George Waterson, aged 
49, claimed that a letter 
started the collapse of L H 
Brookes, his successful retail 

He told the medical disci- 
plinary committee that the 
letter was written by Mr 
Steven Ledger, an accountant, 
whom be employed on the 
recommendation of Dr Joseph 
Jaffe, a hypnotist It was typed 
by Dr Jaffe’s secretary. 

Mr Waterson, of Arthog 
Rood, Hale, Cheshire, said 
that he signed bis name after 
Dr JafTe had injected him on 
the morning of March 11, 
1982 as part of the five-year 
treatment which cost up to 
£60,000 in fees. 

He said: “The letter re- 
quired my signs tore and pro- 
voked the collapse of my 
business. Prior to Ledger’s 
appointment 1 would never 
have sent such a provocative 

But Mr Waterson. when 
cross-examined by Mr Antbo- 
uy Ariidge. QC, counsel for Dr 
JafTe, would not say that he 
thought Dr Jaffe had 
“interefered” in his business. 

He said: “I can only point 
oat that uayor derisions were 
made in 1981 and 1982 while 
my judgement was unpaired. 

“I am left with the doubt as 
to whether my derision-mak- 
ing was my own or whether it 
was affected either by drugs or 
by Dr Jafie*s suggestions.” 

Dr Jaffe, of SheepfootLane,' 
Prestwich, Manchester, ap- 
pears before the General Med- 
ical Council disciplinary 
committee accused of brain- 
washing Ms patient and leav- 
ing him addicted to an 
unknown drag. 

Among other charges, be is 
alleged to have interfered in 
Mr Waterson’s domestic and 
business affairs 
The case continues. 

Boy George fined over drug 

Boy George, was fined £250 
yesterday after admitting pos- 
sessang an unspecified amount 
of heroin. 

The pop singer, aged 25, 
who confessed to having had a 
£200 a week habit, later said: 
“My message to kids is to give 
the drags up.” 

Boy George was greeted by 
hundreds of fans when be 
arrived at Marylebone 
Magistrates* Court, west Lon- 
don, for the 20-minute 

He was arrested on July 12 
after a police raid on an 
address in Abercorn Close, 
Maida Vale, north London. 

The court was told that the 
singer, charged in his real 
name of George O’Dowd, had 
confessed to taking heroin 
when questioned by police. 

Fining him, Mr Geoffrey 
NoeL the magistrate, said: “I 
think it is right to say that yon 
faced up to this charge 

Mr Noel, who. gave the 
singer seven days to pay, said 
be was treating him as he 
would any other defendant. 

After the hearing. Boy 
George said: “I am veiy 
pleased it is aD over, I think 

William “The Refrigerator” Perry, the 22- 
stone defensive tackle for the Chicago Bears 
American football team, in training at the 
Crystal Palace Sports Centre yesterday in 
preparation for Sunday's gridiron ™»teh 
against the Dallas Cowboys at Wembley 
Stadium. Perry, or “Fridge”, as be prefers to 
be called, got his nickname when he was in col- 
lege. “1 got into a lift and just filled the thing 
op,” he said. The 120-strong Bears party' ate 

their way through 10 typos of cereal, yoghurt, 
buttermilk, cheeses, sausages, ham and 300 
eggs at breakfast yesterday, although Perry, 
aged 23, a keen restaurant goer, pronounced 
the eggs, "a little on the watery side”. Hie 
Wembley encounter, called the American 
Bowl, will be televised live to the United States, 
with the Cow boys ont to avenge a 44-0 defeat at 
the hands of the Bears last season. 

Photograph: Snresb Karadia 

by half 

By Christopher Warman 

Property Correspondent 

Rising unemployment since 
1979 and easier credit has led 
to a substantial increase in 
mongage arrears and repos- 
sessions by building societies, 
according to the Building 
Societies Association’s Fact 
Book 1986. published today. 

In 1985 the number of re- 
possessions went up by more 
than half compared with the 
previous year, from 10,870 to 
16,770. The scale of the in- 
crease is shown by the fact that 
in 1979 the number of repos- 
sessions was 2,530, rising to 
7,320 in 1983. During 1985 
repossessions increased from 
7,380 in the first half of the 
year to 9,390 in the second 

Commenting on the figures, 
the association says the main 
factor affecting the growth of 
arrears and repossessions 
since 1979 has been the sharp 
increase in unemployment 
and the consequent reduction 
in incomes. 

Building societies and pro- 
fessional bodies in (be housing 
field have been increasingly 
concerned in recent months 
about the relaxation of the 
lending guidelines in the 
present competitive climate, 
which has led to loans of up to 
four times the salary com- 
pared with the more normal 
2.5 or three times. 

■ The figures are based on the 
returns from the 17 largest 
societies, which accounted for 
84.4 per cent of all outstand- 
ing mortgages at the end of 
1985, and which have been 
grossed up to represent the 
whole industry. 

People giving up 
meat, poll shows 

By Hugh Clayton 

More people are giving up 
meal, according to a Gallup 
poll published yesterday. The 
trend is strongest among 
young women and among 
students of both sexes. 

Mr Gregory Sams, whose 
meatless burger company 
commissioned the poll, said: 
“We are seeing a trend away 
from meat and two veg as a 
cornerstone of our diet.” 

The poll of almost 4,000 
people showed a steady rise 
during the past three years in 
the number of people giving 
up meat and those eating less 
red meaL Some of the lauer 
have switched to chicken. 

Eleven per cent of those 
questioned ate as much meat 
as they could, while 25 per 
cent ate it occasionally, 3 per 
cent avoided red meat 



All men AH 

women Women 

aged 16-24 









2 JS 









Eating less 
















Somck Galop 

Use of computers 
brings job boom 

By Bill Johnstone 
Technology Correspondent 

There has been a boom in 
job opportunities for profes- 
sional and skilled workers 
through the increasing use of 
computers, according to a 
study from the Technical 
Change Centre. 

The centre, in London, 
which monitors how society is 
adapting to technology, says 
that these workers now ac- 
count for more than half of the 
numbers employed in the 
service industries. 

The study says: “While 
employment and investment 
in public services have fallen 
over the fast 10 years, there 
has been strong growth in 
employment, investment and 
output in the financial and 
business services sector — a 
sector in which computer 
technology plays a major part. 

Service sector jobs 

Percentage growth 
Banking and financef 

and health | 

| Distribution) 

"Overall the strongest 
growth has been in highly- 
skilled personal services, pro- 
fessional, managerial, and 
supervisory occupations.” 

The Employment Effects of 
Microelectronics in the UK Ser- 
vice Sector (The Technical 
Change Centre, 114 Cromwell 
Road, London SW7 4ES; £10). 

BR plans 
100 new 

By Michael McCarthy 

More than 100 barrier-less 
automatic level crossings of 
the type concerned in the 
weekend accident in Humber- 
side in which nine people died 
are being planned by British 

Most are to be in the 
Eastern Region where the fiat 
landscape is considered more 

It was at an Eastern Region 
crossing, at Lockington, near 
Beverley, in Humberside, that 
Saturday'a accident occurred 
when a passenger train 
smashed into a van. 

The installation of all such 
crossings has been suspended 
pending the outcome of a 
Department of Transport in- 
quiry set up as a result of 
increasing official concern. 

There were two fatal acci- 
dents at barrier-less crossings 
in the two months preceeding 
the Lockington crash. They 
have frequently been the sub- 
ject of local opposition. . 

Yesterday, figures showed 
for the first time the future 
extent of open crossings. At 
least 106 of the barrier-less 
type are planned. Under it. 
462 manned crossings will 
‘ become automatic operations. 

Ninety-seven will be in 
Eastern Region, eight in Scot- 
land and one in Wales, at 
Pantyffinnon. near Llanelli. 
The London Midland and 
Southern regions, which re- 
spectively have 111 and 8 
crossings scheduled for auto- 
matic operation, have ;not 
decided which, if any, will be 
open crossings. 

• The inquest on the nine 
Lockington train crash vic- 
tims was opened at Hull 
yesterday and adjourned to a 
date to be fixed. 

Det Sergeant David Taylor 
told Mr Trevor Green, the 
Humberside Coroner, that he 
was satisfied that all the 
victims had been properly 

Seven survivors are in hos- 

£175,000 to 
save grouse 

A total of £ 1 75,000 has ijeen 
spent on buying a farm in 
north Staffordshire to pre- 
serve a liny colony of black 
grouse. The largest contribu- 
tion, of £95.000, has been 
made by the Nature Conser- 
vancy Council. . 

• About 15 rare black grouse 
have been breeding at the 1 82- 
acre Big FeroyfonJ Farm at 
Swallow Moss, near Leek, 
Staffordshire, where a dispute 
broke out because the farmer 
wanted to plough the land 
which would have interfered 
with the birds. 

Boy George with his mother after yesterday's court hearing 
in London (Photograph: Graham Wood). 

decision makes a mockery of 
police efforts to eliminate 

the magistrate was very fair.” 

The singer, who ndantarSy 
submitted to treatment at a 
dr ags cfinicv said that he was 
definitely off drags now. 

Mr Ted Garrett, Labour 
MP for WaUsend, said: “This 

Mr Peter Brnfavels, Con- 
servative MP for Leicester 
fatf, described the fine as 

Clerk fails 
in sex 
bias claim 

A council clerk who said she 
was asked to pose in football 
kit because she “had the 
biggest bust in the 
department” lost hcrclaim for 
constructive dismissal 

Miss Alison Penny, aged 27, 
was told at the industrial 
tribunal in Reading, Berk- 
shire. that the incident she 
described could amount to 
sexual harassment and dis- 
crimination, but in order to 
make such a claim she should 
have complained within three 

Miss Penny, of Slough, who 
worked in the recreation de- 
partment at Reading Borough 
Council, had claimra that Mr 
Eric Gillespie, the open spaces 
officer, had made the remark 
when asking her to promote a 
football tournament. Mr Gil- 
lespie denied saying it. 

He said: “1 think Miss 
Penny had a hang-up about 
wearing T-shirts because of a 
previous experience when she 
was asked to wear one to 
advertise pork sausages.” 

After the hearing Miss Pen- 
ny, now a shipping controller, 
said: “1 have been vindicated” 
in bringing this case and I 
hope that women who find 
themselves in a similar posi- 
tion would do the same.” 

Office harassment, page 9 

Riders warned 

Motor cyclists were warned 
yesterday not to ride without 
gloves. Mr Peter Richardson, 
Lincoln’s road safety officer, 
said many riders appeared 
gloveless in warm weather and 
said that gloves must be worn 
to protect the hands in case of 

Solicitors not negligent in cockle secrets case 

.. . 

A firm of London solicitors 
was yesterday cleared in the 
High Court of negligence in its ■ 
handling of a court case aimed 
at protecting the secrets of 
cockle bottling. 

Mr Justice Rose, ruled that 
Herbert Smith and Co was not . 
negligent in the way that it 
handled a case brought by Mr 
Leslie Parsons, aged 71, owner 
of a South Wales cockle and 
mussel bottling company. 

The judge, who rejected year, had claimed damages 
much of Mr Parsons’s evi- against the solicitors, accusing 
dence, ordered him to pay the them of failing to prepare 
solicitors’ outstanding bills, expert evidence m his trade 
totalling £49,435, as weU as- secrets action and felling to 
the leal exists — thought to advise him about a £20,000 
amount to at least £1 50,000 — settlement offer- 
of the 18-day hearing of his The jud^ cleared the firm 
- • and two of its members, Mr 

negligence claim. 

Mr Parsons, whose compa- 
ny, Leslie A Parsons and Sons, 
of Burry Port, near Llanelli, 
bottles three million cockles a 

Anthony Willoughby and 
Miss Lynda Palmer, of negli- 
gence on both counts. 

The cockle-bottling case 

arose from the defection of 
two of Mr Parsons* staff to his 
rivals, Humber Pickles, of 
Hull, in 1978. 

Mr Parsons accused them of 
stealing bis secret process 
preparing cockles and mined 
to Herbert Smith and Co to 
launch a legal action. 

The case ended in 1 984 wilh 
Mr Parsons having to pay 
£50,000 costs to Humber 


Available from Post Offices now! 

To celebrate the 1986 Common- 
wealth Games in Edinburgh, the 
Royal Mint is issuing 
a special commemor- 
ative £2 coin. 

Never before has 
the United Kingdom 
issued a coin to 
honour a sporting 
event. It is also the 
first time the UK has 
struck a £2 coin in 
nickel-brass, (the 
$ame metal used for the £1 coin) and 
like the £1 coin it is legal tender. But, 
unlike the £1 coin, it is not intended 
for general circulation. It is purely 
a commemorative issue. 

The edge of the ne u' 12 coin bean * the iiLHTiptum 
SCOTLAND 1986” together with the cnw-crtwlet 
mint mark of the Royal Mint. 

If you would like one or more 
for yourself, or relatives, simply go: 

along toyour nearest 
Post Office. 

"Vou can obtain 
the standard coin, at- 
free value, for £2. 

There are also 
special collector 
versions available. 

For further 
details, write direct, 
to the Royal Mint/ 
PO Box 500 Cardiff, CFI 1HA. 

gar, TELEPHONE: (0443)223880. 




Homes protest 
as Docklands 

reports on ‘a 
landmark year’ 

Number of 
Jews down 
by quarter 
in 30 years 

Boy’s need 
to keep 
eating led 
to death 

; By Christopher Wannaa, Property Con-espondeot 

Local residents demonstrat- 
ed outside the London Dock- 
lands Development Corpor- 
ation, on the Isle of Dogs, east 
London, yesterday, as the 
corporation celebrated its fifth 
anniversary inside. 

The residents, who are seek- 
ing more housing for the area 
which local people can afford, 
were . protesting about the 
planned building of an inter- 
national finance centre at 
Canary Wharf. _ 

Mr Christopher Benson, the 
corporation chairman, told a 
press conference that an agree- 
ment could be reached in 
October with a United States 
consortium for the Canary 
Wharf development Con- 
struction would start when the 
docklands light railway exten- 
sion to the City is finished in 

-The London Docklands 
(City Extension) Bill has its 
third reading in the House of 
Lords today. 

The 12 million square-foot 
international finance centre is 
regarded as a considerable 
achievement for the corpora- 
tion, which since 1981 has 
attracted £1.182 million in 
private investment for a total 
expenditure of £279 million. 
There are now 2.000 compa- 
nies in docklands, including 
300 which have arrived in the 
past 18 months. 

Mr Benson said that 3.594 
new homes had been built on 
LDDC sites and another 2,356 
on private land in the dock- 
lands area since 1981. A 
further 9,317 homes were 
planned or under 

: Replying to criticism that 
the housing was too expensive 
for local people, he said that 
50 per cent of all housing in 

the docklands bad been sold 
for less than £40,000, of which 
40 per cent had gone to local 

The point had now been 
reached when land values 
were such that new bouses 
were not affordable for many 
people. “We must look at 
alternatives such as equity 
sharing, and we are trying to 
get help from the Government 
for housing associations. We 
have also supported three self- 
build schemes,” he said. 

The annual report shows 
that, between 1981 and 1985, 
jobs in the docklands in- 
creased by 3 per cent while 
employment throughout Brit- 
ain fell by the same amount. It 
was a reversal of the previous 
three years, when docklands 
jobs fell by 27 per cent. More 
than 8,000 new jobs had been 
created since 1981. 

Mr Benson said that the Iasi 
year would be seen as the 
corporation's most signifi- 
cant. the landmark of change. 
“Eyebrows raised a year ago in 
scepticism are now raised in 
impressed surprise. The vari- 
ety of life in docklands is very 
much the key to its unique 
character and it is encouraging 
to watch it increasing by the 
day." Such variety was a 
guarantee of rising and stable 

The royal docks, described 
by Mr Reginald Ward, LDDC 
chief executive, as, “Europe's 
most important urban rede- 
velopment site”, was now the 
focus of attention in the 

Work had started on a 
£250 million infrastructure 
scheme for the royal docks, 
with phase one of the £30 mil- 
lion drainage scheme 

Solicitors 11% rise 
on bench in criminal 

supported cases 

By Our Home Affairs 

-The Law Society yesterday 
welcomed backing by the 
Master of tike Rolls, Sir John 
Donaldson, for the removal of 
the present bar 'on solicitors 
with suitable experience from 
being appointed to the High 
. Court Bench. 

-Sir John says in an inter- 
view for Counsel, the Journal 
of the Bar of England and 
Wales, tint he would like to 
see solicitors' ineligibility re- 
moved on the strict under- 
standing that appointments 
would be purely on merit and , 
that there would be no ques- 
tion of reverse discrimination. < 
- -The present law bars solici- 
tors from promotion to the 
High Court bench, although 
they can become recorders and 
circuit judges. 

Sir John said be regarded 
membership of a particular 
branch of the profession as a 
“total irrelevance” in the ques- 
tion of appo i ntment to the 
High Court bench. 

'•“What matters is suitability 
in terms of judgement, tem- 
perament and experience.” 

■ The Law Society said yes- 
terday that even imder the 
presort system all lawyers of 
adequate experience should be 
eligible for appointment to the 
High Court bench and above. 

Sir John strongly opposes 
the fusion of both branches of 
tike-legal profession. 

He said: “Yon might just as 
wed fuse the professions of 
doctor, dentist and vet They 
have almost as much in com- 

By Peter Evans 

Record numbers of criminal 
cases were received by crown 
courts in England and Wales 
last year. The total of 83,898 
was 1 1 per cent more than in 
1984 and the highest increase 
in a single year, according to 
statistics published yesterday 
by the Lord Chancellor's De- 
partment. The overall in- 
crease in committals for trial 
in crown courts since 1979 is 
now 65 per cent 

The average waiting time 
between committal and trial 
in crown courts for all defen- 
dants continues its downward 
trend. Average waiting times 
fell by more than a day 
between 1984 and 1985, from 
14.3 weeks to 14 weeks. They 
show a 20 percent reduction 
since 1979, when the average 
waiting time was 17.6 weeks. 

The Lord Chancellor, Lord 
Hailsham of St Marylebone, 
said yesterday that more cir- 
cuit judges were being ap- 
pointed. There are now nearly 
380 compared with 305 in 

Judicial Statistics 1985 also 
shows a 6 per cent rise for the 
second successive year in peti- 
tions filed for dissolution of 
marriage. Decrees nisi for dis- 
solution increased by 10 per 
cent in 1985. 

The increases, predicted last 
year, are mainly due to the in- 
troduction in 1984 of Part 1 of 
the Matrimonial and Family 
Proceedings Act, the impact of 
which appears to have passed 
its peak. 

Judicial Statistics 1985 (Cmnd 
9864, Stationery Office, £] 1.60). 

RetigkNts AfiEura 

The Jewish population of 
Britain has declined by almost 
a quarter in tike past 30 years, 
according to statistics from the 
Board of Deputies of British 
Jews. 1 

The figures record a sharp 
decline in s ynag ogue mar- 
riages since 1770, ami the rate 
of such marriages is estimated 
at only half what It would be if 
every Jew married another 
Jew according to the require- 
ments of Judaism. 

Jewish “afifumflatioa" — 
lapsing from Jewish practice 
and giving up a sense of 
Jewish identity — is thought to 
be a significant factor In the 
fall in the number of Jews, and 
the trend towards marrying 
outside the Jewish community 
is a sign of assimilation. 

But the primary reason for 
the 25 pa rant fell in 30 years 
appears to be a dedxoe in 
fertility since die 1950s, con- 
nected in torn with the pattern 
of Jewish immigration to Brit- 
ain earlier stffl. 

The total Jewish popula- 
tion, defined as including the 
“fringe” with any known con- 
nection with Jewish communi- 
ty or religions life, is now said 
to be-about 330.000, compared 
with the peak figure of 430J100 
in the early fifties. 

It is based on various calcu- 
lations, such as synagogue 
membership and the rate of 
Jewish burials and cre- 

The number of British citi- 
zens with Jewish racial origins 
who no longer count them- 
selves as Jews is not known. 

But the decline in the Jew- 
ish population is believed to be 
a real one, not merely the 
transfer of large numbers into 
that unknown category. 

The statistical study, the 
first of its kind, was prepared 
for the Research Unity of the 
board of deputies by two 
academics. Dr Stanley Water- 
man »nd Mr Barry Kosmin. 

It shows an ageing popula- 
tion, with 1,300 more deaths 
than births every year. 

Mrs Marleaa SchmooL the 
director of the research unit, 
said first-generation Jewish 
immig rants to Britain had 
much higher birth rates than 
subsequent generations. 

The last large immigration 
was before the Second World 

British Jewry in the Eighties 
(Beard of Deputies of British 
Jews, Woburn House, Tavistock 
Square, London WC1; £4). 

A boy aged six, who would 
eat everything from charcoal 
to food scraps from dustbins, 
died when be ate an overdose 
of paracetamol tablets, an 
inquest decided yesterday. 

A verdict of misadventure 
was recorded on Brian Mid- 
dleman, after he was found 
dead at his home in. Mallard 
Gose, Salhouse, Norwich, on 
July 13, nine days after being 
-released from hospital after 
taking a similar overdose. 

The boy had a voracious 
appetite due to the emotional 
trauma of his parents splitting 
up and other famil y difficul- 
ties and would eat any strange 
or bizarre foods, including 
tablets, the inquest was tokL 

Dr Brenchley Knight, a 
child psychologist, said that 
the child appeared to be a 
perfectly normal boy but nev- 
er cried. Instead, he released 
his emotions by eating. 

Mrs Jane Middleman, aped 
23, his stepmother, had diffi- 
culty relating to him and there 
were frequent quarrels when 
Mr Steve Middleman, aged 
23, his father, threatened to 

Mrs Middleman said: “Bri- 
an would clear every snap 
from his plate.” 

Asked if she thought he 
wanted to take his own life she 
said: “No.” 

Recording the verdict Mr 
James Hipwell the coroner, 
said: “If Brian had been an 
adult l would have said that he 
took his own life, but on the 
evidence I find that is not 
what occurred.” 





By Angelin Johnson 

pays out 
£ 10,000 
to investor 

up to 100 child abuse and 
child care cases in the London 
borough of Lambeth are- re- 
ceiving no attention because 
staff vacancies have reached 
such a high level that many of 
the counciTs services artin 
danger of collapse, -senior 
council officials say. ■ 

They say that unless urgent 
measures are taken to recruit 
more workers the council Ming in its duty to 

By George H31 ' 

An investor '.who. lost 

£10,000 : ; when a company 

dealing : in stocks mid shares 
Med has Beat tetompensed 
in full by the Department of 
Trade ana Industry -because it 
renewed the company’s li- 
cence- to trade; in .spite .of 
evidence that it was unreli- 
able: " ~ ~ : 4 

A report by die Ptofiaraenr 
tary -Commissioncr for Ad- , 
ministration (the - Ombudsr 
man) criridzes the depart- 
Bientfor Ming to act on a 
report linom the Official Re? 
ceiver into the involvement of 
two directors of the company -• 
in the liquidation ofatteaifier 
company. ‘ V * ; - \ 

“As I see it the departments. 
adm inistrative . deficencies 
were such as"tq justify thar" 
offering redrras -to the com- 
plainant in the sum ".of , 
£10,000, with an additional 
f um to compensate -for the 
notional interest Jost on the.' 
money first raise&thev 
matter,” Mr Anthony Barrow- - 
dough QC the Ombudsman, , 
says, m his report' -In a & ■■ 
cordance with . custom itdoei 
not name the parties involvect 
“The department showed a 
lamentable lack ofcqnceni for; 
the interests of tbcise members 
of the public who, like the , 
complainant, had a right to as- 
sume that the d epartm ent's tu 
censing system offered there's 
reasonable measure: of protepi- 
tion for their investments,”’ 

provide statutory services for 
focal people. 

Caroline Drain, aged 24, a drama graduate, of Huntingdon 
Road, York, starting the dimb to success yesterday with the 

£40-a-week government enterprise allowance she has been 
awarded to set up in business as a down. 

Disposal of waste 
at sea defended 

By Pearce Wright, Science Editor 

>f waste at sea is was drawn between those of 
expand ing dis- which the polluting effects at 
i land according sea were reversible and those 
ommittee of the which were irreversible, 
ds. The United Kingdom pro- 

published yester- duced about 40 million 
y critical of an tonnes of sewage sludge a year, 
l 1 to reduce the and about 30 per cent of it was 
1 most wastes discarded offshore by ships or 
the ocean by pipeline, the committee 

BA service 
to Sydney 

Dumping of waste at sea is 
preferable to expanding dis- 
posal sites on land, according 
to a select committee of the 
House of Lords. 

Its report published yester- 
day, is highly critical of an 
EEC proposal to reduce the 
amounts of most wastes 
dumped in the ocean by 
50 per cent and to phase out 
the use of incinerator ships. 

The committee, under the 
chairmanship of Lord Nathan, 
described the European Com- 
mission recommendations as 
“ill-conceived ■ and 

The Commission's proposal 
as rejected because of the 

was rejected because of the 
serious environmental impact 
it would havo on Britain, 
which relies heavily on sea 
disposal for sewage sludge, 
dredging spoil and industrial 

The report supported the 
present policy that wastes 
should not be disposed of at 
sea if there is an environmen- 
tally preferable alternative on 
land. However a distinction 

More than 2.5 million 
tonnes of industrial waste, 
more than the amount from 
any other country, went into 
the sea. 

The effect of the EEC 
proposals would reduce' the 
quantity of sewage sludge 
disposed of at sea by Iff per 
cent a year for five consecu- 
tive years. 

Evidence presented to the 
committee showed that the 
impact on the North Sea and 
the north-east Atlantic from 
waste dumping was minimal 
compared with the impact 
from rivers and atmospheric 

Dumping of Waste at Sea (HL 
219) (Stationery Office, £1 1.60). 

By Michael Ba3y 
Transport Editor 

. British Airways is to launch 
the fastest regular flights from 
London to Sydney in October 
using jumbos powered by the 
latest Rolls-Royce jets. Stop- 
ping only at Bangkok, the 
nights wm take 21 hours 15 
niTTiMtpc, 32 minirtpg faster 
♦ban the the existing fastest 
service, Mr Colin Marshall, 
BA’s chief executive, ' an- 
nounced in Sydney yesterday. 

Faster trips are made possi- 
ble by a massive upgrading of 
BA's fleet of 747s, indudntg 
£100m ob fitting the D4 ver- 
sion of Rolls-Royce's RB211 
engines to the airline’s 12 
Series-200 jumbos. That win- 
increase range to 6300 utiles, 
allowing non-stop flights to 
Hoag Kong and Singapore. 

Millions of pounds are be- 
ing spent on refurbishing cab- 
ins on BA's 28 747s in spite of 
doubts raised by cracks in 
older fuselages. New alleys 
and lavatories, improved seat- 
ing and inflight video eater- ' 
tainmeut are being Installed. 

local people. 

However,, the offices itiso 
told councillors that even if a0 
the posts were filled, the cost 
of doing so could throw ihe 
council into a financial crisis 
because it has not budgeted for 
staffincreases this year. - 

Onc'of the main reasons 
cited for die acute staff short- 
age was the complexity of 
Lambeth's equal opportunity 
policy which often means that 
a position takes up to five 
months to fiU. 

Mrs. Mary. Leigh, of 
the Conservative opposition 
group, described the council’s 
recruitment policy of employ- 
ing only disabled people to fill 
vacancies as “unpractical” 
and “almost impossible to 

She said: “Because the con- 
trolling left-wing Labour 
group has introduced a policy 
of only interviewing people 
with disabilities to fill vacan- 
cies, we have readied a situa- 
tion where shortages are so 
acute, normal services are 
breaking down.” 

Lambeth council began its 
policy of employing only dis- 
abled people m May this year, 
as part of a programme to 
allow equal opportunity, for 
different minority groups. 

The aim is to increase the 
n umb er of disabled workers 
on the council's payroll by 
against those 

who are noL 

“There do not seem to be 
enough suitably qualified dis- 
abled people applying forjobs, 
hence this appalling shortage 
of staff,” she said. 

Mrs Leigh gave a warning of 
dangers, particularly to. the 
dderiy and the^young if 
vacancies are not filled soon. 

Lambeth council offices 
said that other areas affected, 
included routine inspections' 
by environmental health offi- 
cers; repair and building pro- 
grammes; playgroups and 
libraries. - 
Tn- addition, many of the. 
council's policies, such .as 
housing provision for people 
aged under 19 ' years, are hot- 
being carried out. - ‘ - "» 

The officers blamed some jof 
the chaos on the .trmxsfer of 
work from the former Greater 
London Council and said that 
1 95 oftbc unfilled posts were a 
result of ongoing disputes with 
various- town haft' unions 
about manning and work 

the report says. 

At first the. department re- 
plied that it was reluctant to 
pay corapensatum in fuil -be- 
cause the shortoennings in its 
actions had arisen from tbein- 
adequacies offts powers al lire . 
time. But eventually the Prin-’ , 
dpal Officer agreed in the spe^ 
rial arcmnstances to make the 

Four more 
taken ill 
on liner 


four more passengers were 
token fil yesterday with a 
gastric complaint as the P&O 
finer, Canberra, sailed towards 

World chess championships 

Kasparov forces first draw 

Speelman wins easily 
in British title contest 

By Raymond Keene, Chess Correspondent 

By Harry Golombek 

• A total of 42 passengers and 
crew have been struck so for: 
by the Alness since the finer 
left Southampton eight , days 
ago, a?&0 spokesman said m 
London yesterday. Most have 
recovered. 4- 

Health officers and scien- 
tists on board-the ship have 
found no Jink between the 
latest outbreak and the' virus 
that left more than frOO pas- 
sengers and crew iD on five of 
the liner’s previous cruises. 

Scientists believe that foe 
previous outbreaks may have 
been caused by the - Norwalk 

Southampton coundU said 
that a Southampton Fort 
health officer had reported 
that the standard of hygiene' 
on board the ship was very 

The world chess champion, 
Gary Kasparov, got off to a 
good start in the opening game 
of his title defence against 
Anatoly Karpov. 

Employing as Black the 
complex Gronfeld Defence for 
the first time in a game against 
Karpov, the champion rapidly 
liquidated the central pawns 
and exchanged a number of 
his opponent's aggressively 
posted pieces. 

Although most experts be- 
lieved that Karpov still held a 
slight edge, the challenger was 
obliged to concede a draw 
when Kasparov penetrated his 
camp with a long range Rook 

scores six wins, or scores 12 >6 
points, whichever comes first 
If the match is tied 12-12, 
Kasparov retains his title. 

All seats were sold out for 
the first game and an overflow 
of 200 people was conducted 

into the Commentary Room, 
sponsored by The Times, to 
hear Nigel Short’s lectures. 

Moves (Karpov, white, 
moved first): 

1 d4 Nffi. 2 c4 g6, 3 Nc3 d5, 4 
Nf3 Bg7. 5 Bf4 c5. 6 dxc5 Qa5, 7 
Rcl dxc4, 8 e3 Qxc5, 9 Qa4+ 
Nc6, 10 Bxc4 0-0. 1 1 0-0 Bd7, 12 
QbS QxbS. 13 Bxb5 RacS, 14 
Rfdl RfdS, 15 h3 h6, 16 Kfl a6, 
17 Be2 Be6, 18 Rxd8+ Rxd8, 19 
Ne5 NxeS, 20 Bxe5 Rd2. 21 b3. 
Agreed drawn. 

advance. In the final situation 
neither player had chances to 

The 24-game match, spon- 

sored by Save and Prosper, 
goes to the player who first 

The 77th British Chess 
Championship is stronger 
than ever with' four 
grandmasters and 19 interna- 
tional masters competing. 

This is the ninth year that 
Klein wort Grieveson is spon- 
soring the event. 

Grandmaster Jonathan 
Speelman, the present cham- 
pion, had an easy victory in 
the first round, defeating the 
young player, Teichroann, in 
20 moves. Other candidates 
for the title are the former 
British champion, Jonathan 
Mestel and grandmasters 
Murray Chandler and Janies 

The results in round one 

Ward 0. Chandler 1; Speelman 
I.TeicbmanaO; CarrO, Hear 1; 
Mestel 1, Depasquale 0; Emms 
1, Hodgson 0; Macdonald \h. 
Wicker Vi; Nicholson 0, Watson 
1; King 1, Dunnington 0; Smith 
0. Kosten 1; Levitt 0, Adams 1; 
Agnos 0, Plaskett 1. - 

The following game is a dear 
sign that the champion is in 
good farm: White Speelman, 
black Teichmann. 

English opening. 
lc4Nc6,2g3g6,3d4 Bg7, NO 
d6, 5 d5 Na5, 6 Qa4ch c6, 7 Bd2 

carrier found 

Tests on 350 school pupils 
after the death from meninn- 

Qb6, 8 Na3 Qxb2, 9 Rbl 
10 Bxa5 Bb2, 11 DxC6 B6, 12 
Bb4 BxA3, 13 Nd2 Bf3, 14 Rcl 
Nffi, 15 Qxa3 Qxa3, 16 Bxa3, 
and white won. 

aged seven, of Stonehouse,: 
Gloucestershire, last Thurs- 
day have disclosed* carrier of 
the disease, health chiefs said 

Dr James Stewart, Gioucra- 
ter community medicine re£ 
istray said that the catiicrantt. 
his family had- been treated- 
with antibiotics.- The inct-; 
dence of meningitis in the 
Stroud area hasbeea 14 times' 
higher than the national aver- 



Financial and Accounting, 

Chief Executives, 

Managing Directors, 


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





Dangers in the Falklands 

• MI5 secrets 

New Guinness plans 


Prospects for a multinational 
fishing agr e e ment in the seas 
around the Falkland Islands had 
practically disappeared and the 
situation was now dangerous. 
Lord Shsckletun (Lab) said in 
the House of Lords. Lord 
Shackleton’s economic surveys 
of the islands were published in 
1976 and 1982. 

He said an agreement had 
been initiated between 
Argentina and the Soviet Union 
which would bring the Russians 
into bases in the Antarctic. 

It is so serious now (he 
continued) that the 
Government should apply 
customary law and extend 
fishing rights at least within the 
exclusion zone. 

Lady Yotmg, Minister of State 
for Foreign and Commonwealth 
Affairs, said the agreement 
between Argentina and the 
Soviet Union was initialled 
earlier this month. But to 
suggest that the Government 
had done nothing was unfair 
and untrue because it still 
awaited the Food and 

to fish within Britain’s exclusion 

Has the' Government (he 
asked) not accepted the four 
year delay in getting an 
international regime in the hope 
of excluding the Soviet Union 


In support of his proposal for 
statutory backing for the 
takeover panel, hard Williams 
of -Elvel, an -Opposition 
spokesman on- the Financial 
Services Bill, contended hi toe 
Lords that promises were 
broken by the Guinness 
ampauy following the takeover 
bids for Bella pic aod DistiBen. 

His amendment that the 
Secretary of State for Trade and 
Industry should appoint a panel 
to regulate the contact of 
takeover offers was rejected 
during foe Bill’s committee 
stage by 161 votes to 79 - 
Govenunent majority, 82. 

He said promises by Gahmess - 
that headquarters would he 

.Agriculture Organization study 
which would be valuable in 

which would be valuable in 
telling the Government what 
was actually happening in the 
Falkland seas as opposed to 
what people might assume was 

She told the House that 
pending agreement on a 
multilateral conservation and 

Shaddetoo: Russians 
in Antarctic bases 
management regime under FAO 
auspices, voluntary restraint 
arrangements were made with 
the nations principally fishing 
for squid. 

International recognition of 
the need for conservation had 
grown. Meanwhile, the FAO 
study, an essential preliminary 
for negotiations on a 
multilateral regime, had made 
progress and the first draft was 
expected in the autumn. 

Lord Sennet (SDP) said that 
under the agreement 10 percent 
of the crews of Soviet fishing 
vessels would be Argentine 
nationals and ail Russian fishing 
boats would carry an 
Argentinian Government 
official. They would be entitled 

Lady Young pointed out that 
this was a .protection zone, not 
an exclusion zone. Only- 
Argentinian warships and 
military aircraft were excluded 
from it It had always been 
possible for Argentine fishing 
vessels to enter iL 
They have had to ask 
permission (she added) but 
there is no reason to think it 
would not be granted because 
peaceful activities by 
Argentinian and Russian fishing 
vessels pose no threat to the 
security of the islands, 

Lord Campbell of Croy(C), who 
initiated the exchanges, said be 
was disappointedd that little 
progress seemed to have been 












established in Scodand and 
prominent Scottish financiers 
appointed, to the board had not 
been kept but that must have 
Influenced shareholders at the 
tone of the takeover Mis. • 

Lord Lucas of ChflwortfeTtadcr 
Secretary State far Trade and = 
Indre tiy, ga H the .Government 
was aware- of concent over 
aspects of the * -Guineas 
takeover. . 

Foltowhg dboimfaas triflii 
the Secretary, -off. Stale '• Car 
Scotland . (Mr Malcolm 
Gowncr of the 
Rank of England and tbe Stock 
Exchange, Gaiaae«r .was 
mtendiag to put fresh proposals 
to their rtwrehoMera sad the 
takeover panel was lookhm-nfe 
whe^w hat>dhawm5wS 
consist ent wftb the rates a^ 
spirit sf the takeover code. 

Fishing vessels of many other 
nations (he said) have- been 
sailing long distances to plunder 
ihe riches of these seas without 
any control. 

Unless some action is token 
soon, there will be few fish left to 
be protected. 

Lady Young said - Britain 
retained the right to have a 
unilateral exclusive fishing limit 
but it was best to work for the 
widest possible international 
support far conservation, and 
management in the South West 




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Setback for Pretoria as 
court rules a score of 
banning orders illegal 


From Ray Kennedy 
' Johannesburg 

More than a score of ban- 
ning orders issued under the 
state of emergency by police 
divisional commissioners in 
various part of South Africa 
have been rendered invalid by 
a ruling of the Rand Supreme 
Court in Johannesburg. 

A full bench of three judges 
found that, although the Presi- 
dent could delegare legislative 
powers to the Commissioner 
of Police — a lieutenant- 
general — the commissioner 
could not delegate that power 
to a third parry. 

They- ruled in favour of an 
application brought by the 
United Democratic Front to 
set aside a ban by the Soweto 
police commissioner — a brig- 
adier— on a UDF meeting set 
for last Saturday. 

Lawyers said yesterday that 
the - judgement invalidated 
banning orders by other divi- 
sional police commissioners 
throughout the country. 

Among the orders affected 
are curbs on funerals for 
victims of the unrest issued by 
commissioners in various 
parts of the Transvaal. These 
have prohibited outdoor ser- 
vices. services on weekends 
and public holidays, the use of 
flags, banners and public ad- 
dress systems, and restricted 
the number of mounters to 
200 . 

Banning orders imposed by 
the Western Cape Province 

Judge reverses 
ban by Equity 

A ban by tbe actor's union 
Equity on its members work- 
ing in Sooth Africa was ruled 
unlawful by a High Court 
judge yesterday. 

Sir Nicolas Browne- W Skin- 
son, the Vice Chancellor, 
grained Marias Goring, the 
actor, a declaration that the 
union’s instruction to boycott 
Sooth Africa was not made in 
accordance with its rales and 
was void. The ban followed a 
referendum of Equity mem- 
bers which voted 1,946 in 
favour of it behig implemented 
ami 1,374 against 

divisional commissioner on 
statements and meetings by 
229 organizations, including 
the UDF and the Congress of 
South African Trade Unions 
in six Cape magisterial dis- 
tricts have also been rendered 
invalid by the ruling, accord- 
ing to lawyers. 

So have curfews ordered by 
divisional commissioners in 
21 areas of the Northern 
Transvaal and the Northern 
Orange Free State. 

The ruling is the second 
judicial re bun for the Govern- 
ment this month. A full bench 
of the Natal Supreme Court in 
Durban dismissed an applica- 
tion by the Metal and Allied 
Workers Union challenging 

Museveni attacks 
Africa for silence 

Addis Ababa (Reuter) — 
President Museveni of Ugan- 
da, in his maiden speech at a 
pan- African summit, .broke 
with protocol yesterday by 
attacking Africa for the long 
silence it kept while his prede- 
cessors massacred 750,000 of 
his countrymen. 

Mr Museveni, who prom- 
ised Ugandans a new deal 
when be took power in Janu- 
ary. said the continent's indif- 
ference to bloodshed in 
Uganda undermined hs moral 
authority to condemn the 
excesses of others, especially 
those of the South African 

“Tyranny is colour-blind 
and is no less reprehensible 
when it is committed by one 
of our own' kind,” he told the 
Organization-of African Unity * 
(OAU) summit ' •** - • L.-:-. . 

He dismissed the argument 
that to . condemn deposed 
Ugandan presidents General 
Idi Amin and Mr Milton 
Obole would have been unjus- 
tifiable interference in Ug- 
anda’s internal affairs. “We do 
not accept this reasoning . . . 
We hold this (excuse) should 
never be used as a cloak for 

“Over a period of 20 years 
nearly three quarters of a 
million Ugandans perished at 
the hands of governments that 
should have protected them. 
Ugandans feel a deep sense of 
betrayal that most of Africa 
kept silent while tyrants killed 
them," he said. 

But Mr Museveni did not 

spare from criticism the white- 
dominated government in 
Pretoria, advocating armed 
struggle if it persisted in 
refusing to dismantle apart- 

African leaders at the sum- 
mit moved on to debate a 37- 
porat agenda, topped by 
sanctions against South Africa 
and the continent's crippling 
external debt. 

The open-door part of the 
three-day conference ended 
after Mr Ide Oumarou, the 
secretary-general of the OAU, 
ur@»d African countries to go 
beyond condemnations of 
apartheid and give more help 
to those opposing the Pretoria 

“Our campaign for sanc- 
tions against South Africa 
must not lose its intensity . . . 
Africa will not miss the target 
— the disappearance of apart- 

The closed-door stage of the 
summit has less than 36 hours 
to run, leaving little scope for 
the African leaders to agree on 
substantive amendments to 
the resolutions endorsed by 
their foreign ministers at last 
week's preparatory meeting. 

The ministers recommend- 
ed condemning five Western 
stales — Britain. France, Isra- 
el, West Germany and tbe 
United Slates - for their co- 
operation with South Africa 
and suggested voluntary mea- 
sures against Britain to per- 
suade it to drop its opposition 
to sanctions. 

Church claims 5,000 detained 

Bonn (Reuter) — Mr Chris- 
tian Beyers-Naude, the gener- 
al secretary of the South 
African Council of Churches 
has estimated that more than 
5,000 people are being held in 
the country under emergency 
detention laws, the West Ger- 
man Protestant Church said 

A statement said many 
clergymen and church workers 
were among those held. 

Meanwhile, Count Otto von 
LambsdorfT, the former West 
German economics minister, 
suggested partitioning South 
Africa along the lutes of 
Palestine to create a separate 
“Afrikaner Israel". 

the validity of the stale of 
emergency proclamation. 

But it found that the Presi 
dent had acted beyond his 
power in denying detainees 
access to lawyers and that only 
one of the six clauses in the 
sweeping state of emergency 
rules against “subversive” 
statements was precise enough 
to be considered lawful. 

However, the Bureau of 
Information, warned the me- 
dia that the ruling would not 
have much practical effect. 

Tbe bureau said yesterday 
that the Government was not 
prepared to comment on the 

Meanwhile, a security force 
vehicle detonated a landmine 
yesterday outside a primary 
school in Kayanansane town- 
ship near Nelspruit in the 
Eastern Transvaal, the bureau 
reported. No one was injured. 

Two blacks were shot dead 
during the night in clashes 
with security forces in the 
Eastern Gape townships of 
KwaZakelc and Hofmeyr, and 
two others in fiwaZakele were 
killed by fellow blacks. 

A third man was “neck- 
laced" in Soweto: burnt to 
death by means of a petrol- 
filled tyre round his neck. 

The bureau said: “The feet 
that incidents were reported in 
only six of the 19 police 
divisions countrywide indi- 
cates that calm prevails in 
most parts of the country." 


From Our Correspondent 

Several black schools in tbe 
Eastern Cape province have 
been closed because of a total 
boycott by pipits, a Depart- 
ment of Education and Train- 
ing spokesman said yesterday. 

Tbe schools m the Uitcn- 
hage and Grahamstmni areas 
have been hit by intimidation, 
tbe spokesman said. 

The closures came despite a 
reassurance at the weekend by 
Mr Sam de Beer, the Deputy 
Minister of Education and 
Training, that the Government 
was not planning to dose down 
schools because of boycotts or 
threats afiatimidatiaa. 

According to the depart- 
ment more than 80 per cot of 
Mack pupils met a deadline to 
enrol by last Friday. 

Mr Peter MnndeU, a senior 
department spokesman, con- 
fnined that the 300,000 pupils 
who foiled to register would 
not be admitted to school for 
tiie remainder of the year. 

He said the department had 
done everything possible to 
ensure school atten d a nc es 
were normal and that tuition 
took place, but that constant 
disruptions and intimidation 
had forced it to resort to a 
harder line. 

Tbe Johannesburg newspa- 
per Bas in as Day _ reported 
yesterday that the situation in 
some Soweto schools was out 
of control. 

One school, it said, ap- 
peared to have been turned 
into a shebeen with teachers 
watching in fear as drunken 
teenage pupils staggered 
around the school premises 
brandishing pistols. 

There have been reports of 
pupils bunting their new iden- 
tity documents, which have to 
be produced on demand. 

Hidden DC 9 
blamed for 
fatal crash 

From Richard Wigg 

The collision at Madrid's 
Burps .Airport, in which 93 
people died in December 1983, 
was due to the “snperoeived 
entry" of a Spanish airline 
DC 9 info the path of an Iberia 
Boeing 727 when it was about 
to take off, according to an 
official Spanish investigation 
made public yesterday. 

; The Aviaco DC 9, the report 
found, was in tbe other plane's 
flight path because fog had 
prevented its enw establishing 
its correct location- 
Sedor Jose Bellido, head of 
the official investigating team, 
described the December fog as 
a “classic pea-souper". 

■ The commission established 
that no specific plan had 

existed for aircraft taking cr 
under conditions of had visibil- 
ity and urged thecompames to 
stress to crews the difficnmes 
arising from sighting an 
aircraft's location under differ- 
ent weather conditions. 

The commission also found 

that the position given by me 
DC 9 before the disaster was 
not sufficiently precise and 

that tbe control-tower bad not 
sought to have it corrected. 

It also, made a senes of 
recommendations to ensure 
distinctive fflununatwii. 

Two years ago Spain set up 

an'officud'cosnnissl®! to deal 

with all air accidents, largely 
because foe December 7 
disaster occurred less man two 
creeks after a Colombian Air- 
tmes plane trashed on teasng 
at Madrid, tilting Ptnpte- 

CIA chief linked with 
release of hostage 

From Mohsin Afi, Washington 
Mr William Casey, the di- knew of Mr Casey's mission. 

rector of the US Central 
Intelligence Agency is report- 
ed to have made a secret visit 
to Damascus early this month 
to discuss tbe release of Father 
Lawrence Jenco and other US 
hostages with President Assad 
of Syria. 

A CIA spokeswoman de- 
clined to comment on the 
report, quoting an intelligence 
source, m the San Francisco 
Examiner. The newspaper’s 
account said the trip was so 
secret that only President 

Reagan and three key advisers 

The Examiner also reported 
that Mr Vernon Walters, the 
US Ambassador to the United 
Nations, who has served as 
President Reagan's roving- 
ambassador, has made several 
trips to Damascus to meet 
President Assad privately, and 
is believed to have had a role 
in arranging Mr Casey's trip. 

The Washington Post yes- 
terday quoted an Administra- 
tion source as saying that 
Father Jenco was set free 
because he suffers from a heart 

Coach crash horror of Lourdes pilgrims 

Three British tourists were tilled and 27 injured when a coach overturned about 12 mOes north of Tours in the Loire valley 
yesterday. The accident was a prelude to France's August holiday migration which traditionally results in carnage. 

France gears up for great holiday rush 

From Diana Geddes, Paris 
A record 13 million people toxic or dangerous substances 

are expected to take to tbe 
roads in France this weekend, 
as seven million set off for 
their summer holidays, four 
million return from holidays 
taken in July, and a further 
two million depart for their 
usual weekend in the country. 

The feci that August I, the 
traditional day for the start of 
the main summer holidays, 
fells on Friday this year has 
greatly aggravated what is 
always a particularly difficult 
period on French roads, as it 
means that the holiday rush is 
concentrated over a single 

As over the past three years, 
coaches carrying more than 1 5 
children will be banned from 
all motorways during the peak 
traffic period between 20 am 
on Friday and midday on 

The ban was imposed after 
France's worst road accident, 
on the A6 motorway near 
Beaune on July 31 1982, in 
which 53 people, including 48 
children, were killed. 

Lorries of more than six 
tons or any vehicles carrying 

will be banned from the 
motorways between 6 am and 
10 pm on Saturday. 

For those returning from 
holiday — which basically 
means anyone travelling north 
or nying to get into the Paris 
area from the Breton beaches 
in the west — difficulties are 
expected to begin today with 
serious traffic jams building 
up, particularly in the prov- 
inces, tomorrow and continu- 
ing heavy traffic on most main 
roads throughout Friday. 

For those leaving on holi- 
day, moving south and west, 
the worst days will be Friday 
and Saturday, with especially 
serious problems around Ly- 
ons and along the Rhone 

Information on French traffic 
conditions and alternative 
routes may be obtained by 

Paris (010-331) 48-58-33-33. 

valley. It is suggested that 
when possible, motorists leave 
tomorrow or delay their de- 
partures at least until Mon- 
day. The Paris region is 
expected to be less badly 
affected than the provinces. 

All motorists are being ad- 
vised not to overload their 
cars and to check tyres before 
leaving; to stop for a rest or, 
even better, a little excercise at 
least every two hours; and 
where possible to take alterna- 
tive routes, marked by green 
arrows, in order to avoid the 
main bottlenecks. 

Yugoslavian roads ‘the worst’ 

Belgrade (Renter) — Yugo- 
slavia’s 72^00 mOes of roads 
are among the worst and most 
dangerous in Europe, the Bel- 
grade daily Politika said 

They were worn out, crac- 
ked and poorly maintained 
and money put aside for 

maintains u re was meagre to 
accommodate the 3JB million 
Yugoslavs who owned cars, the 
paper reported. 

Police said they had regis- 
tered 41,642 traffic accidents 
in 1985, 3,613 of them fetal. 
No 1986 figures are available. 

With an average of 30 traffic 
accident deaths a day, French 
roads remain among' the most 
murderous in the Western 
world, with a mortality rate 
twice that of Britain. Road 
accidents account for 60 per 
cent of the deaths of young 
people under the age of 25 in 

Last year, 10,884 people 
were lolled, down from the 
peak of 16,600 in 1973. when 
compulsory seat belts and 
crash helmets for motor-cy^ 
ciiszs were introduced, but still 
unacceptably high for the 
French Government which 
recently launched a campaign 
to crack down on the two 
main causes of accidents — 
speeding and drunken driving. 

A preliminary campaign, 
entitled “Good Driving Week- 
end" and launched over the 
period of the first summer 
holiday exodus at the end of 
June, resulted in a 20 per cent 
fell in the normal number of 
accidents — and increased 
irritation for motorists who 
found themselves hauled in 
for spot checks by the thou- 
sands of extra policemen 
drafted in for the occasion. 

shops shut 
for Bush 

From Ian Mraray 

Shopkeepers in the Old City 
of Jerusalem pulled down the 
shutters yesterday to protest 
against the visit of one tourist 
they did not want — Mr 
George Bush, the American 
The one-day strike a g ains t 
his tour, portrayed here as 
unofficial US recognition of 
Israeli rule over the entire city, 
came as he called for talks 
between Mr Shimon Peres, the 
Prime Minister, and King 
Husain of Jordan “as tbe next 
logical step" in the Middle 
East peace process. 

Mr Bush spent yesterday on 
a whistle-stop helicopter tour 
to the grave of David Ben- 
Gurion, the nation’s patriarch, 
in the Negev Desert and then 
watched crack Israeli air force 
units in a display at Hazerim 
base near Beerabeba. 

He told a group of young 
people at a kibbutz that after 
the visit to Morocco last week, 
Mr Peres should have a face- 
to-face meeting with King 
Husain. It was an idea which 
Mr Peres admitted was a long 
way oft 

Mr Peres is concentrating 
on trying to find a quick end to 
the sluggish negotiations with 
Egypt on normalizing rela- 
tions. He is being given con- 
siderable help by American 

Egyptian negotiators ar- 
rived here yesterday for the 
15th round of talks this year 
and they will be frying to Eilat 
today to investigate at first 
hand the most contentious 
issue between the two coun- 
tries — the sovereignty of the 
resort of Taba on the Sinai 

Ortega appeals to 
UN for backing 

FromZorxana Pysazmsky, New York 



American public opinion 
from church pulpits and street 
comers, President Ortega of 
Nicaragua sharpened his re- 
sponse to United States’ ef- 
forts to undermine his 
government in an appeal to 
the United Nations Security 
Council yesterday for con- 
demnation of American sup- 
port of the Contra rebels. 

His concerted campaign to 
isolate and embarrass politi- 
cally and diplomatically the 
Reagan administration was 
extended to include neigh- 
bouring Honduras and Costa 
Rica as Nicaragua fried a 
complaint with the Interna- 
tional Court of Justice seeking 
to assign responsibility to tiie 
two governments for provid- 
ing sanctuary for the Cbntras 
at the behest of the United 

President Ortega praised the 
ruling on June 27 by the 
World Court that American 
support for the rebels seeking 
to topple the Sandinista gov- 

ernment violated internation- 
al law. 

He said that American fail- 
ure to abide by the ruling 
would open the door to mili- 
tary escalation and wider con- 
flict in Central America. 

Nicaragua, he said, would 
continue to defend its legiti- 
mate right to self-determina- 
tion in the face of threats, 
blockades and invasions. 

Nevertheless, Senor Ortega 
stressed that it was still not too 
late to find a “peaceful and 
honourable solution to the 
differences” existing between 
the two sides.. 

• SAN JOSE: Costa Rica has 
condemned Nicaragua's deci- 
sion to file a complaint in the 
World Court against both 
Costa Rica and Honduras. 

“ We consider that the 
proposal is entirely baseless, 
and yet another action by tbe 
government of Nicaragua to 
smear the image of our 
country”, the Foreign Minis- 
ter, Senor Carlos Rivera 
fitanchini, told a news confer- 
ence (AP reports). 

Five killed in ambush 

Managua (Reuter) — Five 
people, including a Swiss and 
a West German volunteer, 
were killed this week in Nica- 
ragua in an ambush by US- 
backed rebels, the government 
radio reported. 

A Swiss volunteer construc- 
tion worker, Mr Ivan Claude 
Leyvraz, and a Goman vol- 
unteer worker, Herr Bernhard 
Kaiberstein, died together 
with three Nicaraguans when 
rebels ambushed their vehicle 
on a road 120 miles north of 

Managua in Jinoiega 

The ambush brought to five 
the number of European vol- 
unteer workers killed this year 
in the war being waged by the 
Contra rebels against the Nic- 
araguan government. 

• BONN: The West Ger- 
man government expressed 
shock at the killing of Herr 
Kaiberstein, and said he 
should not have been allowed 
to enter a combat zone (Reu- 
ter reports). 

Free trade 
plea to 

From A Correspondent 

The US Commerce Secre- 
tary, Mr Malcolm Baldrige, 
pleaded with Japan yesterday 
to help save the world's free 
trade system, before crucial 
votes in the US Congress over 
two protectionist Bills that 
could bring die system tum- 
bling down. 

Timing was critical because 
so much was at stake,* Mr 
Baldrige said during his three- 
day trip to Japan. 

Japan's business and politi- 
cal leaders faced a dear 
choice. Would they change 
Japan now to permit greater 
participation in the interna- 
tional system or would they 
delay, succumb to complacen- 
cy and God themselves moving 
again towards isolation? 

Congress will decide next 
Wednesday whether to over- 
ride President Reagan's veto 
of tiie protectionist Jenkins 
Textile BilL In September it 
wftl vote on the much wider 
and more threatening Onuri- 
bus Trade Bill of 1986. 

Mr Baldrige punched home 
the message that Congress 
was looking for substantial 
and substantive proof that 
Japan was doing its utmost to 
reverse last year's £50 billion 
(£33 billion) trade surplus 
with the United States. 

The rotes could demolish in 
months what has taken de- 
cades to build: the internation- 
al trading system, be said. Its 
destiny and that of the rela- 
tionship between Japan ami 
tbe US now depended on 

Any failure of nave, any 
complacent pause would have 
immediate and damaging con- 
sequences in Washington. 

Mr Mikhail Gorbachov, the Soviet leader, speaking to Komsomoisi-oa-Aimir shipyard 
tour of the eastern Sonetrep^lks with his wife, Raisa (for right). 

Chinese peasants leaving the land 

Peking (Reuter) — More 
than a quarter of China's 
peasants will leave the land 
over the next 10 years in what 
diplomats say is a crucial step 
to boost industrial and fenn 

. Mr Zhang Yi, a Ministry of 
Agriculture official, said 100 
million of the total farm 
labour force of 375 million 
were no longer needed on the 
land and were being encour- 
aged to work in factories. 

Rural industries, the fastest 
growing sector in China's 
economy, already employ 70 
million people and will grow 
rapidly during the next decade 
to absorb surplus labour and 
produce badly needed indus- 
trial and consumer goods. 

One Western diplomat said: 
“China’s way of using its 

surplus labour in factories in 
the countryside is unique 
among developing countries.’’ 

He said that in most devel- 
oping countries displaced 
fanners flocked to already 
over-crowded cities, but 
China’s strict migration laws 
prevented this. 

“To raise form output and 
feed its growing population on 
diminishing land area, China 
must move people off the land 
and introduce more advanced 
farm technology." tiie diplo- 
mat said. 

Mr Zhang said rural indus- 
tries, which grew 53 per cent 
last year, now accounted for 
nearly one-fifth of total indus- 
trial output 

The firms operate entirely 
outside the state planning 
system. They buy their raw 

materials on the free market 
and many use diesel genera- 
tors to avoid China's serious 
power shortages. 

Mr Zhang said rural indus- 
tries grew by 29 percent in the 
first half of this year because 
they responded quickly to 
maiket demand and received 
favourable backing from the 

The Western diplomat said 
China had a nationwide short- 
age of goods and the rural 
firms responded to market 
demand much more quickly 
than state firms tied to long- 
term plans. 

Most of the firms, some 
employing 1,000 workers, are 
collectively owned by towns, 
villages or groups of formers. 
Some are owned by in- 

Third air r 
on tanker 
in Gulf 

Manama, Bahrain (AP) — 
The Greek supertanker 
Polikon, three times the vic- 
tim of Iraqi air attacks, was 
reported yesterday to be limp- . 
ing southward in the Gulf with' 
a gaping bole punched in its 
port side by a French-built 
Exocet m issue. 

The attack on the 239,604- 
ton Cypriot-registered vessel 
was on Monday near Iran’s 
K-harg Island oil terminal hi 
the north-eastern sector of the ' 
Gulf, according to marine' 
salvage executives. 

It was the third lime in eight 
months that Iraqi warplanes 
attacked the tanker near 
Khazg, its Greek captain said. ■ 



Delhi (.AP) - A total of 525.- 
Mizo guerrillas have surren*. 
dered so for in accordance 
with a peace pact between 
their leader and the Indian'. 
Government, the Home Af-'_ 
fairs Minister, Mr Buia Singh,' 
told the national Parliament. . 

He said that rocket launch- 
ers, machine guns and auto- 
matic rifles were among the.' 
weapons surrendered by the.' 
separatist tribal insurgents. 

Jailed seven 
seek asylum 

Dhaka — Seven Iranian' 
nationals jailed in Bangladesh 
for entering the country iflfr- : 
gaily two months ago have 
sought political asylum in tHe- 
United States, tbe mass circiW 
lation Bengali -language daily" 
newspaper Ittefaq reported, 
yesterday (Ahmed FazU 

The newspaper said that the'. 
UN High Commissioner for 
Refugees is looking for a host- 
country for the Iranians, who 
told Bangladesh authorities' 
that they fled their country to 
escape oppression. 

Late end of - 
a marathon 

Seoul (Reuter) — A 74-vear- 
old Korean who won the 
marathon at the 1936 Berlin 
Olympic Games is to receive 
his prize, an ancient Greek 
helmet. 50 years late. South 
Korean Olympic officials said. 

Sohn Kee-chung’s 50-year 
wait for the bronze Corinthian 
helmet, which he could not 
receive at the time because 6( 
Olympic rules against profes- 
sionalism, will end on August 
17 in West Beilin. 


Turin (AP) — The mayor of 
Turin is being sued by an 
animal welfare group chal- 
lenging a law barring animal? 
lovers from feeding pigeons^. 

Girl whipped ; 

Taipei (AP) — A nine-year* 
old girl died after her father- 
whipped her with a rope for 
nearly an hour to punish her 
for stealing, a court official 

Wife killer 

Werner Pinzuer (above), a 
suspected hired gunman ac- 
cused of murdering five local 
pimps, killed his wife and shot 
a state prosecutor in Hamburg 
central police station yester- 
day before committing suicide 
(Renter reports from; 

The prosecutor was fighting, 
for his life at a local hospital.- , 
Pinzuer, aged 39, had appai^' ! 
entiy planned to escape by 
taking hostages. . 1 

Riot deaths ; j 

Dar es Salaam (AP) — Three, i 
people were killed and 17- } 
injured in a riot over pay. i 
.involving workers at a sugar 
cane factory in the Morogoro * 
region of south-west Tanza- * 
nia. the government-owned ' . 
'Daily Nea’s reported. ‘ 5 

Kohl visit ; 

Washington — Chancellor 1 
Kohl of West Germany will, s 
bold talks with President Rea- * 
gan here on October 21 on 
East-West relations, arms con- * 
trol issues and other major ■ 
world political and economic' ’■ 
developments. ■ a 

Head expelled 

Moscow (Reuter) — The- C 
former chief engineer of the. . 
Chernobyl nuclear power sta- . 
tion has been expelled from;, 
the Soviet Communist Party 
for serious mistakes and negb-, ■ 
gence, the Ukrainian party- , 
daily said in an issue reaching 
Moscow yesterday. ‘ 

Lighter fire } 

Paris (Reuter) — Two boys : 
aged six playing with a lighter r 
set fire to 24.5 acres of 
woodland outside Nke, police ii 
said yesterday. s 









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Soviet attacks renewed in Afghanistan 

Delhi greets Gorbachov 
plan to withdraw 
troops with scepticism 

The .announcement by Mr 
Mikhail Gorbachov, the Sovi- 
et leader, that he is pulling six 
regunems back to Russia is 
greeted with a good deal of 
scepticism here. Diplomats 
reported yesterday that during 
the past few days the Russians 
in Kabul have been mounting 
a big push against the 
Mujahidin rebels to die south 
ana south-west. 

Significant troop move- 
ments were reported heading 
towards this direction from 
the Soviet encampment at 
Khair Khana on July 24 and 
26. The first convoy was led 
by an armoured column of 
tanks of a new and unidenti- 
fied type. One Western embas- 
sy yesterday suggested that 
they coakl have been a modi- 
fied form of the T 72 tank. 

Crews of the armoured col- 
umn seemed to mean business 
as witnesses reported them 
wearing flak jackets and “slap- 
ping ammunition into their 
machine guns”. 

Diplomats also reported 
heavier-ihan-normal air activ- 
ity to back up the southern 
thrust Helicopter gunshjps 
moved southwards on the 
mornings of July 22 and 23. 
returning a short time later. 
On July 25, 29 fixed- wing 
aircraft were observed head- 
ing sooth, the majority in 
attack-ready pairs. The next 
day another !J0 helicopters 
were seen over ihe capital 
heading in ibe same direction. 

Soviet navy 
to be cut 
in Pacific 

Wellington (AP) — Mr 
Mikhail Gorbachov, the Sovi- 
et leader, plans to reduce 
Soviet naval forces in the 
Pacific and supports a South 
Pacific nuclear-free zone, said 
a statement issued yesterday 
by the Soviet Embassy here. 

“We propose to start talks 
on the reduction of the activi- 
ties of fleets in. the Pacific; 
above all, nuclear-armed 
ships,” the statement quoted 
Mr Gorbachov as saying. 

The Soviet leader jagpd jfU 

the Sou 

zone unanimously adopted at 
the 14-oalion South Pacific 
forum in JRaioionga, Cook 
Islands, last year. - . 

. Ata news conference yester- 
day, Mr Vladimir Bykov, the 
Soviet Ambassador, said Mos- 
cow's signing of the protocol 
depended on how it was 
worded at the forum’s meeting 
next month in Suva, Fiji. 

Mr Gorbachov was quoted 
as saying the Soviet Union 
wanted to improve its ties 
with Australia and New Zea- 

From Michael Hamlyn, Delhi 

Flights of heavy transport 
Antonov 12s and 26s. were 
also observed, including one 
which a diplomat saw being 
loaded in a corner of Kabul 
airport with between 100 and 
1 25 paratroopers in full battle 

The feet that Mujahidin 
have been active south of the 
capital is shown by reports of a 
two-hour battle hi the Logar 
valley on July 22, and an 

Resumption of the United 
Nations-sponsored talks on an 
Afghanistan settlement has 
been put off by one day until 
Thursday (AP reports from 

armoured convoy was am- 
bushed near Pul-e-Aman in 
the Logar area the next day. 
Four or five armoured person- 
nel carriers were put out of 
action and the column was 
unable to proceed, the diplo- 
mats reported, reluming in- 
stead to KabuL 

In a clash the following day, 
also in the Logar valley, 
witnesses claimed that eight or 
10 Soviet soldiers were cap- 
tured by the rebels. 

The Soviet push south fol- 
lows another successful cam- 
paign around the capital in the 
north-west Paghman area. An- 
other clean-up operation in 
and around the western city of 
Herat also finished last week. 

with what was described by 
diplomats as heavy damage to 
the town's buildings. 

Thc victory was marked by 
a visit to the area of Dr Najib. 
the General-Secretary of 
Afghanistan's ruling commu- 
nist party. 

Dr Najib was seen on 
television in front of the city's 
main mosque, which had been 
heavily damaged. 

Western diplomats said the 
announcement on ihe with- 
drawal of troops is timed to 
bring the maximum pressure 
on Pakistan as its delegation 
arrives for tomorrow's round 
of United Nations-sponsored 
proximity talks in Geneva . 

They said its propaganda 
value is more than worth the 
sacrifice of manpower as the 
estimated 6,000 troops the 
cut-back represents include an 
anti-aircraft regiment, which 
cannot have been much value 
against rebels who have no 

Diplomats also said the 
level of troops in Afghanistan, 
which they presently estimate 
at 118,000, is the maximum 
that Russia can provide logis- 
tical support for, and that in 
any case since the quality of 
the roads from the Russian 
border have been improved 
recently, reinforcements could 
easily be rushed in from 
Soviet Central Asia when 

Peking and Tokyo 
wait for the deeds 

Peking (Renter) — The Sovi- happens as a result of the fine 
et Union’s offer of concessions words. The offer on troops in 
on a number of long-standing Mongolia especially could be 
Asian problems was cautious- pointed to by the Soviet Union 
fy welcomed today by some as being a genuine attempt to 
countries in the region, bat meet (China's) demands on 
Western diplomats said it was the obstacles,” said one. 

WJo Mosarw to natch worts ^ Moscow 

with deeds. must withdraw from Afghani- 

China and Japan would only 
say officially they were study- 
ing the troop withdrawal pro- 
posals from Mr Gorbachov, 
bat Mr Yasohiro Nakasone, 
the Japanese Prime Minister, 
welcomed his reference to an 
exchange of visits. 

■ .“The Soviet' Union has cal- 
culated such a visit would 
enable It to make a big 
diplomatic step,” he said. 

Western diplomats in Pe- 
king said the offer to reduce 
the number of Soviet troops 
stationed in Mongolia, a long- 
time ally of Moscow’s, coeJd 

stan, cease its support for 
Vietnam’s presence in Kam- 
puchea and reduce its troop 
concentrations along the Chi- 
nese border before political 
relations, long frosty, can be 

The Soviet military pres- 
ence along the border, estimat- 
ed by Western experts at 
about one null ion men, has 
been a source of tension for 
two decades. Observers said it 
was the easiest of the Chinese 
obstacles for the Soviet Union 
to deal with. 

Another diplomat said the 
Chinese would not be im- 

pressed by the offer of with- 

? 1 (YfatfoU. d**"* 1 * from Afghanistan, 

meat m Smo-Soviet relations. , kTbey ^ regan| it ^ ^ 

“Mr Gorbachev's speech is see Vietna m ese withdrawals 
an astute piece of work, but from Kampuchea as^ nothing 
welt now have to see what more than troop rotation.” 

Sit-in continues on Mexican bridge 

Juarez, Mexico (UPI) — 
Supporters of the conservative 
opposition party say they will 
continue their sit-in on the 
main bridge leading to El 
Paso, Texas, indefinitely. 

Owners of restaurants and 
tourist-related businesses 
have complained of millions 

of dollars in losses and urged 
demonstrators to reopen the 
bridge. Industrialists with 
plants on both sides of the 
border say theywill lose $2.5 
million (£1.7 million) a day if 
the bridge closure results in a 
shutdown of factories. Small 
business men say political 

tensions are scaring away US 

But leaders of the National 
Action Party, or PAN, say 
they will continue their sit-in 
until they are dragged off by 
soldiers, or until the govern- 
ment agrees to nullify the July 
6 elections in Chihuahua. 

The 82-year-old concert pianist, Vladimir Horowitz, receiving the Medal of Freedom from Mrs Nancy' Reagan this week as 
the President looks on. Mr Reagan praised the pianist for Ills “pilgrimage of peace” — his recent tour of the Soviet Union. 

on drugs 

From Christopher Thomas 

America's spiralling drug 
problem has suddenly taken 
on a political dimension, with. 
President Reagan about to 
enter the fray with a national 
campaign to fight the use of 

Democratic leaders have 
announced a drive for biparti- 
san legislation on drug abuse, 
an initiative that instantly 
captured national support, 

The drugs issue has sprung 
into life once more essentially 
because of the arrival on the 
market of “crack", a particu- 
larly potent and cheaper brand 
of cocaine which is so addic- 
tive that a person can be 
hooked after a taking it just 

President Reagan's aides 
are considering whether he 
should make a speech broad- 
cast nationally to open the 
drive. His interest in the crisis 
has undoubtedly been greatly 
influenced by Mrs Nancy 
Reagan, who has drawn con- 
siderable respect for her ef- 
forts to stem drug abuse. 

The issue went high up the 
political agenda last week 
when Mr Tip O’Neill, Speaker 
of the House of Representa- 
tives. and other Democratic 
leaders announced plans for 
legislation. Since then Repub- 
lican leaders have been urging 
the White House 10 take the 
initiative away from the 

National media coverage on 
drugs has been enormous 
since the death of Len Bias, a 
basketball star, on June 27 
from a cocaine overdose. 

• TURIN: Sixteen people, al- 
leged to belong to a high 
society drug ring, have been 
charged in Turin with smug- 
gling cocaine into Italy and 
marketing it (AP and Reuter 

The prosecutor alleged that 
the ring, which apparently 
extended its operation into 
West Germany, imported the 
cocaine from Latin America 
diluted in bottles of Peruvian 

Among those charged yas 
Countess Gioxguraa Ariotta 
Tarino, accused of selling 
cocaine in Turin’s high society 
circles. The other 15 include 
actors, musicians and art gal- 
lery owners. 

Garcia adopts tougher line 

President Garda of Peru, 
spurred by the Latin American 
debt crisis, Maoist subversion 
and economic stagnation, has 
reaffirmed his position as the 
most radical head of state in 
Sooth America. 

“We are going to prove to 
the world that to change our 
country, we do not have to 
resort to totalitarian,” Senor 
Garda said. “Yon do not have 
to be a roramnnist to believe in 

The President, who leans to 
the left, spoke for two boors 
and 45 minutes on Monday in 
compliance with the Con- 
stitution's requirement that he 
report in detail on government 
action and plans once a year. 
He was aimed with several 
excecu tree-sponsored Bills for 
administrative reform and an- 
nounced a host of other 

He said Peru would contin- 
ue jto- limit the servicing of its 
foreign debt to 10 per cent of 
export earnings, about S330 
million (about £222 million), 
for another year. Imposing a 
new condition, he said his 
country would not pay more 
than >t received in fresh credits 
from abroad. 

The servicing of the foreign 
debts of private companies 

From a Correspondent, Lima 

would also be restricted and 
foreign companies would not 
be able to remit profits, 
ray ali ties or depredation to 
their head offices for two 

Senor Garcia said: “We will 
discuss with our creditors, but 
we wfll propose conditions of 
interest rates, terms and grace 
periods which are compatible 
with the 10 per cent limit". 

But the President implied 
that the Government had little 
expectation of coming to terms 
quickly with the creditors of its 
$14 billion debt, and instead, it 
would have to take “siege 
economy” measures to survive 
without access to international 
capital markets. 

“We need an economy of 
national defence against the 
ends to concentrate the efforts 
mid resources of Pern on a 
single objective.” 

As part of the policy, Pern 
had reduced its military con- 
tracts for Mirage 2000 fighter 
bombers from 26 aircraft to 12 
and suspended the refitting of 
a cruiser in The Netherlands, 
saving $730 million. 

Sefior Garcia drew a com- 
parison between his first year 
in office, when the emphasis 
was on emergency pro- 
grammes, and an apprentice- 

ship in power. He said he was 
now proposing a far-reaching, 
“prudent process of recon- 
struction" to alter the 
conntry's productive appara- 
tus so that it was not depen- 
dent on imported technology 
and financing. 

He said this would require a- 
process of negotiation between 
the Government And private 
producers to agree on a new 
development strategy. 

Other measures ranged 
from the decentralization of 
decision-making power to re- 
gional governments, tighter 
controls on the banking sys- 
tem and special incentives for 

He said the other obstacle to 
development was the Shining 
Path movement, whose terror- 
ist tactics had caused conflict 
costing 8,000 lives so far. Bnt 
the President also spoke of the 
spread of violence among the 
armed forces: “Violence has 
infected the instruments which 
the state uses to fight 


He encouraged the Con- 
gress to investigate the Jnne 
18 and 19 prison mutiny and 
mass execution of inmates 
belonging to Shining Path mid 
to punish those responsible for 
the killings. 

France presses ahead 
with TV satellites 

From Diana Geddes, Paris 

The French Government viable, and should go ahead. 

has decided to go ahead with 
its ambitious direct television 
broadcasting programme, in- 
volving two communications 
satellites, despite criticisms 
that the programme — laun- 
ched seven years ago — is too 
costly, unreliable, and already 
technically out of date. 

M Jacques Chirac, the 
Prime Minister, took the un- 
expected decision yesterday 
after a meeting of the seven 
ministers most concerned and 
the bead of the state broad-, 
casting agency, TDF. - 

It had been thought that the 
Government would at least 
want to scale down the £360m 
programme, if not abandon it 

However, both TDF and 
the satellite manufacturers 
have argued forcefully that the 
programme was both techno- 
logically and commercially 

Although cheaper, Jess power- 
ful satellites had been devel- 
oped, they would not be strong 
enough to rear* homes 
throughout the country. 

The first satellite. TDF I. 
carrying four television chan- 
nels to be transmitted to the 
whole of western Europe, has 
already been completed and 
will be folly state-financed. 

It was originally due to be 
launched by the Ariane Euro- 
pean space rocket , this au- 
tumn, but the launch has had 
to 'Be -postponed until next 
year because of the failure of J 
the last Ariane rocket and. the 
continuing - arguments 'over 
TDf.l’s future. 

The Government is to can- 
cel concessions to operate the 
four channels granted to pri- 
vate groups, including one 
headed by Mr Robert Max- 
well. the British newspaper 
owner and publisher. 

Ramos advises 
Aquino to keep 
; civilian force 

From Keith Dalton 


General Fidel Ramos, the 
Philippines’ Chief of Staff, has 
told President Aquino that the 
country’s 70,00&strong civiU 
ian militia, criticised for wide- 
spread human- - rights violat- 
. ions, should not be abolished, 
but, instead, reduced in size 
arid given better training as 
. ami -communist fighters. 

General Ramos said that if 
■ the force was disbanded at 
least 9,000 villages, or 22 per 
cent of the nation's total, 

’ would be directly influenced 
• ■ or controlled by the.commu- 
. nist New People's Army. 

After complaints of ram- 
pant killings, kidnsnipings and 
tortures by the force, Mrs 

• Aquino oroered an inquiry 

into the advisability of retam- 

1D GCneraJ Ramos’s proposals 
to reduce if to 53,000 men and 
institute new and tougher 
selection processes, improve 
; training techniques and em- 
ploy regular soldiers to over- 
; see operations were -endorsed 
« by Mr Juan Ponce Enrue, the 
. Defence Minister. 

- Paid a monthly “allowance” 

’ of £6.75, the. forces' members 
' often become hired guns^to 
local political warlords, body- 

. guards or gangsters. 

• • Couple kidnapped: A for- 

• eigner and his wife have ban 
‘ seized from the southern Pmi- 
r ippine rity-of Marawu where a 
; US missionary and 10 Filipi- 
no nuns were kidnapped earn- 
er this month but released 

! unharmed (Renter reports). 
The Philippine News Agen- 
cy reported that Dr Cornell 
Ouatson, aged 55, and his wife 
snatched on Saturday by, six 
armed men who broke mio 

Heatwave brings ruin close r for US farm belt 

The heatwave 
gripped the south-east of the 
United States for the past 
month and produced the worst 
drought there for a century is 
now causing serious eco n om ic 

H the high temperatures and 
scanty rainfall continue, as 
long-range weather forecasts 
predict, the effect will be 
devastating. Already the cost 
of the drought is put at $2 
billion (£13 pillion). Millions 

From Paul Vallely, Atlanta, Georgia 
which has of chickens and a substantial pressed local authorities are 

number of cattle have died. 
The region’s com and soya 
beau crops hare shrivelled. 

The cotton yield will be, at 
the very least, much dimin- 
ished ami predictions for the 
peanut and pefcan harvests are 
pessimistic. About 75 per cent 
of some crops have been 

The drought is having other 
effects: large rivers are becom- 
ing muiavigable and hard- 

virritn of thehearwEve: a cow dies l. .. , 

Xfiff JSw* marker in f «wt!te- South Carolina. 

cutting off water supplies to 
big industrial consumers 
(many of whom are attempting 
to dig private wells). 

Drastic restrictions have 
been imposed oa domestic 
users. Low water levels in 
reservoirs, streams and lakes 
are threatening to taint water 

But it is the forming commu- 
nity which is hardest hit. For 
them the heatwave comes on 
top of low rainfall throughout 
the past 12 months. For many 
who have over the past decade 
struggled with rising costs, 
falling commodity prices and a 
low priority in federal govern- 
ment polities, it will be the 
final blow. 

American formers are esti- 
mated to be £143bn in debt. 
Last year in Georgia alone 
3,000 went bankrupt. This 
year, the figure was expected 
to be 5,000, according to the 
state's Conumssioaer for Agri- 
culture, Mr Tommy Irvin. 

The present scale of the 
drought could double that, 
with exponential increases if 
the fox weather continues. 

Out in the field the predic- 
tions are even more gloomy. 
Mr Nathan Malcolm, the 
president of the fanner's asso- 
ciation in Walton County, 
fears that 50 per cent of 
America's formers will go 
bankrupt over the next three 
years. The problem is particu- 
larly acute for the producers of 
the region's staple crops. 

Driving through the north of 
Georgia it is dear that over 
great anas corn which should 
by now be head-high is burned 
beyond recovery. Fields which 
should contain fonr-foot-high 
soya beans display only sorry 
rows of stunted dumps or else 
are frill of flourishing jimpson 




weedkillers could not destroy. 

Equally serious is-the plight 
of the cattle men. All over the 
southern states they have 
neither the pasture for their 
present needs nor are they 
producing the hay for the 
winter months. 

Huge numbers of cattle are 
coming on to. the market The 
Midwest formers who normal- 
ly buy southern calves for 
fattening have been buying 
cows as well, threatening the 
future breeding potential of 
the region. Yet still more cattle 
arrive at the markets every 
day, so auctioneers are closing 
their lists the day before each 
sale turning away thou- 
sands of beasts. 

The price of cattle has 
dropped from over 50 cents a 
pound to less than 30 cents. 
Even if the weather were now 
to break, much of the damage 
is already irreparable aim 
more problems have been laid 
pp for the future. 

The hardy taproots of the 
great tracts of flourishing 
weeds will necessitate extra 
ploughing next year. In fields 
of winter pasture the tot - 
sensitive fescue grass has died 
in vast expanses which will 
require expensive re-«eedmg. 

are tbu « ihhx nsnmg junpwn The state’s huge acreages of 

weeds .which, withoDf ram, * “ 

peach trees will be less fruitful 
and more vulnerable to insect 
pests and disease as a result of 
the drought stress. Many will 
die outright as century-old 
oaks, sweet gum and poplars 
have. Those cattle which sur- 
vive will have a lower concep- 
tion rate and a higher 
susceptibility to Alness. 

Over the last week the 
drought has increasingly be- 
come a political issue. Presi- 
dent Reagan and other na- 
tional officials have paid 
much-publicized visits to the 
drought areas. Southern poli- 
tics ns have called for increas- 
ing government protection and 
disaster subsidy. Such notions 
are in direct contradiction of 
the Reagan policy to shift such 
burdens to private insurance 

Suggestions from Washing- 
ton that low-interest loans 

might he made available to 
farmers in disaster areas have 
left the south unimpressed. 

“Most of our formers are 
already too for in debt from 
previous hard years. They 
don't need another loan” said 
Commissioner Irvin, who is 
cading for government stocks 
of commodity surpluses (0 be 
released in large quantities as 
compensation payments. 

Search for 


Lisbon (Reuter) — Police In 
southern Portugal were 
searching yesterday for six 
convicts who broke out of 
prison after shooting dead 
three guards and wounding 
two others. 

A police spokesman said the 
search was concentrated on 
southern Portugal and the 
Algarve tourist region, the 
home province of most of the 

The Pinhmjp da Cruz pris- 
on, 80 rniles south of Lisbon, 
is dose to GrandoJa, which 
- lies on the main national road 
network and is less than a two- 
hour drive south to the Algar- 
ve or east to the Spanish 

The six men, serving terms 
for violent offences including 
murder and armed robbery, 
escaped in a prison van with 
hostages after raiding the 
armoury and shooting five 

The hostages were dumped 
unharmed nearby as the es- 
caped prisoners comman- 
deered another car. 

The convicts, with jail 
terms totalling more than 100 
years, have not been seen 

Gypsies in 
march for 

From Richard Wigg 

Spain's down-trodden gyp- 
sy community has staged its 
first protest march to remind 
the re-elected Socialist Gov- 
ernment and the new Parlia- 
ment that they’ have still to 
make effective the democratic 
rights of all citizens pro- 
claimed in the 1978 con- 

More than 5,000 gypsies 
from ai! over Spain inarched 
on Monday night past the 
Prado museum and as close to 
Parliament as the police al- 
lowed to hand in a petition 
demanding action to end the 
systematic discrimination 
they experience from many 
other Spaniards. 

“We are Spaniards”. “Fas- 
cism No. living together Yes” 
and “For peace ana equality" 
were some of the slogans 

Flamenco dancers and sing- 
ers and other gypsy artists, 
who help spread the tradition- 
al "Carmen'’ image of Spain 
around the world, led the 

The unexpected demonstra- 
tion by Spain’s gypsies, esti- 
mated at about 300,000, could 
be a shock for a country which 
conventionally prides itself on 
an absence of racial prejudice. 

But at the same time as the 
Madrid march, about 1.000 
inhabitants of the small Anda- 
lusian town of Marios, near 
Jaen. gathered threateningly 
in front of the town hall to 
insist that the authorities do 
not allow any gypsy families to 
return to the homes from 
which they had been driven by 
force a fortnight before. 

About 40 gypsy shanties in 
Marios were burned to the 
ground by a crowd of 300 
angered by the stabbing of a 
local man in a dispute with a 
young gypsy. No charges have 
been made in connection with 
the attack. 

Helped by the Socialist 
mayor of Marios and local 
Red Cross officials, some 100 
gypsies have spent the past 
fortnight under tents after 
fleeing the town. They have 
encountered opposition to set- 
tling in any other town nearby. 

They have dept in fields, on 
a disused railway station and 
in public buildings before 
finally deciding to give up and 
go to live with relatives else- 
where in Spain. 

But Monday’s protest erupt- 
ed because one gypsy family 
had decided to try to return to 
-Marios, where the local au- 
thorities are rebuilding the 
burnt-down shacks. 

“We gypsies are not a 
people of thieves and de- 
linquents” Senor Juan de 
Dios Heredia, Spain’s gypsy 
MEP and a Socialist, told the 
Madrid rally amid roars of 

“I used for years to say 
Spaniards' indifference was 
the gypsy people’s worst ene- 
my, bur now it is aggression,” 
he said. 

Social workers have during 
the past few years repeatedly 
drawn attention to the gypsies' 
low incomes (between £50 and 
£170 a month, they estimated, 
among Madrid's gypsy street 
vendors), bad health with high 
infant mortality, and minimal 
literacy rates. 

Occasionally the Spanish 
newspapers report ugly dis- 
putes between the poorer in- 
habitants of big city suburbs 
and gypsy squatters 

More than two years ago, 
Spain’s gypsy associations 
urged the Government to 
appoint a special national 
commissioner with powers to 
prosecute cases of social dis- 
crimination. But the official 
reply was that the matter 
would be taken up when the 
volume of offences justified it. 

Rome changes tack to 
win back US tourists 

Italy’s response to 
season's near-boycott by 
American holidaymakers 
could amount to a complete 
reorganization of the 
country’s tourism policy. 

The most striking move so 
far to persuade the Americans 
to return began modestly. The 
Rome newspaper U Messag- 
gero bought advertising space 
in The Sen- York Times and 
The Washington Post for a 
message headlined “The wind 
of Rome is a friendly wind”. 

The object was to offset 
fears that any American in 
Italy would inevitably be the 
large! of terrorist attacks or 
strikes or. foiling that, would 
die of poisoned wine or bank- 
rupt himself because of the 
falling dollar. 

The virtue of I] Mes- 
saggero’s initiative lay in the 
reaction to it. In the United 
Slates, the powerful Italian- 
American groups, claiming 
more than 30 million mem- 
bers and two plausible presi- 
dential candidates, promptly 
endorsed its gentle picture. 

Big names here - among 
them Signor Giulio Andreotti. 
the Foreign Minister, Luciano 
Pavarotti, the opera singer, 
and Signor Gian carlo Menot- 
ti, the founder of the Spoleto 
Festival — gave their support. 

At the same time, the 
National Tourist Board has 
combined with .Alitalia to 
finance a campaign in the 

From Peter Nichols, Rome 

this United States to improve the 

Italian image- 

Prominence has been given 
to the news that 30 American 
students have joined passen- 
gers aboard the cruise-ship 
Achille Lauro, the ill-fated 
symbol of danger after it was 
hijacked and an American 
tourist murdered. 

Gondoliers in Venice are 
offering a high rate for the 
dollar to their American cli- 
ents, while Florence boutiques 
are cutting prices. The Minis- 
try of Transport hopes to 
conclude ah agreement with 
the unions, arranging strikes 
so that they will be avoided a) 
busy times. 

There is an awareness that it 
is not only the missing Ameri- 
cans who are causing anxiety 
Tourism is showing signs of a 
steady decline. Spain has al- 
ready overtaken Italy for sec- 
ond place (after the Unitec 
States) as a tourist haven. 

The idea that tourist earn- 
ings cover the gap in the tradt 
deficit can no longer be taker 

The tourist board is consid 
ering calling on local govern 
ments and tourist agencies t< 
offer a free holiday each to otu 
American. There are abou 
50.000 such groups, and thi 
method, they say, has greate 
attractions than tea with Mr. 

The board claims now is 

lime to change the centuria 
old tourism policy. 

A liii 1 iXTlCiJ >» > « 


1 he new 

China is on course to become a major 
space power. After just 20 years, some 
Chinese rocketry is on a par with the 
west and ahead of the Russians. Report 
by Robert Grieves and Keith Hindley 

: — v’ ?v.v 

’• <• ■ • '>• J’ v „ . " •’ • • y 

C hina's space pro- 
gramme began 
about the year 1 500, 
when a Ming dynas- 
ty scientist called 
Wan Hu tied 50 rockets to a 
comfortable chair and lit the 
fuses. The intrepid Wan died 
in the ensuing explosion but 
the story, along with tales of 
13th century gunpowder kites 
and missiles: is taught to 
Chinese schoolchildren today 
as proof that China invented 
the rocket. 

In recent years the Chinese 
have made rapid progress in 
modem missiles and suddenly 
the west has been forced to 
lake them seriously. With the 
whole of the western satellite 
launch fleet — the US Space 
Shuttle and the Delta. Titan. 
Atlas and Ariane rockets — 
grounded after serious fail- 
ures. Mr Li Xu'e. the astro- 
nautics minister, has found 
business booming. 

Engineers returning from 
recent visits to Chinese space 
installations have expressed 
surprise and even amazement 
at home-built rockets with 
advanced engines and sophis- 
ticated solid state electronics. 
Launch-pad and laboratory 
facilities are up to the same 
high standards. Chinese engi-^ 
neers have impressed every-'' 
one with their knowledge and 
command of detail. 

A year ago. die Chinese 
Ministry of Astronautics felt 
confident enough to offer a 
satellite launching service to 
the world. Mr Li Xu'e pointed 
tc a stable of tried and tested 
rockets and an enviable record 
of IS launch successes and 
three failures, only one of 
them with their main booster 
rocket. China launched three 
satellites with one rocket in 
1981 and raised communica- 
tion satellites to geostationary 
orbit at 22,000 miles in 1984 
and 1986. 

China is now estimated to 
.be spending about £2 billion a 
year on space research and 
development Its space indus- 
try employs more than 12,000 
people and they expect that 
figure to more than double in 
the next decade. 

The Chinese arc also spend- 
ing heavily on space medicine 
and have an astronaut corps 
under training. They could 
launch their first astronaut in 
the next few years and they 
expect to fly a small re-usable 

space shuttle by the mid- 

Their space programme has 
made use of military rockets 
developed to deliver Chinese 
nuclear weapons. This pro- 
gramme was given the highest 
priority after Sino-Soviet rela- 
tions deteriorated in the early 

Ten years before, many 
American-trained Chinese sci- 
entists had returned home to 
establish Chinese rocketry. 
They were joined, a decade 
later, by others from the 
Soviet Union as relations 
there cooled. “At that time, we 
were without friends”. Sun 
Jiadong. vice-minister of as- 
tronautics, recalled recently. 
“We stole what secrets we 
could from the US and USSR 
and then developed the rest 

They learnt quickly. The 
first Chinese rocket lifted off 
in 1964 and by 1966 had flown 
1.095 miles and had detonated 
a Hiroshima-sized atomic 
bomb. By 1970. a second and 
far more sophisticated rocket 
had flown 1,875 miles. These 
military rockets were de- 
ployed against the USSR. The 
first Chinese satellite was 
launched the same year using 
a larger military carrier rocket 
with a third stage added. This 
became Long March 1, 
China's first satellite booster. 

T he breakthrough 
came with their first 
true intercontinental 
ballistic missile, ca- 
pable of delivering a 
large nuclear bomb to a target 
5.000 miles away. This two- 
stage rocket could launch two 
tonnes into earth orbit and 
was called Long March 2. 

Not satisfied with this, the 
Chinese developed a third 
stage using liquid hydrogen 
and liquid oxygen fuels. These 
super-chilled fuels need so- 
phisticated engines and care- 
nil handling, yet the Chinese 
appear to have mastered the 
problems with remarkable 
ease. They provide the most 
efficient chemical rocket and 
are used in NASA’s space 
shuttle. The Soviet Union has 
yet to perfect their use. This 
three-stage rocket is Long 
March 3 and provides direct 
competition for Europe's 
Ariane, NASA's Delta and the 
USSR's Proton launchers. 

At least 13 launch organiza- 

•• ‘•V.-'r'iv 

< - * . .**,>• 

v **• n *>* •' ; 

/ « 

v* ~ ; *-*>•« . ; a 


r -A' • 

*» * - 


lions in 10 countries are 
discussing launch arrange- 
ments with the China Great 
Wall Industry Corporation, 
the subsidiary of the Ministry 
of Astronautics that is han- 
dling commercial launching. 

In March, Svenslca 
Rymdaktiebolaget of Sweden 
signed a one-year launch res- 
ervation to orbit their 
Mailstar satellite in 1988. The 
launch, if it goes ahead, will 
share the rocket with a Chi- 
nese earth resources satellite 
and it will require a custom- 
built last stage which the 
Chinese are now designing 

In May, the Texas-based 
Teresat Corporation signed a 
letter of intent to launch the 
secondhand satellites Palapa 
B2 and Westar 6 by the end of 
1987. These are the spacecraft 
rescued by the US Space 
Shuttle after their final boost- 
ers failed and left them ma- 
rooned in orbit in 1984. 
Finally, agreement is reported 
to be imminent for a contract 
with Western Union to launch 
a communications satellite. 

At the moment, the Chinese 
and the Russians are the only 
organizations that can offer a 
launch date before the 1990s. 
For China the stakes are huge. 
In addition to acquiring inter- 

national technological prestige 
-an important goal for status- 
conscious China — satellite 
launchings could bring the 
People's Republic a thick wad 
of much needed foreign ex- 
change. Extra launches can 
also spread the heavy cost of 
developing each rocket 

The worldwide demand for 
satellite launches up to the 
year 2000 will total about 
300.The Chinese would like to 
comer a portion of that 

Apart from early launch 
dates, a Chinese launch could 
also save western operators 
tidy sums in launch and 
insurance fees. The Chinese 
are quoting fees about 1 5 to 20 
per cent below prices for Space 
Shuttle and Ariane launches. 
In addition, they offer launch 
insurance with the People's 
Insurance Company at below 
international rates. 

After very heavy losses in 
the last few years ( 1 0 satellites 
worth over £400 million have 
failed to reach orbit), western 
underwriters are now de- 
manding heavy premiums for 
insuring European or Ameri- 
can launches. 

A final attraction is the new 
openness shown by the Chi- 
nese. They are happy to 

Lift-off: China's 17th satellite launch (left) last October. 
Above: the latest satellite, launched in February 1986 



i? 142ft high, 

2/3 stage, 
i 230 tonnes 
¥ at lift off, 

' can raise 
i 1. 4-2.5 
;i tonnes 
5 togeo- 
< stationary 
? orbit. 

;■ 14 launches, 
i: partial f. 
i failure (7%) L 

160ft high, 

3 stage. 

220 tonnes 
at lift off, 
can raise 
1 . 8 - 2.6 

to geo- 

18 launches 

4 failures 

i (USSR) 
a 163ft high, 

-2k 3/4 stage, 
ij 280 tonnes 
i at lift off, 
can raise 
3 2.4 tonnes 
J togeo- 
x stationary 
| orbit 

a 123 launches, 

1 14 failures 
( 11 %) 
but none 
since 1978 

conduct the representative of 
a potential customer around 
their space facilities and Chi- 
nese engineers have recently 
discussed their rocket failures. 

One Long March 2 booster 
exploded 20 seconds after lift- 
off. showering an inhabited 
area with debns, demolishing 
a public lavatory but causing 
□o casualties. The problem 
was a defective gyroscope. 
Later, a Long March 3 rocket 
failed to reach geostationary 

orbit when its third stage did 
not develop its designed 
thrust The problem was bub- 
bles in the liquid hydrogen 
fuel. Senior Engineer Chen 
Shouchun recently admitted: 
“In the past we weren't very 
open and so the west didn't 
understand our capabilities. 
But early problems have been 
rectified and recent flights 
have been very successful.” 

P eking aims to capi- 
talize bn that success 
with aggressive mar- 
keting. To exploit 
the golden opportu- 
nity presented by ‘ western 
launch problems, the Chinese 
are raising the number of Long 
March 3 launches from three 
to 12 each year. 

To make the rocket even 
more competitive, they are to 
raise its launch payload from 
1.4 tonnes to more than 2.5 
tonnes up to geostationary 
orbit using strap-on solid 
rocket boosters. 

The Chinese are offering a 
launch 30 months after a 
contract is signed - an offer 
that only the Russians can 
match at present The busi- 
ness they are likely to mop up 
for launch dates in 1987-1989 

Rocket man LI Xu'e: selling 
the world a successful 
launch service 


1956: China begins military 
rocket programme 
■1384! Test-ffigm of first 
surfaca-to-surface mtsste 

1966: CSS-1 detonates a live 
nuclear warhead 
Seventy CSS- Is deployed 
against Soviet targets 
1970: Mere powerful CSS-2 

Long March 1, a mlsstte 
with extra rocket stages, 
launches China's first 
satellite in Aprs 
71: Twenty CSS-2 missiles 
deployed against Soviet 

CSS-3 missile, a CSS-2 . 
with an extra rocket stage, ' 
begins test flying 
1974: Long March 1 rocket 
launcher explodes 
1976: Deployment of CSS-3 
missiles begins 
1980: First test firing fn May of 
CSS-4, a new two-stage 
intercontinent a l ballistic 

1981: Three satellites launched 
in September with Long 
March 2 rocket booster . 
based on the CSS-4 1C8M 
1984: China's 14th satellite 
launched in January by 
Long March 3 using Hqukf 
hydrogen arid liquid oxygen 
fuels, but third stage falls to 
reach expected power. 

Long March 3 rocket places 
China's first 

commurticattons satellite In 
orbit in April 

1885: China announces In 
June it is open for 
commercial satellite launch ; 
business and begins 
canvassing for customers 
1986: Long much 3 in 
February places China's 
second communications 
satellite in orbit 
In March, China signs its 
f ir s t commercial launch 
contract with Sweden 

Stung e (Admin 

(Launch for sales ] 

will establish Chinese space 
credibility and build a firm 
reputation in time for the 
open warfare in space business 
dial will come after Ariane 
and the Space Shuttle return. 

Chinese space ambitions are 
broadening. Last month, they 
became a member of the 
board of Intelsat, the interna- 
tional telecommunications 
satellite organization. They 
expect to launch 10 Chinese- 
built communications, weath- 
er and earth survey satellites 
for their own use by 1991. 

Moreover, Chinese officials 
are currently negotiating with 
Jakarta to build a £550 million 
launch centre on the Equator, 
in Indonesia. There, satellites 
destined for high geostation- 
ary orbit get the maximum 
help from the earth's rotation. 

Mr Tii Shou’e, a senior 
Ministry of Astronautics offi- 
cial, recently predicted that 
the Chinese space programme 
“will make significant break- 
throughs in the next five years 
and culminate in the launch of 
a Chinese shuttle by the year 
2000. That will lay the founda- 
tion for the real take-off of 
China's space technology at 
the start of the next century.” 

©nm IMwspapm LM, IMS - 

in the 

■ A New Vic has 
* sprung from 
u rban weeds — in 

Peter Cheeseman knew he tad - 
finally struck lucky, after 
searching the Poncnes for 12 
years to find a new she for the 
Victoria. Theatre, when he 
scrambled over a wall into die 
garden of a Georgian house. 

“It was simply magical”, he 
recalls.“Itwas overgrown with 
weeds which completely cov- 
ered the old garden and tennis 
court but it was the most 
wonderful site we had been 

On August 9 the New Vic, 
as it is already known locally, 
will open its doors to the 
public eight years after 
Cheeseman's first glimpse of. 
the site. His team readily 
admit that the dream of a 
purpose-built theatre would, 
never have been realized if it 
had not been for the drive and 
vision of Cheeseman. the 
director and a man with a 
national reputation but a con- 
viction for community-based 

. And home for the Victoria 
would have remained the 
disused First World War cine- 
ma in Stoke, where 24 years 
ago impresario Stephen Jo- 
seph set up a home for his 
“theatre in the round”. 

The contrast between the 
two venues, which are less 
than a mile apart, could, 
scarcely be -more dramatic. 
The new site is probably the. 
only theatre to employ a full- 
time conservationist Derek 
Bolton has created an urban 
nature reserve around the 
theatre on the 2.8 acre site. 

Cheeseman and his staff 
were so determined to main- 
tain the beauty of their new 
surroundings that the whole 
building was moved one yard 
to the west rather than fell a 
line of trees. The new building 
has 600 seats in the round and 
good facilities. 

The company has nurtured 
its share of star performers, 
notably Ben Kingsley and 
Robert Powell, as ' well as 
providing opportunities for a- 
string of writers and directors. 

. ■>eAlan Ayckbourn was once a 
member. Appropriately, -the. 
first production, which opens 
- on August 13, will bea play by- 
Arthur Berry, a local man. 

Cheeseman has been of-: 
fered lucrative and prestigious ! 
posts with national companies 
but has remained loyal to the 
Vic.. The new theatre has cost 
just over £3 million, with most 
of the money coming from the 
Arts Council and local' 
authorty funding. The bal-- 
ance. about £750,000. is being, 
raised through appeals. 

“We will never be able to” 
pay lavish wages but I truly 
believe that there will not be a 
better theatre to work in the 
whole, world”, Cheeseman 

Peter Davenport 


'"phe refined game of croquet offers a perfect 
X way of spending those lazy summer 
evenings, however, don't let its slow pace belie 
the skill involved. 

S uitable for singles and pairs, the object of 
croquet is to be the firsr to get your balls 
through all the hoops in the correct order and 
direction, and then to hit them onto the peg. 
The principle of the game is to use the other 
balls to help you go through the hoops, in fact, 
by using the other balls a skillful player can go 
ail the way round in a single turn. 

P acked in an attractive whitewood box with 
rope handles, this set is made in the UK- 
and comprises: 4 mallets (approx 37 " long and 
made from hardwood i. 4 composition balls, 
6 hoops, 1 w inning peg. I smasher and a set of 





I Crayford 10322-580 II 
24 houn adav - 7 davs a u«ek 

T he advantage of croquet is that unlike so 
many other games it allows one to dress as 
formally or as informally as ode pleases.- a 
delightful way of spending an afternoon with 

Price— £9955 

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pcaagr. Thu onier can only hr despauhiJ to addmsn ui :hr I'.K. 
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JW Craifonl SJJKfixr rajuiim only 

Please send me croquet setts) 

@ £99.95 each. 

I enclose chequetpostal order for £ 

made payable to The Times Croquet Set Offer. 

Or debit my Access/Visa No 


Expiry date 

Send to: The Times Croquet Set Oder. 
Bourne Hoad. Bexley, Kent DA5 18U 



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Stalin and the Shaping of the Soviet Union 


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Sexual power games in the office 

Some 1 50,000 civil servants are to receive a 
booklet from their union warning them 
_not to sexually harass their co-workers. But 
this latest attempt will do nothing to curb 
the menace, says Pat Garratt — because most 
men simply doiTt believe that women object 


- There arc many gaps in under- 
sianding between the sexes, but 
perhaps the greyest area is sexual 
harassment One man's compli- 
ment — “You’re looking particular- 

- ly sexy today. Miranda" - is 
another woman’s insult, especially 
if Miranda’s thoughts are with the 
sales figures rather than her own 
personal statistics. Yet many men 
feel that short of rape, they have as 
much- licence to grope their secre- 
taries as to grapple with their VAT. 

Over the last two years, accord- 
ing to_ the Equal Opportunities 
Commission, sexual harassment 
-has finally gained recognition as a 
serious problem for a wo man And 
with the most recent cases of Dr 
Cathy St Clair, the Esso scientist, 
and Mrs Jean Porcelli, the labora- 
tory assistant who both took their 
complaints of sexual harassment 
and discrimination to court — and 
won — it is clear that legal minds 
are now bending in sympathy. 

Alison Penny, a former adminis- 
trative assistant with Reading Bor- 
ough - - Council’s recreation 
department told an industrial tri- 
bunal this week that a senior officer 
suggested she should pose in 
football kit to promote a five-a-side 
tournament because she had “the 
biggest bust in the department”. 
She lost the case —but the chairman 
said such incidents could amount 
to sexual harassment and sex 

- “I have been vindicated in 
bringing this case and I hope that 
women who find themselves in a 
similar position would do the 
same”, said Miss Penny yesterday. 

The most recenr attempt to stem 
unwelcome comments, roving 
hands, diny jokes and other office 
habits which most women hate 
comes in a booklet from the 
Society of Civil and Public Ser- 
vants. the white-collar union. It’s 
being sent to 150,000 civil servants 
and it warns that if offenders do not 
stop harassing co-workers, they 
could face legal action. (There is no 
specific law against sexual harass- 
ment, though complainants can 
take cases to an industrial tribunal 
under the Sex Discrimination Act.) 

- .The booklet Jdefines sexual ha-., 
rassment as touching, pinching or 
caressing female colleagues, or a 
man taking advantage of his senior 
position to proposition a junior 
woman for sexual favour. But the 
document is almost certain to sink 
without trace because of one 

simple fact- despite years of sur- 
veys showing the damaging effect 
of such behaviour, nobody has yet 
convinced men that women find it 
offensive. “She must be les- 
bian/frigid/humourless is the gen- 
eral male reaction to any female 
put-down - though the truth is 
much more complicated. 

. What women object to is the 
arrogance and unprofessionalism 
of such male behaviour, and the 
implied threat to their jobs if they 
don’t submit "Unwanted verbal or 
sexual advances” is the TUC 
definition, and the crucial word is 

Harassed women hate the male 
attitude which assumes that his 

‘What women object 
to is the arrogance 
of such behaviour 9 

attentions are welcome, and which 
undervalues a female colleague's 
work role while promoting her 
sexual role. Harassment under- 
mines a woman's ability to cope 
with her job. decreases her sclf- 
confidence and makes her furious 
that she is being forced to perform 
unnaturally in the work 

Given the sensitivity of the 
problem, what should today's 
thrusting male executive watch out 
for if he isn't to fall foul of a 
harassment charge? “It's difficult 
to describe", confesses Professor 
Cary Cooper, co-author of Stress 
ana the Woman Manager. "But it’s 
the continuous wearing down of 
women through comments like 
'You’re looking good today*, or 
’We’ll talk about that after a drink, 
pet’, when you wouldn’t suggest it 
to a man. 

“Sometimes it’s not what you 
say. il’s the way you say it or the 
gestures. It’s insidious behaviour 
that could be construed as a 
compliment or gallantry. Often the 
comments occur when men are 
doing a macho number in front of 
others, ganging up to pul a woman 
down. It enhances their own role, 
which is what prejudice is all about. 
They are effectively saying. ‘I’m 
more senior and more valuable in 
the hierarchy than you are. 

“It happens most often when 
they fed threatened by the woman 

/ / { C" 

'".’j.rjpW ■ 


j" jl 

or competing with them for promo- 
tion. They don’t do it with senior 
women, which proves it is about 
power and dominance rather than 
sexuality, though men would deny 

A woman certainly doesn’t need 
to look sexy to invite such behav- 
iour, agrees Dr Rosalind Miles, 
author of Danger, Men at Work, so 
she must not feel guilty about 
provoking it. ’’It’s not the randy 
male being carried away by the 
gorgeous crumpet in the red dress. 

Harassment happens to self-con- 
fessed fat, frumpy SO-y ear-olds. Of 
course some women do use their 
sexuality at work but they give off 
very different signals and 1 think 
men should know better than 
respond in a sexual way”. 

"One survey by the Alfred Marks 
Bureau showed that regular sexual 
remarks upset half of all women, 
and 42 per cent felt that any kind of 
touching was unacceptable. 1 think 
a lot of men either unconsciously 
or consciously touch women as 

they would children, horses or 
dogs” Another survey mentioned 
in her book showed that in one 
company a high proportion of the 
women reckoned they had been 
sexually harassed, while none of 
the men said they had ever done 
any harassing. So how should 
women try to clarify- the situation? 
Dr Miles says: “Women must 
make it plain at the beginning that 
this behaviour is not welcome. 
Otherwise silence gives consent. 

“Initially make it a joke. If it’s a 

matter of patting or fondling, say. 
"Let's agree; I won’t grope you if 
you don't grope me.’ Cultivate a 
repertoire of light but firm put- 
downs to try to keep a good 
working relationship going. If he 
persists, tell female colleagues what 
is happening, because they may 
think you’re playing a little game to > 
accelerate your promotion. 

“Together you could all decide 
on a collective strategy for dealing 
with the man. Tell your personnel 
department. However, as person- 
nel is usually an arm of male 
management, they may consider 
such behaviour as being within the 
norm. Tell your union if you have 
one. And one final technique, 
warmly recommended by a 
girlfriend of mine: tell his wife!" 

The traditional court of last 
resort has always been for the 
woman to leave her job but in the 
recession-hit 1980s. Dr Miles ad- 
vises women to stay put if possible. 
So how should men act? “They 
should proceed on the assumption 
that their attentions are unwanted, 
unless they get a signal to the 
contrary — which is the opposite of 
most men's current practice”. 

Professor Cooper believes that 

‘A lot of men touch 
women as they would 
children or dogs 9 

no woman should ever use female 
wiles to gain professional advan- 
tage. “Otherwise men see it as a 
first step. Woman at work — from 
clerks and secretaries upwards — 
should be professional." Although 
he says most men expea women 
“if they're smart" to be able to deal 
with gropers and pinchers, he 
believes few men would be able to 
cope if the situation were 

His own suggested solution is 
training — not assertiveness train- 
ing for women but sensitization 
programmes for men. “As more 
women enter organizations, we 
ought to find out why men are 
frightened by them and feel the 
need to devalue them. We should 
look at men's negative blockage 
behaviour in two stages: first with 
men alone, then in mixed groups. 

“Men have had years of experi- 
ence playing organizational politics 
and learning how to put people 
down. Unfortunately women 
haven't I think in 20 or 30 years' 
time, when females are allowed 
total access to all jobs and are on an 
equal footing with men in pay, 
status and so on. harassment won't 
pose such a threat”. 

Stress and the Woman Manager, by 
Davidson and Cooper, published by 
Blackwell, price £ 1 7.50. 

Danger, Men at Work, by Dr 
Rosalind Miles. Future. £3.95. 

gJTamM Nswspapara Ud. 1888 


of time 

From Mrs /?.£. Cracken, 
Harcstonc Valley Road. 
Catcrham. SurtV} 1 

In her article on trine-share 
selling methods fJoly 18) 
Susan Pinkos suggests that 
attendance at a presentation 
will at least be rewarded with 
the promised gift. Not neces- 
sarily so! Like her, and for the 
same reasons. I was the first 
to leave a similar presentation 
last year, only to be told that 
the organizers had “run out 
of” supplies of the promised 
gift (a very modestly-priced 
camera). They took my ad- 
dress and said they would 
send me one. 

Only after several phone 
calls and finally a personal 
letter to the managing direc- 
tor of the parent company was 
1 offered the camera or cash 

This company, interesting- 
ly enough, is one of those 
which have formed an associ- 
ation to' promote a more 
acceptable code of conduct. 

From M.J. Webster. 

Avondale Road. Wimbledon. 

I have attended a similar 
presentation only to find it 
was a “hard sell” operation of 
the type we are constantly 
warned against in the form of 
door-to-door salesmen or tele- 
phone canvassers. The object 
of the presentaion was to sign 
up people on the day , thereby 
allowing no time for reflection 
or, more important, to seek 
legal advice. 

Having signed up and 
changed my mind, I have 
found it almost impossible to 
extricate myself from the 
contract and have also learnt 
of others who are in a similar 

From Mrs Jill London. 
Fircroft. Cury Churchtown, 
Hebton. Cornwall 

I too was plagued by a time- 
share company inviting me to 
video shows of their property 
on the Algarve. I solved the 
problem by writing to draw 
their attention to our geo- 
graphical location from Lon- 
don and asking them to 
provide return train fare and 
overnight hotel accommoda- 
tion in London. 1 then posted 
my letter in their reply-paid 

Their harassment was 
nothing to that which we 
experienced from tune-share 
touts when we were in the 
Algarve in February. 



Gamma cuisine? 



Jane Scott 

^ A month ago I stood at 
m the washbasin, picked 
" up the soap and snd- 
denfy realized that I 
was doing something I 
had not done for the better 

• -part of three years — washing 
; • my hands without effort. 

This small pleasure^ I 

• hope, will also be the Prime 

■ Minister’s when she, like me, 
.-.has undergone an operation 

■ to correct a Dopaytron's con- 
tracture — in her case, of the 

- litH^ finger on her right hand. 

I had a more serious ver- 
sion of the operation on the 

■ came hand in the spring, 
having waited five years. By 

• then, my little finger and the 
-one next to it were nearly 

■ touching the palm* a ™i roe 
top two joints of the middle 

- finger were at right anrfes to 

- ft It was only gradually 
afterwards that I realimd 

* -what a handicap I had ter 

honred under since my fingers 

hwamt seriously distorted. 

The first excitement came 
after about three weeks when 
I was allowed to leave my 
bandage ofl; a stage < delayed 
by the fact that I had ^con- 
tracted an infection. 1 sar 
down, tried to touch type - 
and was thrilled to discover I 
had not lost the skill- 

The next was finding that l 

amid shake hands again- 
When introduced U> someone, 
I had been forced to approach 
them with a vertical motion 

Tomorrow is the last day on 
which the public can make its: 
views known to the DHSSTs 
Advisory Committee on Irra- 
diated Food. The committee 
will then sift the evidence to 
deride whether this form of 
food processing should be 
made legal in Britain. 

Since the public and inter- 
ested parties were invited to 
make their views known earli- 
er this year, there has been a 
huge response, running into 
several thousands of letters 
and reports, but no date has 
yet been fixed fora decision. 

Irradiation - technically 
known as ionizing radiation — 
is one of a number of hi-lech 
means of food processing 
introduced in the past few 
years, ft is permitted in many 
European countries and, in a 
limited form, in the United 

Foreign irradiated food usu- 
ally bears the small label 
“Radura", which is supposed 
to be a symbol of quality. But 
the London Food Commis- 
sion, which is campaigning 
against irradiation, says that 

Should irradiation 
take its place among 
the other methods of 
food preservation 
allowed in Britain? 

er they are serious or whether 
there is any harm to workers 
from radioactivity. Enthusi- 
asts for the process say that 
irradiation will help to combat 
Britain's epidemic of food 
poisoning. “Cross contamina- 
tion from raw poultry will 
come to an end” says Profes- 
sor Geoffrey Campbell-Black, 
of the Leatherhead Food Re- 
search Association. 

Opponents of the process 
are worried about quality 
control. Th^r also fear that if 
irradiation is allowed — and 
this looks extremely likely - it 
will take over as the main 
method of food preservation. 

At present irradiation is 
only one of a long list of food 
protection methods, including 
heat treatment, pasteuriza- 

U ', , . J : ' 

and slide my 

rather like putting on a sock. 
But the biggest thnj came 
after two months when the 
wound healed and I was 00 
longer banned from 
using water. Clean B 
kanls for me, and, tet 
n$ hope, for W” 
Thatcher as well. 

An enlarged version of the symbol on foreign irradiated food 

many people do not realize the lion, drying, vacuum packing, 


Dsnkfor computflf, J 


01-994 0016 (alS0Sffk& Nona, 


symbol’s significance. 

The process itself employs 
gamma rays emitiwl by co- 
balt-60 or caesium-137 — botft 
derived from nuclear waste - 
which are passed through the 
rood with the object of de- 
stroying all mic«w)rganjs™f 
The rays knock mould off fruit 
and vegetables, reduce salmo- 
nella in chicken and lower the 
amount of bacteria m spice* 
Commonly irTadiat ^ l f^ 
are strawberries, potatoes, 
^pers, onions, garlic and 


There is some reduction in 
the vitamin and mineral con- 


mentation, modified atmo- 
sphere packing and simply 
adding salt or sugar. 

All these methods nowa- 
days involve complex techno- 
logical processes and demand 
accurate quality control. Heat 
treatment, for example, is 
used in several ways. Blanch- 
ing for one to eight minutes at 
I00‘C before freezing and 
canning inactivates enzymes 
that would cause the food to 
deteriorate. Pasteurization of 
milk — heating at 72°C for 
3 bout 15 minutes — destroys 
some organisms. • 

the Vi ?rtie foo^butas yet Most canned and other 
nobody SS sure wheih- sated foods are subjected to a 

high temperature before the 
canning process takes place. 

Fermentation, to take an- 
other example, involves the 
use of micro-organisms to 
preserve food. Though it is an 
ancient form of preservation, 
modern food scientists know 
exactly which micro-organ- 
isms are doing what to prevent 
the growth of spoilage 

The questions taxing nutri- 
tionists are: how far should we 
allow our food to be pro- 
cessed, and do these preserva- 
tion methods give us a 
balanced diet? “There are two 
ways of looking at it” Geof- 
frey Campbell-Black says. “Ei- 
ther we have fresh fruit and 
vegetables only in their short 
season or we try to evolve 
methods of preserving them 
that will be safe and whole- 
some. Is it beuer to have 
apples only during thdr har- 
vest or to be able to eat them 
all the year round?” 

Patrick Hoi ford, a biochem- 
ist with the Institute of Opti- 
mum Nutrition, says: “If we 
look at all the artificial ways of 
preserving food, irradiation 
doesn't come out too badly. 
The point to that 
all forms of interference with 
food, even cooking, destroy 
nutrient content to some 

“Our fear is that the food 
industry will decide that irra- 
diation isn't too bad and that 
this will lead to more treat- 
ments over which the public 
have no control. If irradiation 
comes in as a mailer of course, 
it could be only a short time 
before all foods are irradiated. 
At present we have no real 
long-term evidence that small 
amounts of radiation are - 
harmless: neither do we know 
how far altering the molecular 
structure of our food may 
destroy enzymes. 

“I feel certain that irradia- 
tion will come in, but we must 
make sure that we know which 
foods are irradiated, so that we 
have a choice as to whether or 
not to buy.” 

The London Food Commis- 
sion. originally set up by the 
GLC says that the small 
“Radura" label is misleading 
and insufficient. It argues that 
all such food should have a 
brge “irradiated” label on it 
“We do not fee! the ’Radura’ 
symbol is a guarantee of any 
kind of quality”, the commis- 
sion said yesterday. 

Liz Hodgkinson 

©Times Newspapers Ud, IMS 

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Labour: the soft left shuffle 

It is now conventional wisdom 
that Neil Kin nock’s leadership of 
the Labour Party has lifted its 
fortunes well away from the nadir 
of its performance at the last 
general election. His personal 
style, a tougher attack on the 
Militant Tendency, the evapora- 
tion of threatened mass 
“deselections" of sitting MPs and 
a steady rise in the opinion polls 
have combined to suggest that 
Labour might gain the 1 16 addi- 
tional MPs it requires to hold an 
overall majority in the next House 
of Commons. 

But assuming Labour achieves 
an overall majority, what will be 
the political complexion of the 
parliamentary Labour Party? Will 
it help or hinder KJnnock either in 
his election campaign or in gov- 
ernment? The answer has a crucial 
bearing on how a Labour govern- 
ment might behave in office. 

Labour leaders not only have to 
succeed in electoral competition, 
they also have to control the 
tendencies among Labour MPs to 
dissent, factionalism and obstruc- 
tion of the leadership - all of 
which have traditionally been 
more marked in Labour govern- 
ments than in Tory ones. 

KJnnock faces all these prob- 
lems and a few more besides. 
Large numbers of younger Labour 
activists — many of them now 
powerful in constituencies or 
standing for Parliament — have 
been influenced by the “failures" 
of the Wilson and Callaghan 
governments. Since Kinnock’s 
own track record is short and as he 
has never held ministerial office, 
the party's opinion-makers are 
divided about his likely perfor- 
mance in govern menL 

But the left's power to resist 
compromises from the top has 
increased by degrees since Labour 
was last in power, in this context, 
the balance of forces within the 
new Parliamentary Labour Party 
is important 

Because almost all of Labour’s 
prospective parliamentary can- 
didates have now been chosen, it 
is possible to compile a reasonably 
precise picture. This shows that in 
almost any likely election out- 
come, the left wing will hold a 
majority In the PLP for the first 

At the moment the right (cen- 
tre-right MPs and the solidarity 
group) just outnumber MPS 
belonging to the Tribune and 
Campaign groups or to the non- 
aligned left But the shift to come 
is very largely in favour of the soft 
left — from which KJnnock him- 
self came to prominence — and 
not the hard left, which has often 
been promoted as the threat to the 
party's image as being competent 
to govern. 

Three-quarters of the can- 
didates selected to fight the key 
marginals are on the left (see 
table). The largest group would opt 
to join Tribune, with smaller 
numbers choosing the harder left 
Campaign group or indicating that 
they would belong to the non- 
aiigned left 

At the same time, there would 
be a dramatic decline of the largest 
group on the right. Solidarity. 

George Brock and Peter Truscott survey the men 
and women, who will be Kinnock’s new intake 

Kinnock and the party trends: Cocks deselected; Bernie Grant and Andrew Smith, contrasting new men 

Even if Labour gained enough 
seats for an overall parliamentary 
majority, it would gain only four 
new recruits. 

The balance between right and 
left remains roughly the same 
whatever the number of Labour 
gains — although in the unlikely 
event of only a handful of gains, 
the left would not achieve the 
same weight of numbers against 
the right. 

An MP who adopts positions to 
the left of the Labour manifesto 
before an election may be softened 
by arrival at Westminster, the 
persuasions of whips, the prospect 
of ministerial office — or by his 
constituents. These forces have 
operated before. But constituency 
powers of deselection have in- 
troduced a wholly new element 
which has to be taken into account 
by any newly elected Labour MP. 

We have looked at the 121 
candidates so far picked to fight 
the 130 marginal seats on 
Labour’s “target" fist Three-quar- 
ters of them are on the- left of the 
party; if they were all elected, the 
left would be close to a 2-1 
majority over the parliamentary 
right wing. 

Today’s breed of Labour can- 
didate is very different from its 
predecessors: predominantly mid- 
dle-class professionals. Just three 
of them come from manual work- 
ing-class backgrounds and two are 
unemployed. More than half are 
in their thirties (the youngest, 
Siobhain McDonagh, is 26). 
whereas the average age of the 
current Labour MPs is 54. 

Critics of the new breed of 
Labour activist both inside and 
outside the party have been 

complaining for some time about 
the growing influence of teachers 
and lecturere, the “polyocracy". 
By 1988, the grounds for the 
complaint will be plain for all to 
see. Teachers and lecturers form 
ihe largest occupational group 
among the 12 1, at 34 per cent of 
the total The next largest are 
“researchers" and local govern- 
ment officers. 

More than a sixth are coun- 
cillors, several of them leaders or 
deputy leaders. Fourteen are for- 
mer MPs and two are members of 
the European ■ Parliament (this 
group is fairly evenly divided 
between left and right). Asked 
about their special interests and 
affiliations, 70 per cent said they 
supported CND. Considering the 
trouble Labour suffered over de- 
fence in 1983 and the continuing 
internal debate over nuclear weap- 
ons, this looks like being a 
harbinger of future trouble. 

An unusually large batch of 
Labour MPs — 41 in all, including 
seven who have been deselected — 
is retiring next ume. This is 
probably the major factor in the 
coming shrinkage of the right 

Two widely-predicted changes 
in the character of the new PLP 
have failed to materialize: the 
number of MPS deselected has 
been for smaller than expected, 
and the Militant Tendency has 
made almost no progress at all in 
propelling its supporters into par- 

The final tally of deselections — . 
seven so for and four undecided 
although the June 9 deadline is 
passed — probably understates the 
figure, as a further handful of MPs 


For the purposes of the study conducted by Dr Peter Truscott of Exeter Col- 
lege, Oxford, the candidates in Labour's marginal seats were divided into five 
groups according to where they have indicated they will belong if elected. 
Three groups are on the left wing, two on the right. Some candidates have 
indicated that they will join both Campaign and Tribune, indicating no pref- 
erence between the two. (The figures for those groups are therefore inflated 
by this in the table.) Placing of candidates is based on published information 
and on questionnaires returned by 75 of them. 

c ms 



Lett - 

- Left 





Current PLP 








Retiring MPs 
121 target list 


7 • 














New PLP 
(Target fist and 
sitting MPs) 








announced their retirement ahead 
of deselection moves that looked 
as if they would succeed. 

Of the prominent figures who 
had been thought to be under 
threat only Michael Cocks ac- 
tually went under in Bristol South. 
Gerald Kaufman and Peter Shore, 
both supposed to be vulnerable, 
survived comfortably Of the 
remainder, two (Ernie Roberts 
and Norman Atkinson) belonged 
to the hard left of the party and the 
others do not fit any particular 
pattern, save that they have been 
supplanted by younger people. 
Three of them, Alec Woodall, 
Michael McGuire and John 
Forrester, are distinguished by 
their relative obscurity. 

Andrew Smith, the Labour can- 
didate in Oxford East, could stand 
as a paradigm of the new soft left 
MP who has emerged from the 
ranks of the activists whose -in- 
fluence has grown so much since 
the Seventies. Oxford East lies 
twelfth on Labour's hit list It is 
currently held by a wet Conser- 
vative MP Steve Norris, .with an 
uncomfortably fragile majority of 

Smith is 35 and read Politics, 
-Philosophy and Economics at St 
John’s College. Oxford. He has 
lectured in sociology and is now a 
“member relations officer" for the 
Oxford and Swindon Co-op. He 
joined the Labour party in 1973 
and ■ has been a councillor in 
Oxford since 1976, building up a 
solid local reputation, particularly 
as chairman of the planning 
committee. He lists his principal 
concerns as peace and unemploy- 
ment and takes the soft left 
positions on unilateralism, the 
EEC and mandatory reselection. 

Smith took over the candidacy 
after the defeat in 1979 of Evan 
Luard, who had twice been MP for 
Oxford in the Sixties and Seven- 
ties. Luard, an authority on inter- 
national organizations, was on the 
right of the party and close to the 
founding figures of the SDP which 
he joined at the start. 

It is possible to over-exaggerate 
the* significance of the shift 
embodied in the change from 
Luard to Smith, which is rep- 
licated in so many other constit- 
uencies. The hard left, associated 
in the public mind with Tony 
Berra and Militant, has faded as a 
force. .Militant has been checked 
within the party and there is only 
one likely new MP - Pat Wall, 
standing in Bradford — on the 

target list who is sympathetic to 
the Tendency (and he has assured 
the NEC that he has severed his 
formal connections with it). The. 
divisions so bitterly fought at the 
time of the deputy leadership 
contest between Benn and Holey 
in 1981 appear to have been 
effectively dissolved, to be re- 
placed by new distinctions ana 
coalitions. , ' . . 

The new conditions created oy 
two successive Thatcher govern- 
ments and-the scale ofthe defeat 
in 1983 have generated a « 
within the Labour Party aboutthe 
exact meaning and commitments 
represented by the Jabels 

“Campaign" and “Tribune . . 

• As a result, the next PLP will in 

effect be dominated by a forge 
unknown quantity. ** * 
possible that the expanded soft left 
group will prove reasonably man- 
ageable by Kinnock’s whips; but it 
is also true that both major left 
groups have issued warning on 
different issues about what they 
see as Kinnock’s dangerous cen- 
trist tendencies. 

But the new soft left MPs are 
drawn from a pool of party 
members who wield one unprece- 
dented new power - deselection. 
Tony Benn has been saying in 
private that the small number of 
deselections during this par- 
liament is unimportant: the proce- 
dures only achieve real leverage 
when the party reaches govern- 

In the past, the Labour par- 
liamentary left has usually had to 
accept defeats in government 
without being able to wield much 
in the way of counter-attack 
except rhetoric. One of the key 
tests for a Kinnock government 
therefore, would be whether 
Kinnock. could hold his party 
together in the face of the strains 
which would follow the postpone- 
ment of a manifesto commitment 
and whether he could persuade an 
angry constituency not to start 
moves to deselect a prominent 

Ernie Roberts, deselected by his 
Hackney constituents, is con- 
vinced that this will happen. Other 
observers are not so sure. 
Dr Afoistair Cole of Merton Col- 
lege, Oxford, who has been follow- 
ing the selection procedures so for, 
discounts the possibility of de- 
selections increasing during a 
Labour government. “I do sot see 
it happening. Any politician who 
is a government minister will have 
a solid base in his Constituency 
Labour Party which will enable 
him to prevent this happening." 

One candidate told us; “What- 
ever its political complexion, the 
PLP will remain dominated by the 
centre-right Kinnock will be 
responsible for appointing 80 
ministers — and there will be an- 
other 80 MPs want jobs of that 
kind — so he will have 160 votes 
or so on his side." 

To be in a position to reach this 
interesting .dilemma at all, of 
course, Kinnock has to gain 116 of 
those target seats. To be confident 
of that, he needs opinion poll 
ratings consistently at or over 40 
per cent — a target that has so for 
eluded him. 

Museum of horrors versus unshakable faith 

educational Christopher Walker reports on Lithuania’s struggle 

Vilnius, Lithuania 
The children on an educational 
visit gazed in horrified fascination 
at the instruments of torture on 
show in the gloomy crypt below 
the Lithuanian Museum of Athe- 
ism, a pink baroque building, once 
the church of St Kasimir, in the 
centre of the capital, Vilnius. 

A pretty Russian teacher 
pointed out the chair of nails, the 
leg braces, the holder for burning 
coals and the selection of tongs, 
and explained in' a voice loud 
enough for all in the chamber to 
hear “This is what the Christians 
used to do to each other as part of 

The grotesque displays in the 
glass cases included photographs 
of blood-spattered corpses roped 
to chairs - according to the of- 
ficial description, murdered by 
“bourgeois nationalists with the 
blessing of Catholic priests". A list 
of priests alleged to have co- 
operated with Hitler's forces in the 
war was on display. 

But those in charge of the 
campaign to eradicate religion 
have a hard task. In Lithuania — 
one of the three Baltic republics 
annexed by Stalin in 1940 — the 
Roman Guholic Church is as 
much a symbol of national culture 
and pride as it is in neighbouring 

Of Lithuania’s 3.5 million peo- 
ple at least half are thought to be 
believers. The depth 1 of their faith 

can be seen if one leaves the 
museum and walks a few hundred 
yards up Gorky Street to the 
Ausras Gate, site of the city’s 
holiest shrine. 

There, under the embarrassed 
gaze of Soviet guides accompany- 
ing our official party, genuflecting 
women were proceeding back- 
wards along the street and other 
believers, young and old, were 
crawling up the .60 or so steps 
leading to the Virgin Mary’s 
chapel. When an official was asked 
what one old woman was doing 
kneeling in the street, he replied 
with affected nonchalance: “I 
don’t know. Perhaps she is doing 
tip her shoelace." 

Although only 1 1.of the city's 40 
Catholic churches remain open, 
the Soviet authorities Jiave had to 
accept a modus vivendi with the 
church. In response to the up- 
heavals in neighbouring Poland in 
the early 1980s, .the Lithuanian 
church was allowed more leeway 
so as to ease local resentment and 
forestall the growth of protest 
movements against Soviet rule. 
But recently there have been signs 
that the Communist party is 
moving to step up its control. 

At the regional party congress 
earlier this year, Petras 
Griskevicius, the party leader 
(who was elected to a third .five- 

year term), launched a strong 
attack on “clerical extremism".He 
told delegates: “It is necessary to 
activate atheistic propaganda 
among different levels of the 
population and to strengthen the 
struggle against clerical ex- 
tremism. against ideological di- 
versions under the cover of 
religion. In many regions of the 
republic, ami-clerical work has up 

to now not been effective 

He went on to pledge that the 
use of the Russian language — a 
highly contentious matter for 
many young Lithuanians — would 
be “encouraged and developed in 
every way", thus demonstrating 
the connection between Roman 
Catholicism and nationalism. 

Over the years since the annex- 
ation there have been several 
outbreaks of nationalist disorder, 
notably in 1956 after the Hungar- 
ian revolt and in 1972, when 
thousands rioted in the ancient 
capital of Kaunas after a 20-year- 
old man set himself on fire for 
nationalist and religious reasons. 

Although the atmosphere is 
more relaxed today, it is still 
inadvisable to speak in Russian to 
many Lithuanians. This was con- 
firmed by one colleague whose 
pronunciation of Russian was so 
good that he was twice refused 
service in Vilnius bars and cafes. 
“When 1 reverted to pidgin En- 
glish, the attitude changed straight 
away", he said. 

Soviet officials in Lithuania 
accuse the US embassy in Moscow 
of helping in the distribution in 
the West of underground tracts 
produced by priests and other 
religious sympathizers, often 
detailing religious persecution. 

Vyautas Zenkevicius, 
Lithuania’s foreign minister, said 
of the religious campaigners: 
“There are a few extremists who 
violate the law. They try to 
organize illegal schools and teach 
religion. They are punished." He 
countered questions from British 
correspondents with pointed jibes 
about the the Provisional IRA and 
other terrorist groups with Catho- 
lic connections. 

Last month, Tass accused the 
Reagan administration of launch- 
ing a campaign aimed at stirring 
up anti-Soviet sentiment in the 
Baltic republics, which in every 
aspect of daily life remain the 
most westernized corner of. the 
Soviet Union. The news agency's 
anger had been aroused by broad- 
casts by the Lith uanian-lan guage 
service of the Voice of America, 
which along with Polish radio and 
Radio Luxembourg provides a 
popular alternative to the heavy 
Soviet fore. 

The presence in the republic of 
some 250,000 Poles has increased 
the party’s concern about malign 
ideological influence. The authori- 
ties severely limit border 
crossings. “For tbe last five years I 
have not been able to go to 
Warsaw to see my relatives”, said 
Henrik Rudin, an affable Pole 
married to a Russian and living in 
Vilnius. “None of us has any idea 
when the restrictions will be 




There could be another political 
headache for Buckingham Palace. 
A meeting of the Museums 
Association, whose patron is the 
Queen Mother, has just passed a 
resolution calling on the govern- 
ment to reduce, and eventually 
eliminate, ail nuclear weapons and 
power stations. This states that 
nuclear power represents "the 
greatest threat to the survival of 
our cultural heritage". If ratified 
by the association's council in 
September, the Queen Mother 
would embarrassingly find herself 
the figurehead of an apparently 
politically campaigning body. 
Should her Clarence House advis- 
ers imagine the prospect remote 
because the association would lose 
charitable status by taking such a 
line, they should think again. For 
while the legal department of the 
Charily Commission tells me that 
charities are not allowed to lobby 
for changes in the law, CND 
points out that no pan of British 
nuclear policy is in fact established 
on the statute book. 

Nightclubbers in Birmingham 
should soon notice a strange 
phenomenon - almost a 
contradiction in terms — the 
courteous bouncer. Aware of the 
need to sweeten its image, particu- 
larly in the light of its bid to hold 
the 1992 Olympics, the city is 
embarking on a programme of 
training people in the tourism 
industry. For bouncers this in- 
cludes college courses in racial 
awareness and, of course, "inter- 
personal skills". 


he lost when Labour won a 
thumping majority id the May 
elections. Edmonds tells me the 
work was printed in April but the 
launch was delayed because all the 
reception rooms in Parliament 
were booked up. Three months is 
a long time in politics. 

Terms of trial 

• Spotted on a car sticker in 
London’s West End: “I owe, I owe, 
so it's off to work I go." ' 

the act In his speech, he noted 
that Freud once lived in the same 
Viennese street as Theodor Herzl, 
founder ofthe Zionist movement. 
They never met, but what he 
wondered, if Freud had told Herzl 
what his dream of a Jewish slate 
really meant? 

Shrink rap 


Deep in our subconscious we all 
want to make jokes about 
Sigmund Freud. I discovered that 
much at the opening on Monday 
of the Freud .Museum in his old 
house in Maresfield Gardens, 
Hampstead, The wise guys didn't 
crack up; they cracked jokes, such 
as. “Shouldn't that be Night- 
maresfieid Gardens?" and “The 
blue plaque says Freud Dreamt 
Here". Even the Israeli ambas- 
sador, Yehuda Aunev, got in on 

It is an article of foith among 
Conservatives that Dudley Coun- 
cil has proved just how cost- 
effective and efficient local 
government can be. A little dis- 
appointing. then, to find that the 
new and updated publication just 
launched to trumpet the borough's 
successes under the Tories is itself 
less than faultless. The Dudley 
Experience II bills its author. 
Councillor Jack Edmonds OBE, as 
"leader of Dudley MBC" — a job 

It is just as well -the High Court 
judge who yesterday outlawed 
Equity’s ban on members working 
in South Africa awarded costs to 
Marius Goring, the actor who 
brought the case. Goring, who let 
me break the news of his action 
last March, tells me he will now be 
able to return the few hundred 
pounds donated by sympathizers. 
His lawyer. Felix Apelbe, says the 
costs could reach £20,000. Tonight 
Goring opens as the lead in a 
mediaeval play at Canterbury 
Cathedral. He's playing God. 

his study desk between phone and 
tomes. If it weren’t for the four 
telephone numbers on the card 
and the letters MA, MP after his 
name, I would have taken the 
thing to be the cover of his first al- 
bum. “Excuse the Technicolor", 
he says, “but it’s to remind my 
constituents who I am! I trust this 
is not a precedent. 


Now we 

Britain and the European 
Community were, l 0 o jP£ 
seems, for two things from bir 
Geoffrey Howe’s Mission Impos- 
sible. First, for the South African 
government to move immediately 
ro permit, the free organization 
and expression of political opin- 
ion: and secondly, for the 
“authentic" political forces emerg-. 
mg from this regime ■ of free 
expression to be engaged try the ; 
South African government in 
what die European CounriL state- 
ment twice describes as a “genuine 

national dialogue" leading to a 
new, acceptable, constitution. . 

Now that the .foreign secretary’s 
trek has ended in disappointment, 
let us consider the realism ofthpse 
proposals. There are in South 
Africa three competing visions of 
the political .future. The first 
conceives of a future for blacks 
only in South Africa (“Azania”). 
Another, sustained by the ANC 
for more than 75 years, looks for 
majority rule on the basis of a 
common multiracial citizenship. 
The third, expressed by the South 
African government, is based on 
the principle of power-sharing. 

What wuld happen if the lid on 
free political organization in 
South Africa were to be lifted, and 
the search began for a negotiated 
settlement involving each" of these 
different ways- of looking at the 

The prognosis Sir Geoffrey put 
to President Botha was no doubt 
optimistic. It probably postulated 
an initial period of turbulence, but • 
predicted that underlying realities - 
would soon assert themselves, as 
they did in Zimbabwe. “Black 
power” would rapidly be per- 
ceived fry the blacks themselves to 
be a delusion in a complex and 
racially interdependent economy. 

Sir Geoffrey, no doubt, also 
attempted to reach some com- 
promise. between the South Af- 
rican government's and the ANCs 
respective political visions with, if 
necessary, protection for individ- 
ual or minority rights. 

After all, if ethnicity — tribal- 
ism — is as powerful in South 
African life as the Botha govern- 
ment claims it is, then it will find 
free expression in distinct blocs of 
black opinion out of which, win- 
ning combinations can be forged: 

surfaced in -the armed forces mid 
the police. ( 1 : catr^almpsi hear -J 
-Botha’s quwfiqn . now 
could . Britain sustain . .the ./$£•- 
Hillsborough agreement . if : the 
RUC and thearmy were -against *1 '■ 
it?") 1 

Moreover, he - might have 
continued, what r are ti« reat r 5 > 
prospects for .negotiation: leading 
ro compromise? The experience of^ 
Zimbabwe..: suggests. ibat' f -v. . 
“opening^ leads fo radkalizntiom^l^ 
the position of the Slack mod 1 ;***-' 
erates is undercut, and a politically, 
inexperienccdefectorate tailies_to^*v 
the caUoftbose who promise, the^p 
most The Zimbabwean case^lso ^ 
suggests that minority rights ^ 

. not be guaranteed imdeir majority^*.; 
rule: the whites may have fareoL*. 
better .fifon expected; but;. ihe.Ti,'- 
Matabele minority has been re-.n*" 

-■.o :■* ■ 


ti *• 

{.» %- .. ■ ■.lit *■ 

vf'*. **-.:•* 1 ,. 


r? .• hjl.> 


. 7 ; 


Ai’V.j h:s 

I fear that, in tlriS. imaginary . *g; 
exchange ■ between ...Boer ;an<jU*C 
Briton, Botha had. tfce pest of 
Europe’s preferred approach car- ; ,, 
lies risks which would be 
acceptable. ;to any . government, 
unless in extremis; and South 
: Africa is not yet qn its knees, hbf /t* ; 
will it be far-some time to come. 

. Wwhere, in this impasse^ does 
Britain’s interest lie? It is hard t a“;. 
see that we have much interest inr®^ 
attempting a mediation whose .. 
time basnot yet comej-. lfit .evief . . 

will — and. which is.Ib any case:;^ 
probably beyond - our: v polificw^;' 
resources to sustain.- 
It is harder stilJ to see bow onr ifJ , 

i ■>. jo* 


f. u 

• i 

X- .r jay 

£ *• 

I 0-'"“ . 

interest can lie in promoting ■« 

which is what might have hap- 
oened in Zimbabwe in 1980 if the 

pened in Zimbabwe in 1980 if the 
whites and Matabele had come 
together earlier, ' and • Bishop 
Muzorewa had won enough Shona 
votes ra the elections- , 

President Botha - has always 
painted a more sombre picture of 
the possible consequences if he . 
were to take Europe’s advice 
Lifting the - lid oh. blade political - 
organization after 20 years ofbans 
and detentions would be, be might. : 
have argued, a massive blow to his 
government’s, authority; risking 
the uncontrollable spread of vi- 

White opinion has always held 
this risk to be unacceptable— and 
it is by no means certain that 
Botha would be able to persevere 
in such a course in die face of 
white resistance, particularly if it 

coursers fraught with tisks-as that- • 
envisaged by the : European 
Twelve. True, the. -risksMO; qur-ii!. 
interests will probably, grove: . 

can we- reatisticafly ~ hope to do.-W 
anything about this situation ' 

cept play for time? : \ 

British interests in South Africa fJv 
would, Lbefieve, be best.servedhy ^ _ 
less heroism,- on our part. Labour’s-^c. 
call for us to takea gforious jead in ^ 
imposing sanctions is a ridiculous 
overestimation botii xjf wbai the^'V 
West is prepared to do; and 
what the effects would be on South X- 
Africa of any action likely to be ;?- ; 
undertaken. Nbr, ; on tfc other? 
hand, do We ne<xl id expose^-., 
ourselves to international' rsola- V 
tion by taking the tead in opposing : : 
further sanctions arid by-espousing" X~- 
risky sohrtions which arc imHkdy , 
to be accepted by. any' of the » 
parties. • \ ** . 

The South African government,; ■**; 
if rt is wise, will press on -swiftly, ^* - 
with the fmplementatibh of its XrX. 
vision of power-shanfig. But, as 
seems to have recognized;.!! would ? 
be foolish for South. Africa to— - 
expect the woriffs approval The^ 
best that it - can hope Jot 
gnulgragacqtiiescence*. ... 

Meanwhfl^periiaps the best-;* - 
courscfor Bntain rinf-- “ 
withthfipack, perhaps slowingits:“: 
pace: let there be. ^measures’., 
perhaps even “ s an ction s ". The 
realities M ^uth Africa are not -;- 
likely to be movedone way dr the ; i 
other by anything the rest of the 'X 
world is'Ukely todo, .. . w.J 

The author is Conservative MP for 
Wantage ■ ... 



* * 

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with 1 
njv.vh W! !?! 
hzsSzi r. and 


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sur.k t 

. ■ • ■ 

moreover , . . Miles Kington ~ 



U.VIT 1 

Brighten Piers 

I have seen some pretty awful 
business cards in my time, but 
nothing like the one which flut- 
tered out of an envelope on to my 
desk this morning. It comes from 
Piers Merchant, Tory MP for 
Newcastle Central, and depicts 
him in full colour, “working" at 






‘If only we were over there, 
we cOflld boycott it* 



1 Pennington Street, London El 9XN Telephone: 01-481 4100 

P^ov*. , * ^ a 

la aed ' he 

aS J8hl 



■Sis 1 ' 1 . 0 ? Of 


‘oias-^ler 8 ^ 

- Kansas 

In recent months the Labour 
Fatty has come to look more 
like a credible candidate for 
government The reality may 
not equal the appearance, and 
Labour's revival owes much to 
i B4) , the -Government's mretaW^ 
i^fend misfortunes. But appear- 
ances will count in the coming 


fl . c otneZ 



fiir^ i& ihi 

iSi-iS? Mi?- 

e - JuC 

political battle. In contrast to 
Mrs Thatcher Mr Kinnock 
appears as an engaging charao 
ter who. (at least when not 
orating) seems relaxed, un- 
contrived, amiable and even 

He is, furthermore, a man of 
the left who, by virtue of his 
left-wing credentials, has been 
able to lead his party back 
from the wilder and more 
unpopular courses into which 
it had charged under Mr 
Michael Foot Mr Kinnock 
— *y ume in %’ also has around him agroup of 
■r.\ rati?? ••npato®*. moderates, Mr Hattersley, Mr 
:21 * e S3 L e? hT»: s Healey, Dr John Cunningham 
:?ting a ‘SaJSr- and Mr John Smith. 

R£s act \«"^£ ai *oa IS.®' Ail of them, in terms of 
policy, know what to say and 
what not to say if they are to' 
avoid nibbing the electorate 
up the wrong way. They 
recognize that socialism as it 
was preached under Mr Foot 
repels votes. 

In consequence, some poli- 
cies have been renamed and 
repackaged; thus 

nationalisation becomes “so- 
cial ownership" and is pushed 
to the back of the shelf! Parts 
of the Thatcher revolution 
(union ballots, council house 
sales) have been absorbed in 
, s - .... m ^ , Labour’s thinking, though they 

i. :.ri^ -0 do, anjj-J- . ^ couJdwefl be amended in ways 
j which fundamentally change 
' them. Not least, Mr Kinnock 

has fiercely declared war on 
tiie Militant Tendency, thus 
distracting attention from the 
embarrassing extent to which 
other leftist groups have infil- 
trated the party. 

Put all this together with the 
widespread discontent over 
unemployment and the 
shortomings of the hospitals 
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problem. Perhaps most dan- 
gerously, whereas the Tories 
have foiled to modulate and 
develop their song to suit 
changed conditions. Labour 
seems to be whistling a more 
captivating melody. 

Moreover, notwithstanding 
the Liberals' near capture of 
Newcastle - under - Lyme, the 
Alliance has sunk back over 

recent months and Labour has 
shown that it can recapture 
marginal seats which it has 
usually taken on a swing of the 
pendulum. Fulham is still a 
more significant result than 
Newcastle. With a public opin- 
ion poll rating of around 40 per 
cent recently. Labour's recov- 
ery is still modest but once 
again there is a certain tremu- 
lous concern in the City and 

In feet, there is a superficial 
similarity to 1964 when Har- 
old Wilson, building on 
Gaitskell's victory over the 
left, presented bis party as one 
to which moderate voters 
could rally; one offering not 
class strife but social ameliora- 
tion, classless unity and co- 
operation between both sides 
or industry and the govern- 
ment Now, once again, talk of 
social justice is in the air, and 
Mr Kinnock is capitalizing on 

Yet the reality is very dif- 
ferent Harold Wilson genu- 
inely thought he was entering a 
new social democratic era, and 
indeed his own partiamentary 
party was moderate. But trade 
unions destroyed that hope, 
and the party duly swung to 
the left 

The report by Peter Truscott 
and George Brock which we 
publish today shows that 
three-quarters of the Labour 
candidates for 121 marginal 
seats (the great majority of 
which Labour must win to 
obtain power) are on the left of 
the party. The Labour Party in 
power would be one in which 
the right bad lost its overall 
majority. By for the largest 
group would be the soft-left, 
but such is the transformation 
of Labour's nomenclature that 
most of these would have 
looked pretty hard in 1964. 

Initially Mr Kinnock may be 
be able to control his party 
through the payroll vote, but 
when policies begin to go 
against the left it would be a 
different matter. The contrast 
in policies with 1964 is stark. 
With defence, for instance, 
everyone knew in 1964 that 
the “renegotiation** of Polaris 
was a sop to quieten the left 
and that things would go on as 
they were, which they did. 
Today, it is much more likely 
that a Labour government 
would mean a sharp rupture in 
defence and foreign policy, 
scrapping Polaris, cancelling 
Trident and shutting down US 
nuclear bases. 

However cautious Labour 
purports to be about re- 
nationalization and spending 
targets, it can hardly expea 
confidence from the financial 
world when it proposes not 
only to increase government 
shareholding to control large 
concerns but also intends to 
pay for its “regeneration” of 
industry by using tax sanctions 
to enforce repatriation of over- 
seas investments, which would 
then be deployed as the state 
National Investment Bank 
thought fiL 

We would also be back with 
the policy of vainly seeking 
union acquiescence in pay 
restraint by social spending on 
child benefits, pensions, un- 
employment benefit, not to 
mention the NHS and oveseas 
aid, much of it in the first year. 
A vast redistribution from so- 
called rich taxpayers earning 
more than £27,000 a year is to 
pay for social benefits costing 
£3.6 billion. 

It docs not need much 
imagination to see how such 
proposals could set off a 
financial crisis and how bit- 
terly the dominant left in the 
party would resist the tra- 
ditional kind of retrenchment 
The harsh fact is that Mr 
Kin nock’s and Mr Hattersley’s 
policies, however dressed up, 
make little more sense than 
those of Mr Michael Foot and 
Mr Peter Shore. 

Perhaps more fun- 
damentally, Labour’s instincts 
remain deeply apart from 
those of the great majority of 
ordinary citizens. From im- 
migration to education, what 
Labour would like to do is not 
what most people want from 
their government. When Mr 
Giles Radice, Labour's educa- 
tion spokesman, admitted re- 
cently that the party had been 
mistaken over education stan- 
dards and had become out of 
touch with parents, he said 
something important That er- 
ror arose from the party’s 
obsession with a theoretical 
f galrtarianiqn with which 
most people have no sym- 
pathy. but it is only one 
manifestation of it 

Mr Kinnock and his friends 
are moderates. But the elec- 
torate does not foil to see the 
unrepresentative and intol- 
erant nature of so much La- 
bour local government and to 
some extent judges the party 
by it It will likewise take the 
measure of the party that will 
be on Mr Kin nock’s back- 
benches if he has a majority. 


The sum of £2.9 billion to 
settle teachers* pay makes fora 
compelling headline, even af- 
ter it is adjusted for time and 
money on account When it is 
accompanied by pictures of 
grinning National Union of 
Teachers* officials and reports 
of a stupid statement by the 
local authorities’ leader virtu- 
ally inviting further strikes by 
teachers unless the Govern- 
ment pays, there will be many 
who will jump to the conclu- 
sion that the Government has 
lost a battle at some consid- 
erable public expense. 

The reasoning of defeat is as 
follows. The public will punish 
with their votes a Government 
which can be held responsible 
for further disruption in the 
schools. The teacher unions - 
reflecting, it is only fair to say, 
deep feelings among their 
members — would find it easy 
to foment trouble in the 
autumn term if the Govern- 
ment does not give positive 
signs of acceptance of the deal 
just strode Therefore the Gov- 
ernment has scant choice but 
to find the money for the 
settlement And that will mean 
raiding the Contingency Re- 
serve and/or condoning 
si gnifican t rate increases de- 
spite its recent prediction that 
1987*5 rates need scarcely nse 
at aR On that reasoning the 
teacher unions, now in cahoots 
with the Labour majority 
among the local authorities, 
have scored a notable victory. 

Such reasoning is wrong, 
and Mr Baker (as he picks over 
die detail of the proposed 
settlement before recommend- 
ing it to his Cabinet colleagues) 

would do well quickly to rebut 
it The Government, notably 
the Prime Minister and the 
former Secretary of State for 
Education, have made large 
errors in their handling of the 
teachers’ dispute, errors of 
rhetorical tone and of timing. 

The local education authori- 
ties cannot be exonerated and 
it sadly goes without saying 
that the NUT has on more 
than one occasion behaved 
with a braggadocio and selfish- 
ness which, if it is repre- 
sentative of the manners and 
mood of teachers in the class- 
room, is a sad augury of how 
bad things are in the schools. 
But what Mr Baker has inher- 
ited is actually something 
rather impressive. 

Think back to the beginning 
of the dispute in the autumn of 
1984, and how difficult it 
seemed then to get all the 
teachers’ bodies to accept a 
package which specified, for 
the first time ever, the hours 
and broad duties of teachers; 
which introduced the principle 
of assessment' of teachers’ 
performance; which in short 
inserted into any bargain to be 
strode about remuneration a 
regime for the better manage- 
ment of the schools and their 
staff It is no exaggeration to 
speak of a revolution of ate- . 
tude in the acceptance at all 
levels of die education system 
of a relationship, however 
imprecise the figuring, be- 
tween money and perfor- 
mance. The education systrax 
is not one for overnight 
change- Mr Baker has the 
opportunity to stage-ma nage a 
once-for-all revision which — 

if he is sincere about creating 
an education system to serve 
the country in the 1990s — will 
work beneficial effects over the 
long run. 

But caveats and qualifica- 
tions abound. Shirt-sleeved 
negotiations in a Coventry 
hotel have left sensitive points 
unresolved. Teachers have 
apparently not yet been pinned 
down on covering for absent 
colleagues: this is a vital test of 
good foilh, for during the 
dispute cover has been used 
ruthlessly as a weapon. Every 
one of the positive definitions 
of teachers’ duties depend on 
the willingness of the local 
education authorities to man- 
age or, better still, stiffen the 
management potential of 
headteachers and school gov- 

No one can pretend satisfac- 
tion with machinery for nego- 
tiation that leaves local 
authorities to strike bargains 
and central government to 
pick up the bill (though 
bargaining over police pay is 
similar). The Burnham appa- 
ratus is wrecked. Yet here 
again is Mr Baker’s opportu- 
nity. The machine has to be 
reconstructed to bring together 
in a single forum talks on pay 
and conditions. The process 
has begun, for in the — as yet 
incomplete — negotiations 
that have taken place over the 
past few days between councils 
and teachers, the qualities and 
quantities of schooling have at 
least been discussed together. 
That is a considerable achieve- 
ment and Mr Baker should not 
be shy of commending it to 
colleagues worried about the 
price of this settlement. 

Across the Thames 

From Mr David F. Coign** 

Sir. Any analysis of traffic flows 
involving the “ChunneT wfll 
show a high demand for a route to 
the North via a Thanks cross ri8 
downstream from London, it isai 
the Dartford Tunnel .where the 
first obstacle to an even flow wifl 
be encountered.. , _ 
Notwithstanding the partfinu 
system’s planned ® 

capacity at peak umawillahn^ 
certainly be swamped by the 
natural increase-in traffic let atone 

the added effect of ibe Channel 
Tunnel. Relatively trivial ac- 
cidents involving large vehicles on 
the Dartford approaches will sttfl 
be able to paralyse the system. 

Surely it is time that we ceased 
putting all our eggs in one basket 
Consideration should be given to 
the provision of another crossing 
site, strategically placed to com- 
plement the Dartford complex, 
and situated some distance down- 
stream. An extension of ’the AGO 
southwards to link with the M2 
west of the Medway Bridge would 

bear examination, whether in the 
form of bore, submerged tube or 

We Should now use our largest 
unspanned river estuary to serve 
as an example of our skills and as a 
practical demonstration of our 
commitment to Europe and the 
Channel TunneL 

Yours faithfully. 


101 Leitrim Avenue, 


July 19. 


‘Dire threat’ to medical advance 

From the Director of the British 
Postgraduate Medical Federation 
and others 

Sir, Attention has been drawn in 
your columns (May 13. 29June 
10) to the serious situation with 
regard us National Health Service 
medicine in London. Ii is not 
generally appreciated that aca- 
demic medicine within the 
University of London is also 
under serious threat. 

The British Postgraduate Medi- 
cal FWeration (BPMFk the laigest 
postgradute medical school in the 
university, constitutes a unique 
national resource, linking major 
endeavours in medical research 
with the specialised clinical prac- 
tice of world-renowned hospitals 
such as Great Ormond Street, the 
Brompton. Moorfields. the 
Maudsley. the Marsden and the 
National Hospital, Queen's 

This year the federation is faced 
with a deficit of more than 
£600.000 as a result of a shortfall 
in the grant it has received from 
the University of London. This in 
turn reflects the reduced alloca- 
tion to the university by the 
University Grants Committee. 

The deficit is compounded by a 
change in university policy, so 
that running costs of newly 
commissioned buildings would no 
longer be made available and 
badly needed new accommoda- 
tion in three institutes may have 
to be moth-balled. 

This state of affairs is particu- 
larly sad since the constituent 
institutes of the federation have 
been progressively more success- 
ful year by year in attracting 
substantial grants for medical 

research. The implementation of 
these research projects is now 
seriously threatened by the sheer 
difficulty of running the institu- 

Professorial medical units 
contribute greatly to patient care; 
to the training of young dinicians. 
many of whom are destined to 
enter the National Health Service, 
and to improved medical care. No 
one witnessing the spectacular 
advances in medicine in recent 
years can doubt the achievements 
that have been made. 

Clinical research, which has 
always been a strong feature of 
British medicine, is now under 
dire threat; once its base has been 
eroded it will be extremely diffi- 
cult to re-establish. 

Yours faithfully. 

Director. British Postgraduate Medi- 
cal Federation. 

R. K. BLACH. Dean. 

Institute of Ophthalmology. 

' P. J. GRAHAM. Dean. 

Institute of Child Health. 


Institute of Neurology. 

P. McKELVlE. Dean, 

Institute of Laryngology & Otology, 
Institute of Psychiatry. 

M. J. PECKHAM. Dean. 

Institute of Cancer Research. 
(Director-elect. BPMF). 

F. D. THOMPSON, Dean. 

Znstiruie of Urology, 


Cardiothoracic Institute, 

G. B. WINTER, Dean. 

Institute of Dental Surgery. 

British Postgraduate Medical 

Central Office. 

33 Millman Street, WC1. 

July 25. 

Sanctions debate 

From the President of the Royal 
Commonwealth Society 
Sir, As a non-sectarian and non- 
party organisation it is not for us 
lo enter the argument about the 
best means of bringing apartheid 
to an early end with the minimum 
of conflict and damage. But, as a 
society dedicaled to promoting the 
contemporary Commonwealth 
and with members from all its 
regions, we would urge upon the 
decision-makers everywhere in 
the weeks ahead the need to think 
as much about the value of 
Commonwealth cohesion in the 
world as about putting things to 
rights in South Africa. 

It would be an ironic victory for 
the supporters of apartheid if the 
challenge which that repulsive 
creed presents to the conscience of 
the civilised world were to be 
made the occasion of weakening 
Commonwealth unity and so 
diminishing its influence for good 
in international affairs, instead of 
reaffirming the common purpose 
of all its members to promote 
justice and freedom as widely as 
possible throughout the world. 

The way to realise that purpose 
is not by leaving the Common- 
wealth or by seeking to force 
others to leave it, nor by pressing a 
difference of view about the 
means to be employed so far that 
it may call in question whether 
there is real agreement on the end 
to be achieved. This is not the first 
time that the Commonweals will 
have had to show that it can 
accommodate divergent views 
about means when it is united 
about the end. 

Let us remember what the 
Queen said in her Commonwealth 
Day message last March - calling 
on everyone, especially the young, 

to show good will, tolerance and 
understanding in the cause of 
easing world tensions. That mes- 
sage must continue to govern the 
words and actions of all who have 
the true interests of the Common- 
wealth at heart; and this society 
will do all in its power to 
contribute to that endeavour. 
Yours sincerely, 

TREND. President, 

Royal Commonwealth Society. 
Northumberland Avenue, WC2. 
July 24. 

From Sir Arthur Sneiling 
Sir, It is not right that Sir Geoffrey 
Howe should have to endure a 
tirade from President Kaunda 
because of British, European and 
American reluctance to impose 
sanctions upon South Africa. 

President Kaunda was himself 
the first lo claim a large measure 
of exemption from sanctions 
when they were applied to Rhode- 
sia; and be also demanded 
compensation from Britain for the 
adverse effects upon Zambia’s 
economy of those measures he did 

There is no doubt that he will 
react similarly if sanctions are 
applied to South Africa. It is 
common knowledge that Zambia 
depends heavily on South Africa 
for many of her imports and for 
the transport of much of her 
exports of minerals. 

For similar reasons President 
Masire of neighbouring Botswana 
refrains from advocating policies 
that his country cannot afford to 
apply. Would not President 
Kaunda be well advised to observe 
the same reticence? 

Yours sincerely, 


The Reform Club, 

Flail Mall, SWJ. 

July 25. 

The Navy in Spain 

From Captain Derrick Ferguson. 
RN (retd) 

Sir, One of the interesting aspects 
of our humanitarian work in 
Spain (letter from Canon R. 
Collins, July 21) was the rate of 
exchange for refugees. I served as 
signal officer in HMS Codringion 
during the Civil War and well 
remember one exchange when we 
went alongside the mole at Barce- 
lona to collect 50 nuns released by 
Government forces. These, of 

several different nationalities, 
were delighted and relieved “to be 
on British soil" and we delivered 
them (rather fewer than 50 turned 
up) to Palma de Mallorca, and to 
General Franco's hands. They 
were duly swapped for two Span- 
ish generals whom we took back to 

Yours faithfully. 




Argyll. Scotland. 

July 22. 

Fighting spirit 

From Mr D. S McKie 
Sir, Why all the fuss over the 
decline of team sports in schools? 
The problem with rugger, football 
and cricket may not be that they 
are competitive, but that they are 
not competitive enougb- 
Team spirit and joint effort are 
good, buf if pupils are turning to 
the more individually demanding 
sports such as squash, badminton, 
running, gymnastics, swimming 

etc_ then shouldn't we expea to 
see in future more of the self- 
motivated entrepreneurial in- 
dividuals we are told the country 
bas so much need of? 

“Politically motivated” teach- 
ers said to encourage the decline of 
team sports may be doing more 
good than they realize. 

Yours faithfully, 

D. S. McKlE 
Robipson College. 


July 18. 


From Lady Macdonald of Mac- 

Sir, Oh. the sheer frustration of 
trying to run a business, depen- 
dent as we are on British Telecom. 
Our home is a small hotel, of some 
repute, and 90 per cent of our 
bookings are telephoned ones. 
This year our telephones have 

Leavis and the ladies 

From Dr D. W. Siooke 
Sir, If Martin Cropper thinks that 
Jane Eyre is a leading novel in the 
“Leavisite pantheon” (review, 
July 24) he cannot know very 
much about Dr Leavis. Indeed, if 
he did, he would not have gone on 
to commit the gross literary 
solecism of describing Chartotie 
Bronte's mind as “provincial". He 
couldn’t possilby be confusing her 
with George Eliot, could he? 
Yours faithfully, 


3 Leigh House, 

Broadway West, 



July 24. 

been out of order consistently. 

Quite apart from the loss of 
business to us, which is incal- 
culable, there is the ill win 
generated by the inability of 
people to get hold of us by 
telephone. The local engineers are 
very willing — we have them here 
so frequently they are almost tike 
part of the family — but as one of 
them said to me this morning 
(after be had, hopefully, mended 
faults on all three of oar tines on 
incoming calls) there is too much 
work for too few engineers to cope 

In short, too tittle money is 
being spent providing a service, 
whose costs increase as its ef- 
ficiency declines. So much for 
privatisation. Or is it the case that 
we who live in the more remote 
parts of Britain are getting an 

inferior quality of service to our 
counterparts in the more popu- 
lated pans of the country? 

Yours faithfully, 


Kinloch Lodge, 

Se at 

Isle of Skye. 

July 21 

Crown plans for 
St John’s Lodge 

From Mr Anthony Jacobs 
Sir. It is a very great pity that the 
proposal by Mr Fred Koch to 
establish St John's Lodge, 
Regent's Park, as an art gallery 
and study centre is not to go ahead 
(reports, July 28 and 29). This 
building is ideally suited for an an 
museum for Victorian paintings 
and Victorian furniture. 

Mr Koch’s planning require- 
ments may have been excessive, 
but the Crown Estate Commis- 
sioners who are responsible for all 
the buildings in Regent's Park 
regretfully work upon the prin- 
ciple that if Nash had wanted any 
20th century improvements to bis 
buildings he would have taken 
care to design and construct them 
in the 20th century rather than in 
the 19th century when he lived. 

The Crown Estate have done a 
first-class job in restoring the Nash 
buildings throughout Regent’s 
Park for after the war they were in 
danger of being demolished. How- 
ever. their present policy is to 
restrict changes to the minimum, 
sot only to the external facades of 
the buildings which are rightfully 
preserved, but also to every matter 
regarding the internal structures. 

For example, they will allow no 
lateral conversions of any original 
residential property in the park 
nor will they allow Nash houses, 
such as those at either end of 
Chester Terrace which were de- 
signed by Nash to look as a single 
bouse, to be joined together 
internally. Nash’s reasons at that 
time were those of a commercial 
developer unable to sell the very 
large houses and thereby forced to 
divide them internally. 

Equally, permission is no longer 
given for lifts to be installed in 
five-storey houses, presumably on 
the principle that if you maintain 
Victorian buildings the domestic 
staff frequently employed in such 
homes should relive the Victorian 
experience of running up and 
down many flights of stairs; They 
have even gone so far as to state 
that they would tike if possible to 
remove the lifts that have been 
installed in those houses which 
were fortunate enough to carry out 
their alterations in the 1950s. 

] wish Mr Koch the best of good 
fortune and hope he will not 
discontinue his attempt to per- 
suade the authorities to set up St 
John's Lodge as a museum. The 
nation wifl be the poorer if he is 
Yours sincerely, 

Estate Paving Commissioner), 

9 Nottingham Terrace, NWI. 

July 29. 


From Mr R. A. Kenward 
Sir, Pharmacists have for some 
years been instructed by their 
professional body to supply all 
tablets and capsules in CRCs, Le., 
child-resistant containers (there 
being no such thing as a childproof 
container) unless a request to the 
contrary is made to the pharma- 
cist when the prescription is 
submitted for dispensing. 

The rationale for this is that the 
widespread use of CRC de- 
monstrably reduces the annual toll 
of child poisonings due to inges- 
tion of parents’ and others* pre- 
scribed drugs. 

Your correspondent (July 28) 
and others Should note, therefore, 
that the remedy to their problem is 
simple, readily available, and in 
their own hands. Ask your 

Yours faithfully, 


Stoke Green Pharmacy, 

55 Binley Road, 


West Midlands. 

July 28. 

The taxman goeth 

From the Chairman of the Board 
of HM Customs and Excise 
Sir, In your leader of July 28 about 
Inland Revenue you ask rhetori- 
cally whether it is necessarily de- 
motivating for an under-secretary 
in, say, the Scottish Office to 
receive less than an under-sec- 
retary responsible for the VAT 

I am not going to argue with you 
about whether a special position 
in matters of cash and manpower 
should be accorded to those who 
gather income for ibe State or 
perform a law and order function. 
I do, however, wish to correct your 
implication that VAT is collected 
by Inland Revenue. Ever since it 
was introduced in 1 973 it has been 
administered by HM Customs 
and Excise. 

Yours faithfully. 

A. M. FRASER. Chairman, 

The Board of HM Customs and 

King’s Beam House, 

Mark Lane. EC3. 

July 28. 

Not cricket? 

From Mr D. L. Stebbings 
Sir, Following the felting of Bruce 
French by Richard Hadlee at 
Lord’s on Friday (report, July 26) 
Michael Gatting is reported to 
have suggested that the helmet 
worn by batsmen should be 

It is ironic that, of all ball games, 
cricket is the only one which 
permits a deliberate attempt to 
injure an opponent 

Might J suggest that it is the 
rules, and not the helmet, which 
call for redesign. 

Yours faithfully, 


1 Wapping Pierhead, 

Wapping High Street, EL 
July 26. 

JULY 30 1945 

Fighting was still going on in 
Burmah where the Fourteenth 
Army was mopping up, [or the 
dropping of the atomic bombs was 
still some days ahead. The Times 
speculated an military 
developments in South-East Asia 
and the South-West Pacific areas, 
but paused to salute the Eighth 
Army before its name passed into 


It is announced that the head- 
quarters of the Eighth Army has 
ceased to exist. Many of the troops 
which formed part of it in the last 
victorious offensive in Italy are still 
performing their duties in their 
distant stations and t he la st of its 
commanders, LIEUTENANT- 

McCREERY, is commander-in- 
chief of the British zone in Austria. 
But the Eighth Army as such is no 
more. No British army, perhaps no 
single army of any nationality, has 
so forcefully impressed itself upon 
the imagination of the world or so 
deeply endeared itself to the Brit 
ish public. It was fighting, with 
variable fortunes at times when 
there were no other British armies 
in the field. From the moment 
when the initiative returned to our 
arms it never knew defeat. It ended 
in several campaigns and its many 
battles with a last brilliant victory 

in the Mediterranean theatre, in 
which it passed its whole existence. 
It campaigned always in climates 
where, in spite of the intervals of 
snow, rain, and mud, an army 
becomes “supple as steel and 
brown as leather,” and as such it 
will ever be remembered. 

The Eighth Army was created 
from the forces in the Middle East 
Command, and its parent may be 
said to have been the Western 
Desert Force, entitled by MR. 
CHURCHILL the Army of the 
Nile, which, under the command of| 
SON and the supreme direction ofl 
first great victory over the Italians 
in the Western Desert . . . 

And then in the last week of] 
October [1942J the Eighth Army 
launched the greatest and most 
famous of its offensives and fol 
lowed up its victory by hustling the 
Afrika Korps right across North 
Africa. It was now upon the 
highway of success. It broke the 
Mareth tine and entered Tunisia to 
take its part with the First Army 
and the American forces already 
engaged there in bringing resis- 
tance to an end and utterly 
destroying the last armies of the 
Axis in Africa. 

The summer of 1943 witnessed 
the lightning campaign which 
overran Sicily and brought the 
Eighth Army, still under GENER- 
to the mainland of Europe. From 
the September day on which its 
advanced guard landed on the 
■•toe" of Italy it was to fight for over 
eighteen months, always on the 
Adriatic flank of the Apennines, 
save for the odd occasion when it 
moved across them in secret to 
take part in the battle which 
smashed the Gustav and Adolf 1 
Hitler tines . . . In conceit with the 
Fifth Army, its companions 
throughout the Italian campaign, it 
brought about the unconditional 
surrender of the enemy's forces in 
Italy and in those Austrian prov- 
inces which had formed the rear- 
ward areas of the German 
command and through which its 
lines of communication had run. 
About a million men then laid 
down their anus. 

In the course of nearly four years 
the constitution of the Eighth 
Army changed over and over again. 
The Australians who bad served in 
it so gallantly and effectively 
returned to their own land to 
defend it against the Japanese. 
Some of the British and I ndian 
troops also went east. From Italy 
divisions, including the famous 
“Desert Rats”, were withdrawn to 
take part in the invasion of France 
in the Twenty-first Army Group. 
At a later stage still its Canadian 
army corps was transferred to 
France to reinforce that group 
Other formations took their places, 
some of them, tike the hard- 
fighting Polish army corps, not 
belonging to the British Army or to 
the forces of the British Common- 
wealth. Its character must have 
changed as its composition 
changed, and yet it seemed to 
preserve throughout some of the 
characteristics by which it had 
become known to the world. Its 
eccentricities and private sense of 
humour have been set on record in 
the cartoons of the ‘Two Types' 
which have appeared regularly in 
the Eighth Army Neu s and should 
certainly be preserved for posterity 
in volume form. It would be 
sentimental to regret the passing of; 
an army formed only for active 
service and destined to disappear 
with the advent of victory. Its task 
is done, and its reward can be given 
only in the coin of remembrance 
and of gratitude. 

Great Eastern 

From Mr R. F. C. Thomae 
Sir, The first operational cable 
across the Atlantic was laid not by 
the Great Eastern (On This Day, 
July 16) but jointly by HMS 
Agamemnon and USS Niagara in 
June, 1857, starting in mid-- 
Atlaniic and sailing towards their 
respective shores. 

Although short-lived due to 
technical shortcomings it was-, 
operational fora number of weeks 
and carried an exchange of greet-, 
ings between Queen Victoria and- 
President Lincoln upon its in-.', 

After the Great Eastern lay of 
1866 workable sections of the 
1857 operation were incorporated 
in additional transatlantic cables. . 
Yours feiihfeUy, 


177 Windsor Road, 

Torquay. Devon. 

July 21 






Prestigious offices in West London 

We are a multi-national European based chemical concern with 
manufacturing assets in the UK, Germany and Italy. 

A range of important and growing businesses are established in 
the UK; chemicals, fibres, plastics and synthetic rubber. 

A vacancy has arisen for an Italian speaking Inside Sales Admin- 
istrator. This function involves processing order, dealing with 
customers queries, providing back-up to Sales team and liaising 
with internal departments. 

The ideal candidate will be highly organised, commercially 
oriented and have a pleasant telephone manner. Preference will be 
given to rain<ti with previous experience in Sales 

Conditions of employment are excellent and a competitive salary 
and benefits package will be offered. 

Please telephone Susan Aarvold 
on 01-577 1100 
for an application form. 


there are senior secretarial 


We are part of a Swiss multi-national organisation, best 
known for ‘Ovaftine’ in the U.K. We can offer a career 
move to a ‘top-notch* candidate as Secretary to the 
Chief Executive, a demanding and interesting rofe which 
will appeal to only the most professional of secretaries. 

We offer a salary of around £9,000 and an attractive and 
stimulating environment 

We would prefer your C.V. otherwise apply directly for 
an application form to:- 

Ann Forbes 

(Personnel Administrator) 

Wander Limited, Station Road, 

King’s Langley, Hertfordshire. WD4 8LJ. 

Teh King’s Langley 66122. 


Swiss Fie (UK) has an opportunity for an experienced Secretary to 
work tor the Assistant General Manager who heads the Lite and Investment 

This position requires someone with a mature attitude to work and a 
friendly and helpful personality. Experience in the Life Assurance industry, or 
in the law or accountancy profession would be an advantage. 

The person appointed will be well presented as there wffl be contact 
with clients, staff and management at all levels. Duties will also Indude 
arranging meetings and managing a busy cfiary. ■ 

It is essential to have good audio typing staHs, and WP experience 
would be an advantage. The successful applicant wtU be required to operate 
an IBM Dtsplaywriter tor which full training wH be given if necessary. 

Applicants should have a good academic education and preferably be 


An attractive salary and good concffiions of employment are offered, 
including a season ticket loan scheme, Luncheon Vouchers, non- 
contributory pension scheme. rife assurance and after a qualifying period, a 
mortgage subsidy 

Applications in writing, with a full CV, should be 

sent to: Mr. W. Oyston, Swiss Reinsurance Company 
(UK) Ltd., 108 Cannon Street, London EC4N 6HE. 

Swiss Re (UK) 

What’s the difference between 
last year’s temporaries and this? 

About 10%* 

Manpower Ideas con to csdgn its 
iefflpoiCTle5tormBfcikg5.pen o naBv.ond 
typedworicSowepayaocorcflnglv.. and 
as lime goes an ctxJ our people build savtea 
and learn adm ddb. we recognte thofc 
process. WNttfinte happens afl the fans. 
weVe Just set out our new pay stiuciure 
making mad of ourpeopie around n% 
better efftfun me ttme last year 

(Sony Mb T but they are worth If.) 

Bui If you te just Joining, donl wony dbout 
when the nepd rise wS be CXr free baking 
ondBiB wtowwiQ alignment! wW aeon how 
you movtng i©. K youte a temporary sac 
metf's how well payycuttnot yet. well help 

Me to ue about pay ... and al the 
other benefits. 

Temporary Staff Specialists 

PERSONNEL £13,000-£15,000++ 

Use your considerable recruiting experience, 
positive personality and drive to gain you job 
satisfaction and financial rewards. Due to ex- 
pansion. a consultant is needed in the West 
End for each of our specialist divisions - Sec- 
retaries Plus and Word PI us. Salary package 
£1 3.000-£ 1 5,000++. Call Lyn Cecil on 439 


Develop as a secretary with a firm of manage- 
ment consuhants/head burners in the City. 
You have audio and WP skills and ideally 
shorthand to work for 2 consultants. Lots of 
telephone work. 

MID 20's+ £12,000 

Throw yourself into the position of PA to the 
MD of a company in the City who design and 
market financial software packages. You'll pro- 
vide the usual secretarial back-up of travel 
arrangements, board meetings and diary + cor- 
respondence using your shorthand WP drills. 


As senior secretary to 3 directors of this Inter- 
national entertainmem/publishingriinance 
group in the West End you are responsible for 
everything to running the company flat and 
- looking after overseas visitors to providing sec- 
retarial back-up. WP and shorthand needed. 
Age 35-45. 

City 377 8600 West End 4397001 I 1 

Secretaries Plus 

The Secretarial Consultants 


Are you wondBrag ff youTI ever find 
another job you See? 

Do you think maybe you're too fassfl 
You should tJk to Amanda B a rring ton 

She’s fussy ton She has interesting dents - 
designers, ad agencies, film bouses. She gets to 
know you and wild you're after. She won't said 
you fa an interview unless she's sore youl Bee it 

Come and see Anaida n Covant Garden - 
she's open until 8pm. 

And fed out just how fussy you can be. 

Barrington. She's fussy, because you are. 
CaU her today - 01 -379 7007 

£ 11,000 

Join this high-flying boss and use 

and constant contact with 
Organise numerous social and 
promotional events working for a senior 
manager of this prestigious advertising 
agency. 59/80 skHls needed. 

Please caH Debbie Berkovitch, Anna Fifeed. 
Judi Osborne or BJeen Richardson 
8 are - 6.30 pm. 

Home Secretary no. 
City secretaries, yes. 



£9,000 + BONUS 

If you know a Scrip firm a Rights tone, the bca rtgattrams in rown 
and Who’s Who in the Investment world, then our diem needs 
youlS . 

Your excellent secretarial skills and oockbroirira e xperi en c e will 
insure ibai ike Private Clients department of this presrigioux 
organisatjon runs on oikd wheels and provides a first dais service 
to investors. 

For mot* details of this exciting opportunity and other positions 
that we are recruiting for. please ring Jean Crowcroft-BuU for an 
immediate appointment on 588 0115 
Alfred Marks Becnritncst Ceosa h a nt s. 145 Moeigate Leaden EG 




skills are needed by 99% of 
the caip fo yos using these 

However, if pins these, you 
can speak French. German 
or another tangnapr. yoa 
are very special. As sum- 
mer is here, our demand 
for temporaries has in- 
creased so be the one who 
benefits. Telephone now - 
we’d like to hear all about 

1 74 New Bond St W1 

m/mr amurn 



If you have secretarial 
skills as wdU as your tao- 
Binge. the answer is almost 
unlimited. We atmenUy 
have vacancies all over 
London as wdl as in 
France. All our super jobs 
al a range of salaries from 
£9.000 to £12.000++. So 
take your pick from Rich- 
mond, Mayfair. Bren tfo rd. 
City. Cannes. Holborn esc. 

PA We've jut got a job 
needing Arabic and French 
if possible. 

1 74 New Bond St W1 



This well-known company in 
the heart of Cavern Garden o' 
looking for cool-headed. 
Reccpiionisi/Administrstor. j 
If you like the idea of work-, 
ing in a young huzzy, 
atmosphere and can copei 
with a variety of duties, then 
this could be an «*»eiting en-' 
trance into the world of video 
production. Good typing is* 
essential. Free lunch + outer 
benefits. Age 20+. Salary up 
to £8,500. 





If you are a geo jus at 
Mill nutate or Wang word- 
processing then we can offer 
you ins am temporary book- 
ings at top rates - especially if 

C have shorthand as wciL 
diems range from smart 
merchant banks to informal 
PR companies, so for variety, 
interest and high rewards, 
please contact in now. 


RicrattaMl Co m t UM i 

encouragement uf ARTS 
Manufactures and Commerce 

The RSA.S environment section needs a Secre- 
tary for the stnafl team working on a varied 
programme of conferences, seminars, awards 
schemes and publications. Good organisational 
skims, accurate typing and an ability to work on 
own initiative are essential. An interest in envi- 
ronmental issues would be an advantaqe. 
Salary in the rerion of £8,000 pa, 5 weeks holi- 
day. flexible working hours, luncheon vouchers, 
•merest free season ticket loan available. 


+ TRAVEL £17,000+ 

The Managing Director of an international 
company needs an extremely competent hard 
working person to arrange all his business 
matters. Travelling regularly you need to be 
exceptionally well presented, organised and 

able to cope with constant pressure and im- 
mensely complex responsibilities. Skills 110/ 
60, overseas and executive secretarial experi- 
ence essential. Excellent benefits for a 
committed person in this fascinating position. 
Age 27-33. Please ring 434 4512. 

Crone Corkill 


apply to: 


We are currently seeking 
junior secretaries (with or 
without shorthand) for po- 
sitrons in the following 




■ ■ r ''!«fP 


0 £7888 








629 8863 


Mr James Richardson 

8 John Adam Street 
London WC2N 6EZ 
osiir^date for applications Is 


The Cammonwcolth ParUamctuary Assoriaikm has » vacancy fora 

Rreil a i Y AmdrAnM dmnlH noc tf wt fewlw W m, a. 


required for Browas 

Must have at least 5 years experience 
dealing with designer clothes. Good 
conditions. Salary negotiable. 

Phone Browns 01-491 7833 

a Salary based an the UK Civil Service scales. Applicants 
wriw in confidence enclosing C.V. ia> 

Dr. D. Tonkin 
Secretary General 

Commonwealth Parliamentary Association 
Headquarters Secretariat 
Palace of Westminster 
7 Old Palace Yard 
London SW1P 3JY 


Enthusiastic and cheerful person required for small, busy 
Marketing/ Design company in South Kensington. Must be 
wdl-presenied. with good telephone manner and typing 
ability. Suit 2nd jobber. Hours 9 - 5.30. Salary c£7,5QQ 
Please write eadoolag CV to 

Nigel Swabey A Partners 
7 • 8 Kendrick Ma ma 
South Kensington. London SW7 3HG 

CM M Iif)Q 


EARNING £11,000 pa? 

An agmfenad natty *8ft W Caroline King 

tonomaiy team can egret tow n hom *»"*»«** 
swung a variety of ungnunts m al ores « London, ww 
Inw a ore* demand lor timBnafl. atom art eapy sfafc . Haase 
tetephOM Brenda Stonart-fv an sttnadate apponaiM*. 






Circa £9,000 + benefits 

The Adnmuatrator of our Private Psychiatric Hospital m 
Hhebea » looking for an experienced, versatile secretary with 
sbmthand and audio siriTk. 

A good e&Kfltiooal background Is required, together with . 
word processing ability or willingness to leanL CoaikJeirtaality 
is important, asja the need to use initiative and discretion. 

For farther dthih please contact the Peneond 
Department oo 01-861 1272 




* required with prior experience working at senior leveL * 

* Must have experience with W.P. or P.C Database, Basic knowledge of * 

* Freni* is required. J 


* Send C.V. CGEE ALSTHOM, Granville House, * 

* 132-135 Sloane Street, London, SW1X 9 AX * 

i * 

* * 


M nan; W Wgana «, W1 

£19,000 + BONUS 

This leading oo needs a 
wdl presented PA/Sec with 
good skills to assist a Di- 
rector and his team. The is 
a very involving position 
and seeds s om C Oo t who is 
wdl organised, methodical, 
good at handling dientde 
and coping well under 

TO £11,500 

This ml executive search 
co location SWl needs a 
wdl edu c a t ed PA/Sec with 
good skills and friendly 
disposition to assist an 
exec. You will deal with 
the im side of business. 
German would be III ad- 
vantage as weD as being 
wdl organised and good 
with clientele. 

01-935 8235 

(Rce Cons) 



Lively secretary/typist/ 
receptionist with some 
experience in audio 
required for professional/ 
estate agency office in 
pleasant surroundings. 

Salary c£8,000 p.a. 

Personnel Administrator 

Our highly professional and busy Personnel 

ableAdminismuor to become involved in all 
aspects of the Department. 

Aged 24 - 2 & witb 80wpm shorthand and 
50wpm typing, your prune rote will be to v\ 
administrate me groups profit, pensions maternity 
and commissioa schemes. 

a flair for administration is essential as is 

experience would be an advamage. • 

Secretory to Branch Director 

• The Brandi Director is responsible fbrtbe - 
smooth running of an expanding UK Liberty 
branch operarion.'The Directors Secretary pays a. . . 
vital role ui organising ixwkloads, making travel 
arrangements, preparing reports, taking roinut<g, 
arranging seminars and liaising regularly wim tne 

Aged 25-58, lOOwpm shorthand and 50wpn-_. 
typing is required as is tbe ability to communicate 
ar all levels. 

You must possess a strong pereoaality and have 
bad previous experience of working with senior 

Both these positions offer a highly competitive 
salary, generous staff discounts, business dress 
allowance, group profit share scheme, contributory' 
pension scheme and 20 days holiday 

Please contact Elizabeth Perry at RES oo 
OX-486 0613 (Monday to Friday 930-530) or on 
0932 228588 (Saturday 10.00-4.00). 

Recnritmoit Enhancement Services 
62/4 Baker Street, London, NW12EJ 






Department Secretary 

c. £8,367 - £9^19 

As a member of this busy, informal department you 
be invoked in every aspect of the personnel 
function and «riU be expected to handle enquiries 
and Cain effectively witfi staff at id levels. 
Resp on s ib il i ties indude the provition of a fufl 
secretarial service to three people and dericbl 
duties eoqpcctad with re cr uitment , training and 
other depa r tm en t a l activities. 

Applicants must be competent typists, ideally with 
word proassmg/audio skills; previous personnel 
experience would be advantageous. 

Staff benefits 'mdtxk season ticket loan and free 
tickets to the Notional Film Theatre. 

Application form and farther details from 
Personnel Department, 
127 Charing Cross Road, 
Loudon WC2H OEA. ' 
Telephone 41-437 4355.^ 
Closing date: 14th- - 
August 1086. We axe an 
Equal O pp o r t u nities 




to Director of Finance 

E9.06B to £10.8OOpa 

This is an opportunity for an experienced 
Secretary to become involved at Director 
level and undertake a wide range of adminisf 
trative actions to assist the Director. 

You will need first dess secretarial skills to- 
gether witfi pfenning and administrative skills. 
We wfll train you to use a Hermes electronic 
typing sytem and to use' a computer terminal. 
Benefits indude 32 days hofiday and interest 
free season ticket loam Close to- Oxford Cir- 
cus and Bond St. tubes. 

For full detaila arid appficatfoh form write, 
to the Personnel Officer. Royal College of 
Ndraing. • 20 Cavendish -Square; London 
W1 M 0AB or tetaphene 01-409 3333 Ext; 
343. returning the forma . by 11th August 
I9M. • . ... 

The KM actively dneotrages smoking ii j# As 
p remi se s . . . 

ITALIAN: Persona) Secretary (25-35) with 
good spoken Italian and faultless English to 
assist Manger of financial sen/ices firm, City. 
£9,000-£1 0,000. 

FRENCH: New leisure Industry job for secre- 
tary (25-40) with English shorthand and fluent 
French (German useful). To £9,000 with lots of 
interesting extras. 

SPANISH: Bi-Tmgual secretary (late 20‘s on) 
With English shorthand (Spanish shorthand 
useful), to look after two Directors, City. Lots 
of language work. To £9,500 plus restaurant, 
sports facilities etc. 

GERMAN: Mature, business-orientated PA to 
play important developing role in small man- 
agement consultancy, NW1. Must have 
perfect German and very good English. To 
£ 12 , 000 . 


22 Charing Cross Road, London WC2H 0HR 

Personnel Admin 

to £9,500 

Looking for a step away from secretarial? This 
dynamic young company has already attracted 
attention through the speed and success of its 
recent expansion. Growth continues — and a 
Personnel Assistant is now required to handle a 
wide range of admin/computer duties. You will 
need initiative, an appetite for hard work, a sense of 
humour and an eye for detail. Good keyboard «lnlk 
(50wpm) requested. Age 23+. Call 01-409 1232. 

Recruitment Consultants 


. : £8/>pp :;f; V ; - - 

Leading Ix>ndon gallery require a pro fes- 
sioaal secretary This is a varied, interesting 
idle which indudes a high degree of diem 
contact in addition to looking after corres- 
respondence, mailings and general office 
admin. Languages, Uke -work' experience, 
are desirable but hbt essenttaL However; 
you should have a lively mind, flexible 
approach and good shordiand/iyputg 
(90/50). Age 20+. Please- ; tetelephone 
01-4935787. . >• 




£8,000 Neg 

We are a leading International Advertising 
Agency in Mayfair and are looking for a 
young experienced secretary to work for 
one of our Client Services Director. 

This demanding and interesting lob re- 
quires excellent secretarial skills. Initiative, 
enthusiasm and the ability to liaise with 
both staff and clients at all levels. 

If you have an interest in advertising and 
are looking for a new challenge enjoying 
all the benefits of being part of a team 
within a large successful agency, please 
telephone Susanna Jacobsen on 01-629 

c £12,000 

jy? M* 1 ”* fem based in offices Just off toe 

office, the vacancy m nave may be toiSrai 
for. Enthusiasm, atfcetabifty and first ctes references respired? 

Send your app l ic a tion wfth fufl CV to - I 
^ Acfler, 1st floor; 

16 Charles II Straet, London 8W1, ' ' 



^ 3ii tlc a 0d 


n tv 


■■ to 



“ ler nitv 


i . -A it 

- r. 

:. ■ Ptrv 


'h Di r 

■l? . f 0r :r 

r ^tor 


... ."■--'Tv 
''•■trsrx ~ 



"• w,, hihc 

' T,7r '-^ Sit 

y a.’.h . °»t 




a' ‘ 0nTrib, Jion- 

>: J - 5 -^or 0o 

J* 2 ** Service 


And now for something 
completely different. . . . 

Have you been wishfully thinking about escaping from the pressures and pace of town for a 
peaceful country village. If so, what has deterred you? Is it the difficulty of finding a high- 
po^Tered, demanding job? The problem of accommodatio □ in the country? The thought that 
you would miss the sociability of the city life? The lack of experience in a field other than 

If this is what has been holding you back, we may have the answer. We have a very beautiful 
17th century thatched country pub in Wiltshire, and since we arrived there two and a half 
years, ago we have increased the turnover five-fold while retaining the style and charm of the 
We offer excellent fresh home-cooked food, well-kept real ales, a comprehensive wine 
fist and an extremely high standard of service, in a warm and friendly atmosphere. 

We desperately need mana g ement assistance, and the qualities we are seeking are those 
pospereed by a really top-class secretary with some years* experience, preferably at board leveL 
Exp erience.™ this trade is not essential, but applicants must have administrative ability, be 
competent in staff m anage ment, have a friendly personality, a tactful attitude, be prepared to 
work all the hours God sends and to settle for nothing less t.hyw the best. 

The position is open to single applicants only, preferably in the age bracket of late twenties to 
late forties. 

Please write to Box No. G36. 


1. Secretary /Assistant: Student and Educational Activities. 

An interesting job for an experienced secretary looking for a chance to run a general support 
service for staff who by the nature of their work are frequently aw ay from the office. 
Salary from £8.600 - £9.800. 

2. Junior Secretary: Information Services. 

Competent Audio Seretary to assist the Senior Secretary dealing with correspondence related to 
Membership and Information. There is a scope for training and advancement wi thin a highly 
computerised department. 

Salary from £6,000 - £7,6000. 

3. Secretary/Assistant: Administration. 

A chance to break into General Administration. Apart from good secretarial skills, you should be 
flexible, have a responsible approach to work and be able to get on with people at all levela. 
Salary from £8.600 - £9.8000. 

4. Floating Medical Secretaries. 

Three Audio Medical Secretaries with a m inimum of 3 years experience, required to work 
initially as floaters. The typing content of the jab is high, but the work is varied arid interesting. 
Salary from £8,100 - £8,800. 

The above appointments which are open to non-smokers only, offer the following benefits; four weeks 
holiday; BUPA; £1 per day luncheon vouchers; season ticket loan; excellent Superannuation Scheme. 

Written applications with C.V. should be submitted by Friday 15 August 1986 to; 

Mrs Rosemary Adams, Assistant Secretary, 

Medical Defence Union, 3, Devonshire Place, London WIN 2EA. 



tor of Finance 

‘ 1303# 

cC V ' : :, M «4*rien* 
I ,' ^ Director 

Bjj.S' tnj Di'eoor 

: ' ,?ss ssrsanai skkis to- 

-** 2 stectnvt 

“ -* ff 3 iWTRttrtmwBi 

- 3»v 2 JT -Ze-, and meres, 
c ' 3n >- :o Oxford Cr- 

application form wife 
Officer SciralCoHegsof 
rtr -ish Ssuare. London 
shsra Cl -403 3333 &t 
s fonts by UtflAugw 

to £13,000 a.a.e. 

Make the most of your talents when you join this firm of Executive 
Search Consultants in W.!_ As the lynch pin of the small, hectic 
team you win handle all administrative matters (including book- 
keeping) and provide audio secretarial back-up to the M.D.. You 
should be accustomed to dealing in a professional manner at senior 
level, both in person and on the telephone, and be able to handle 
your own correspondence. Only those with a proven track record, a 
high degree of numeracy and initiative, social poise and an outstand- 
ing sense of humour need apply. Benefits include free lunch and 
occasional champagne! Please telephone 434 4512. 

Crone Corkill 







I College Leaver 


A successful, creative company 
needs on experienced adminis- 
trator to co-ordinate the smooth 
running of their office 

If you are aged between 26-40, 
have previous office management 
and book-keeping experience, then 
please tend your full CV to Sarah 
HaxeU, HazelLStaton Associates 
Ltd, 8 Golden Square. London 
WlR 3AF. Skills: SO wpm. 

If you are looking for a challeng- 
ing second job and tike the idea of 
working in advertising, why not 
come in to discuss your next move 
with us. 

We are handling a super college 
leaver job which is a stepping stone 
into the exciting world of Public 
Relations. We ore also handling 
vaca n cies for College leavers in 
newspaper publishing. 



Secretarial Recruitment 
01-439 6021 

Him a temporary 
job into a 

permanent careen 

0 Available immediately or currently working notice 
• P mven secretarial and wp skills 
0 Commercial experience 
0 Initiative and flair 

If this sounds like you then we can offer a superb 
opportunity to combine a marketing environment 
with excellent banking benefits. 

Contact Liz B arratt 

on 01 439 0601. ZJ 




3rd Floor. Carrington Hau w*. 

130 Rrppn i Street. London VV1R5FE 
(Entrance in Regent Pt. above Iberia Airiv.iyr. J 

King’s College 

School of Medicine and Dentistry 

Administrative Work 

Up to £9764 

Tha School pan o< the University ot London, has the fotfowng 
secretarial posts available; 

Personnel Secretary - Head of Dental School 

A very busy. Miteresttng Jab. mohna a kx of contact with stall. 
Students and patterns. You ml need accurate auto lypmg and 
shorthand, organism; Hair, a pleasant telephone manner ana a 
cheerful disposition. Training wA be cpvcn it necessary on an IBM 
word processor. 

Secretary - Department of Obstetrics & 

A busy academic department. You writ help to organise under- 
graduate and postgraduate courses as weB as cany out normal 
se c ret a ri a l work. You ttffl need general secretarial experience. 
Mtn word processing experience essential. Tha post a mealy 

Administrative Secretary - Department of 
Medical Engineering A Physics 

A muHHtaop6nary. academic department where you wd need 
several years wide secretarial experience, soma of it at least 
related id meefieme. Thou^i not essential, experience o i IBM 
wont proccessor would be an arfrantagn. Funner information tor 
ma^osi me^oe obtained from Pnstessor VC Roberts on 01rfSS3 

For further information on any of the se posts, contact the Per- 
sonnel Department on 01.274 6222 ex! 2040. To apply please 
wf«e. enclosing a fuB CV and names and addresses of two 
mterees, to The Secretary of tne School. King s Coseae School 
of Modems end Dentistry, Denmark M. London $3 SIX. 
Appkcattons slmrfd arrive not later than 14 August 1980. 



jTHE CITY! c. £10,500 

-^Speculate on a Secretary /PA rote to tne MD 
'and you’ll accumulate extensive job involve- 
ment and flexibility. Your investment will be 
well managed by this Gty firm. Refi 559/ 

ire Kino 

SUB S 9 .'!2i 

. -r ??■>** 



• rji P'2 


Liaison with lop 

c. £10,000 

Government figures, Ad- 



Small 0) firm of American 
anomies based in Bond Street 
requires non-smoking Audio 
Secretary with WP experience 
(Wane p re fer red). Eaodknt 
Eaghn is required. Present 
secretary leaving to have ■ 
baby! All holiday com mi t- 
mcnis will be honoured 

Salary £9,500 a jue. 


01-499 4822 

(No Agencies) 


the Trade Association of the Motor industiy in 
Britain, organiser of the Motor Show and other promotions 
seeks a Personal Secretary to the Director. 

The Director requires a first class shorthand secretary who 
has the personal skills to deal with leading industrialists and 
VIPs, both British and overseas, and a range of subjects 
from shows to Government policies. 

If you have several years experience at a senior level and are 
looking for a salary of circa £1 1 ,000 with an attractive pack- 
age of benefits and pleasant working conditions in the 
SJoane Square/Knightsbridge area, please write with full de- 
; tails to: 

Alison Jones, Personnel Administrator, 

The Society of Motor Manufacturers and Traders Ltd, 
Forbes House, Halkin Street, 

London SW1X 70S. 

Knight Frank 
LI & Rutlev 

One of London’s leading 
International Property 
Agents require two senior 
secretaries , 26+, for high 
level Partners. 

Our main requirements are 
excellent secretarial and 
organisational skills but with a 
flexible approach. Ability to deal 
with important clients and staff, 
together with a good sense of 
humour is essential. 

Please send fall Curriculum Vitae 
to Miss Jane Webster. 

No agencies. 

20 Hanover Square 01-629 8171 

London WlR 6AH Telex 265384 

vertising, travel to China — and you’ll be paid 
as wefl! Don’t miss this outstanding chance to 
help penetrate the inscrutable bamboo curtain. 
Refi 552/30037 

STATESIDE! c, £9,500 

The Americans rely on these British computer 
consultants - so an excellent calibre Secretary 
is 'needed for a Senior position involving high 
level negotiation and showing the Yanks that 
we still know best. Refi 551/30018 


Lots of great TEMP assignments 
too~either short or long term to suit 
your needs~4tt the highest rates in 
town for skilled SECRETARIES, 


19/23 Oxford St, WI Tel: 437 9030 
131/133 Cannon St, EC4 Tel: 626 8315 
185 Victoria St, SWl Teh 828 3845 
22 Wormwood St, EC2 Tel: 638 3846 

y-'M \ \ ReCTuiiment Consultants 



Circa £9,000. 

Lfvajy and prograsslvs 
Arm of ChanBwd 
Accountants raquxv a 

Tha xtoaJ appteanl should 
be able to wCrfV on own 
into alive and enjoy total 

Please send your CV 
in co nfi d ence tts- 
Mtehael Mario. 
Nyman Linden A Co, 
11B Baker Stretf, 
.London W1M 1LB 

International Hotels £12,000 neg 

This Deputy Chief Executive needs a committed, 
self-motivated PA who will share his enthusiasm 
to build up an exciting new area of business. 
Situated in Mayfair, you will be setting up sys- 
tems and handling business affairs while your 
boss travels extensively, as well as secretarial and 
PA duties. 

Age: 25-35 Skills: 100/60 

PA and Admin £12,000+ package 

If you gain satisfaction from working for one boss 
who will keep you involved in all aspects of his 
work, this prestigious management consultancy 
can offer you a senior position with admin as 
well as PA work. You will be involved in top 
management studies and surveys where diem 
contact is encouraged, so personality and poise 
are as important as good skills. 

Age: 22-35 Skills: 90/60 



Y TEL: 01-831 1220. 


required by expanding Develop- 
ment and Construction Company 
to work as P A/Secretary to the 
General Manager. Secretarial and 
administration skills of a high or- 
der are essential and experience in 
a similar position where confiden- 
tiality and discretion well required 
would be distinct advantage. The 
successful applicant would be 
based in our new Head Office in 
London, N17. Salary is negotiable 
commencerate with ability and ex- 
perience. Please apply in writing 
giving full particulars of career to 
date to BOX NUMBER C58. 

SEC £10,000 

Laisr Cir> Bank are looking 
in ritciI an ambitious scene- 
ur> to work within one of 
Ihctr busiest depanmcnts. 
Benefits include sub mon. 
STL bonus scheme and lots 
lots mere. Excctlcni oppotiu- 

01-628 4737 


requires secretary with 
WP experience for a 

Salary £9.600. 
Phone Barbara Knight 
on 491 8688. 






-b£TA fi?/ 

'stbat" 8 ,.. 


£17,000 (package) | 

I 04. BANKING .. 

i Our clients, a we* known American (nvestrrwrrtj 

j house, are looking to expand one ol ttrtr srwg| 

departments which provides a senace to the rest j 
ofSwKIte A good 

! am esfientiaL Research Into V.l.P. s in the City i 

I and aafc*»nwrth 

j wffl be an important parto^ needW* J 

1 experience and good secretarial skills. - 90/60. 

I Age g2Z I 


•Jfc A flrmoftetorlwcSlsnere^ton^®^^^^ j 
to wre an extra secrefary/admintelrator to 
1 ' - wrt in their hectic and busy office. Expertenra | 
in a fast moving company s 
ability to cope vrito the presaaeof ******** I 
! constant irrteruption « essential. No prospectei 
krto design but lots of involvement in toe running I 
of the office. Speeds 90/60. Age c22. j 

pte^cailvs for an intervie w aruil 630pm. 

£23,260 pa. 

a, ntfcme to> ai usi I - S ytan MMdmc m me ftanawm &***- 

UKV OUMBIS. •Mf Wl 1 t* 1 naeBOMlYMnWwW Md dm* 

mm vur dm season! seam Mrilh M&toB » efler you »e 

to lui your DMi 

The sesmt at » menfly l 

■ Pfrti jmaN, eWre> 

- BUPA, 511 a« Bee tone* , ,, • 

• K inare ws ftlp M On Otfe. mod pMW0« MsM dto 
r« » awMsMirf aaoisatw awB tn bea eatsar mov» veo nW ever maM 
Mm tma Httoa an B3S 9351 batman lanm Ml Bpm. 

- Emwnenced repHeants ptoa 
CaNng Mil quMy 



I. I M I T K U 

PERSONNEL c£10,000+ 

banking benefits 

Utilise your impeccable secretarial skills when amintitig 
the new Personnel Manager and his recruitment umm of 
this prestigious investment bank. Ha will delegate and 1 
involve you in the running of his department and wiB 
offer (he opportunity to move into a fid] recruitment 

Call Karin Pamaby an 01-489 0889 today. 

TELEPHONE 01-489 0889 

Executive Search PA 

Sadly. I will be leaving my superb bom soon. 1 have 
promised to find my replacement before I go. 

As a Senior Partner, be is a man who wiD ask your opinion, 
rely on your judgement, and delegate as m u ch as you can 
take. He is great fun to work with, but in return expects 
excellent personal and work presentation. 

Hiis is a my confidential PA role and you «riH probably not 
be aped under 22. 

As part of one of the largest International Search 
orga n isations, we are a smsl. friendly office of 12 people, 
working in lovely surroundings in Buckingham Gate SWl. 
My boss is offering on excellent salary and good personal 
benefits to the right person. 

Why not «nll m«- Sarah, for further information and a 
confidential chat on SM 7966 or send me your c.« 
Mrs. S. Gwenlan. 

The Caldwell Partners International. 
29 Buc kingham Gate, London SWl 6NF. 


Poised anil capaNe seerewy srtli 
nofcnt lypng souk) enjoy 
ftemtofxno tte Sec role mto nwte 

o( a PA one Lots ol Btethooe 

wri aaa team leson m Bw 
irwJtmSirul compoier «l 
ttwrie d g o otWP an advantage, 
pleas* contact Alison Jonm 

or Ruth Owen M Alfred Marts 

RecnAtmoant Coftsuttanta. 
41 Pall Mal(nr Ptec*d»W 
London SWl on 

839 4833 







Sahiy eo—naiawit B 
with upflfiflfln 
iim> m BOBS Mi MU anal 
ns tnMy oyiwne PwBfltni rf 
me teenvuweji ftectuimem 
Conpm You be hwd « Bw 

£357 p««ae*iv 

•ban v* “»• 

aere sbHs art «*» a iu 
Bttkjounl 1H mm Voo urt 
■5m to nave i non aren «ml 
foirtoHMad MtdUUWtwn 
mautD iwffrf 5M»e 
pm swi cTvmB*Q ttm serid 


ivniafl, iMfl Mil SONIA 
BRULAWKT ■ 11-731 Ha 



Small professional firm with exciting new 
project needs your admin, secretarial and 
telephone skills to expand. We cover your 
costs and give you a percentage of turnover. 

CV to Grafton, 

3/4 John Printers Street, Wl. 



Our Temporary team - 
Solving your Permanent 



and major press releases. In this fast moving 
environment vou will be meeting deadlines and 
dealing with highly con- 01-4899175 
fidential matters. Good 16 HAN 0 veisj_WL 

The Public Relations department of a highly 
successful International pic in the West End. 

have an opening for a dynamic young secretary. 

This high profile company relies heavily on the . 

PR department to manage their public image secretarial skills yu/M. 

Sptaatutoprtht 18-2Syl*rotA> 



An mmdtont «t*rt to a Mcrotwtal eoroor 


City £7,000 -£8,500 

Wb are lootang (or we9-ediicaied young socrotaneswith 
good secrotanal skitte to pm a leading brm of Wafnatfonal 
management nsenitment consultants. The successful 
candidates wiB provide tun secretanai support to a senor 
consultant whch ndudss arranging appontments. 
mamtanring recoids and telephone baison witn candidates 
and dieras. FmncBy offices near Uvenxxrf Street. Initial 
remuneration r7.000-C8.500 to include profit sharing 
incentive seneme, free BUPA, permanent scfcnass and life 
assurance schemes. Applications In stnet confidence 
under reference JS669to the Managing Dtrector 


35 HeriBnoNStaLlJliam an llWTrtdiretelcXBns 01438 BS87 or 016330680 


PR Agency, dose Oxford Circus, seeks First Class 
Secretary, preferably with Word Processing expert- 
ence. tor Account Director. Fast accurate typina. 
numeracy end ability to work under pressure. 
Salary, drea E8.500 pjL 
Telephone Jan Bates on 01-734 9681 
(No agencies) 


WANTED - that rare person 
who ready eofoys being a secretary. 

We're a successful and growing Design 
and Communications Consultancy, look- 
ing for an experienced, dedicated and 
excellent PA/Secretary to work as part 
of a team with our Corporate Communi- 
cations Director and Manager on a wide 
variety of projects for clients large and 
small, at home and abroad. Salary 
according to age and experience. 

Please write with CV to: 
Mflissa Howard 
Sampson/T yrreU 
The Carriage Hall 
29 Floral Street 
London WC2E 9DP. 

No Agencies 

Interested in 

Iniemalio rally famous fashion co. setting up iu design 
HQ in Fulham has 3 exciting sec. vacs. SaL range £8J00- 
£10500. 90/55. Age 20-35. 

Prestigious wine and spirits co. in SWl needs 2 sees. 
(£&500£9.000) to arrange twine tasting. 90/55/WP. Age 
20's. Super booze benefits. 

Dynamic founder of a conservation charity in SWl 
needs your self-motivation and enthusiasm. Rustv 
sbdJfrOtyp + WP. Sal. £9.500. Age 24-30. 

Undecided? Try temping and find your ideal permanent 
job and be well paid while looking! 90sbd or audio. 50+ 
typ. Age 19-25. Please call: 

437 6032 


Admin PA/ Sec 


High calibre opening for a young secretary 
ofat least one year’s experience As part of a 
small managemeni team, you will handle all 
aspects of VIP service ’to an exclusive 
Central London residential development 
The role is varied and embraces organising 
porters right through to arranging 
babysineis. Thus lots of liaison and 
’people- con tact' in addition to genuine 
scope for initiative. Skills 80 50. Age 19+. 
Please call 014935787. 


RuriuiuiKui Comukanc 

Market Research 


Do you have a lively mind — closely attuned to the 
world of business, fast-morinp markets, corporate 
enterprise, and success? Then rorae in from the cold. 
This small Covent Garden-based research outfit needs 
vour flait energy and commitment In return, you pet 
all-round involvement freedom from hrirarehy scope 
and support Good education? Gaud —rcivUrial 
experience? Skills (80 50»V Age 22-30? ritiw tall 
01-KW 1232 today 

Recruit mml Con>ull jot- 


We require an experienced 
receptionist /telephonist/typist. A 
knowledge of Monareh/Herald 
switchboard and word processing 
would be an advantage. Age 30 - 40. 

Salary circa £9,500 
Please telephone: 01-930 4334 

PA £11,500 

Marvcfltws post for young PA/Sccnnaiy in International Invest- 
meu Ana. This post involves oesanising conferences and 
seminars throughout the UK. dealing with pre sent ations and the 
Press. Some navel involved. You win have etc. skills. 1 00/70 and 
WP. confidence, excellent appearance and the ability to deal with 
the pablic at aO levels. Age 2S - 30: Benefits mortgage salt, bonuses 

Dulcie Simpson 

Appointments Ltd 

PAGE 26 






Forthcoming marriages 



July 29: The Queen and The 
Duke of Edinburgh arrived at 
Glasgow Queen Street Station in 
the Royal Train this morning 
and were received by Her 
Majesty's Lord -Lieu tenant for 
the City of Glasgow (Mr Robert 
Gray, the Right Hon the Lord 

The Queen and The Duke of 
Edinburgh attended a Service of 
Thanksgiving in Glasgow 
Cathedral to mark its 830lh 

Her Majesty and His Royal 
Highness were received at the 
Great West Door by the Min- 
ister of Glasgow Cathedral (the 
Reverend Dr William Morris). 

Afterwards, The Queen 
opened the new Glasgow Sheriff 
Court House. 

Having been received by the 
Sheriff Principal (Mr John 
Dick). Her Majesty unveiled a 
commemorative plaque, 
honoured the Sheriff Principal 
with her presence at luncheon 
and toured the building. 

The Queen, accompanied by 
The Duke of Edinburgh, this 
afternoon named the new Phase 
I Block of the redevelopment of 
the Glasgow Royal Infirmary. 

Having been received by the 
Right Hon the Lord Provost and 
the Chairman. Greater Glasgow 
Health Board (Mr Donald 
Macquaker), Her Majesty un- 
veiled a commemorative 
plaque, and afterwards The 
Queen and The Duke of Edin- 
burgh toured the building. 

The Secretary of State for 
Scotland (the Right Hon Mal- 
colm Rilkind, MP. Minister in 
Attendance), the Countess of 
Airlie, the Right Hon Sir Wil- 
liam Heseltine, Mr Michael 
Shea and Major Hugh Lindsay 
were in attendance. 

The Duke of Edinburgh this 

afternoon attended the 
Commonwealth Games Rowing 
event at Strathclyde Park. 

The Duke of Edinburgh. Pa- 
tron of the Royal Scottish 
Automobile Club, later opened 
a new Leisure Centre at the 
Club's premises in Glasgow. 

His Royal Highness was re- 
ceived by the Right Hon the 
Lord Provost and the President 
of the Club (Mr Leslie Bisset). 

In the evening The Duke of 
Edinburgh. President of the 
Royal Society of Arts, attended 
a RSA Industry Year Dinner at 
the Hospitality Inn. Glasgow. 

His Royal Highness was re- 
ceived by the Chairman of 
Industry Year 1986 Scotland 
(Dr Tom Johnston). 

Squadron Leader Timothy 
Finnercm and Major Rowan 
Jackson. RM were in 

The Prince Edward this eve- 
ning presented medals for 
Commonwealth Games Shoot- 
ing events at the Pleasance and 
later, as Chieftain, attended the 
Highland Games at 

Major Hugh Lindsay was in 

The Princess Anne, Mrs Mark 
Phillips. I m mediate Past Master 
of the Worshipful Company of 
Farriers, this morning opened 
Lhe Scottish Farriery Training 
Centre at the Royal Veterinary 
Field Station. Easter Bush. 
Roslin. Midlothian. 

Her Royal Highness was re- 
ceived by Her Majesty's Lord- 
Lieutenant for Midlothian (Sir 
John Dutton Clerk ofPenicuick, 


Afterwards The Princess 
Anne. Mrs Mark Phillips at- 
tended the Commonwealth 
Games Rowing event at Strath- 
clyde Park and was received by 
Her Majesty's Lord- Lieutenant 
for Lanarkshire (the Lord 
Clydcsmuir) and the Chairman, 
Commonwealth Games Federa- 
tion (Mr K. W. BorthwickL 

Her Royal Highness travelled 
in an aircraft of The Queen's 

The Princess Anne. Mrs Mark 
Phillips. Colonel-in-Chief, The 
Royal Scots (The Royal Regi- 
ment). this afternoon attended 
the Laying Up of the 7lh/9th 
(Highlanders) Battalion Colours 
in the Canongate Kirk. 

Her Royal Highness was re- 
ceived by the Minister of the 
Canongate Kirk (the Reverend 
Charles Robertson) and the 
Colonel of the Regiment 
(Lieutenant-General Sir Robert 

The Princess Anne. Mis Mark 
Phillips subsequently attended a 
Regimental Reception in the 
Grounds of the Palace of 

The Hon Mrs Legge-Bourke 
was in attendance. 

By command of The Queen, 
the Viscount Long (Lord in 
Waiting) was present at 
Heathrow Airport, London this 
afternoon upon the departure of 
the Governor-General of Gre- 
nada and Lady Scoon and bade 
farewell to Their Excellencies on 
behalf of Her Majesty. 

July 29: The Prince and Princess 
of Wales this morning opened 
the “Riyadh - Yesterday and 
Today” exhibition at Kensing- 
ton Olympia. WI4. 

Sir John Riddell. Bl and Miss 
Anne Beckwith-Smilh were in 


July 29: Princess Alexandra, 
Vice-Patron of the Young 
Women's Christian Association 
of Great Britain, this afternoon 
visited YWCA Headquarters at 
Clarendon House. 32 
Corn market Street, Oxford. 

Her Royal Highness later 
visited the Sue Ryder Home at 
Netllebed, Oxfordshire. 

Miss Mona Mitchell was in 

[Ylr C.D. Buckley 
and Miss N.M. Bnrdge 
The engagement is announced 
between Charles David, youn- 
ger son of Mr James Buckley, of 
New York, and the late Mrs 
Julia Buckley. and Nicola Mary, 
elder daughter of Mr and Mrs 
Gordon Burdgc, of Weston-by- 
Wclland. near Market 

Harbo rough. 

Mr P.A. Barnett 
and Miss C- Tuddenham 
The engagement is announced* 
between Paul, elder son of Mr 
Philip Burnett and the late Mrs 
Marion Burnett, of Barnes. Lon- 
don. SWI3. and Christine, only 
daughter of Mr and Mrs Mi- 
chael Tuddenham, of Pinner. 

Mr S.C. Chandler 
and Miss & Lovett Turner 
The engagement is announced 
between Stephen, son of the late 
MrT.H. Chandler and Mrs DJ. 
Littler. of Teddington. Middle- 
sex. and Suki, daughter of Mr N. 
Lovett Turner, of Drayton, 
Hampshire, and Mrs J. Turner, 
ofTopsham, Devon. 

MrJ.T.G. Coutts 
and Miss J.R. Wilcocb 
The engagement is announced 
between Julian, son of Mr and 
Mrs T.G. Coutts. Heriot Row. 
Edinburgh, and Jennifer, daugh- 
ter of Mr and Mrs w J. Wiicock. 
Windle. St Helens, Lancashire. 

Mr J.T.M. Ellis 
and Miss E. Yu 

A marriage has been arranged, 
and will take place in North 
Mundham. between Jonathan 
Timothy Maisey, second son of 
Mr and Mrs J.H.M. Ellis, of 
North Mundham. Sussex, and 
Esther, second daughter of Mr 
and Mrs Thomas Yu. of Taipei. 

Mr T. Marks 
and Miss J-A. Bentley 
The engagement is announced 
and the marriage will take place 
in Cumbria on September 27. 
1986. of Timothy, son of Mrs A. 
Marks, of Cotftam. Bristol, and 
Mr P.N. Marks, of Acton. 
London, and Judith Alexandra, 
elder daughter of Mr and Mrs 
F.W.P. Bentley, of Syke House, 
Newby, near Penrith. Cumbria. 

Birthdays today 

Miss Teresa Cahill, 42: Sir 
Edmund Compton, 80; Mr Mer- 
edith Davies, 64; Miss Frances 
de la Tour, 42; Mr Justice 
Ewbank. 61; the Earl of Glas- 
gow. 47; Professor lan A. Gor- 
don. 78: Lord Killanin. 72; Miss 
Wyn Knowles. 63; Lord Mc- 
Carthy, 61; Professor L. W. 
Martin, 38; Professor Anthony 
Mellows. 50; Mr Gerald Moore. 
87; Mr Henry Moore, OM. CH, 
88; Professor C. Nonhcote 
Parkinson, 77; Mr Peter 
Plouviez, 55; Sir Richard R. 
Powell. 77; Mrs Anne Ridler, 
74; Mr Justice Russell, 60; Sir 
Give Sinclair, 46; Mr Stan 
Stennetu 59; Mr Daley Thomp- 
son, 28; Dame Marjorie 
Williamson, 73. 

Births, Marriages, 


£4 a in + 15* VAT 

(minimum 3 tines) 

\nuounccmcni5. auihrnncalcd b> the 

name and permanent address of the 
sender. ma> he sent la 

P0 BOX 484 
Virginia Street 
London El 

w telephoned (by uHephonc subs- 
et bets only) ux flt-WI 3K4 

Announcements can be received by 
telephone between 9.00am and 
5.30pm Monday lo Friday, on Satur- 
day between 9.00am and 13 noon. 
(01-411 4080 OrW- For publication the 
following day phone by 1.30pm. 

cur on Court and Social Page ZB a Mm 
+ 15* VAT. 

Coon and Social Page announce- 
ments can noi be accepted by 
lek-phonc. Enquiries ta 01-SZ2 9853 
(after 10.30am). or send Kr 

1, Pua aa m t O i Stmt London El. 

Please allow at least 48 hours before 

would Mrt unto Cod. and umo Cod 
would I commit my cause: 

Jon s. a 


BART1MM On 27th July, la Ann and 
Peter, a son. William Da\ id James, a 
brother for Sarah and Robert. 

BOGART On July 27th. lo Josephine 
and Robert, a son. James Edward. 

BRENNAN On 28th July, lo Claire 
and John, a son. James. 

CUTTS On 24th July. 1986. in 
Amsterdam, lo Nicky and John, a 
daughter. Dominique Lara Elisabeth, 
a vsier for Samantha. 

DAVK lo John and Philippa (nee Cur 
rtel a daughter. Loma Elizabeth 
Philippa, at tile Queen Mother's Hos- 
pital. Glasgow on 28th July. 1986. 

DAVtS On 21st July, to Victoria (n«e 
Wilson) and Andrew, a son Jona- 
than. brother to PniUppa and James. 

FLOCKMART - On 24ih July In 
Edinburgh, to Sandy and Juliet tnee 
Parker i . a son. Henry Andrew, a 
brother lor Kh-sty. Alexander and 

GRAHAM - On Monday. 28m July 
1986. lo Low) and Wayne, a 
daughter. Ptsto. 

GRMSTEAB On 28th July at Yeovil, 
lo Lynn fnee Macuonaknand Nigel, a 
son. Oliver James. 

HmaERT-MMCSTOM - On 28th July, 
al Queen Charlotte's Hospital, lo Lu- 
cinda and Mark a daughter. Edwlna. 

JA MES On 28th July, to Jane into 
OousJast and Christopher, a son. 

KCMMCK ■ On July 28th. lo Stella mec 
Quekett) and John, a son. Thomas 
Hugh, a brother for Alice. 

LYON - On July 27th. in Cambridge, to 
Anne utee BuUand) and Richard, a 
son. Charles John Stanley, a brother 
for Alexander. Amelia and Victoria 

MACKAY ■ On July 24th. at Aberdeen 
Maternity Hospital, lo Edith into 
Bruce) and Alistair, a daughter, a 
sister for Fiona. 

MCMOLLS - On 26th July, lo Mary 
anne (nee Groom) and Mark, a son. 

OATEN On July 20lh 1986. to 
Jennifer and Brian of The Haven. 
Trebetherlck. Cornwall, a son 
Tristram Lewis Cordon. 

STUDO On 28!h July 1986. to 
Caroline inee Keene) & Stephen, a 
daugh ter Emma Mary 

wwn On July aaih. in Johannes- 
burg- lo Caroll one (nee Dermot 
Smain and Hugh, a daughter. 
Elisabeth Eleanor Charlotte, a sister 
for Thomas. 

WWKLEY On July 25th. lo Clare 
inee Beck) and Roger, a daughter. 
Felicity Mary Beatrice 


Parish Church on 30th July. 1946. 
Major Peter Swtndells lo Janet Marie 
Fraser Munro- Now al Nantwich. 



July 1936 at Bowdon Parish 
Chureti, Peter John to Margaret 
Eileen Now at Cass Cottage. Hyde. 
- Fording bridge 


SMALLWOOD On Saturday. July 
26U>. peacfuily In hospliaL Elinor 
Katherine. of 

Wheaihampslead. Wife of the laie 
Doctor M £ Smalt wood. Details of 
Memorial Service lo be announced. 
No flowers or letters, please. 

AMOS On 26th July, peacefully al 
home, aged 85. Dorothy. M.M. Moth- 
er of David. Martin and Christopher 
and a much loved Granny. Funeral 
on Tuesday. Slh August at 3.00 pm 
aL Putney vale Crematorium. 

ANDREWS - William Charles (BUll 
red red Art Director, peacefully at 
home wiih Ms family, on July 28th. 
aged 85 years. Beloved husband of 
Gladys, father of Margaret, father -In- 
.law and grandfather. Cremation. 
The Chlllerns Crematorium. 
Ametshara. on Monday August 4th 
al 2pm. Flowers lo G. Smith 
Woobum Lid. Woobum Green. 
06285 23566. 

BARTON • On July 26th. in hospital. 
Joan of 10 Mill Road. Salisbury, 
rounder of the While Horse 
Bookshop. Maibo rough. poeL a urn. 
great-aunt and greal-great-aiuiL No 
flowers but donations, if desired, lo 
the Cathedral Spire Appeal Trust. 67 
The Oose. Salisbury Funeral at 
11.00 am on Friday. Augial 1st al 
The Cathedra). Salisbury. 

HARWELL. Mary Elizabeth, wife of 
the lale Gp CM P.R. Harwell, peace- 
fully in her sleep al Addenbrookes 
Hospital. Cambridge on Monday. 
28 Ui July aged 80 years. No flowers 
please but donations lo Save the 
Children Fund. 17 Crave Lane. 
Camberwell. London SGG 8RD. 
Enquiries to Harry Williams ft Sons, 
tel. 0223 359480. 

ROW Suddenly, on 27th July. 
Frank, beloved husband, rather and 
grandfather Funeral Service at 
Kingsbridge Cemetery, South Devon 
on Friday. 1st August al 11.00 am. 

BREWER On July 27lh 1986. Lilian 
Margaret of The Gambia and 
Pwllheli, devoted wife of Eddie and 
loving mother of Lama. Stella and 
Heather Cremation at Leatherhead 
at 12 noon on July 31st- 

CARROU. John Uam Loughran - Sud- 
denly and iragicaDy on Friday. 25th 
July. 1986. Beloved husband of 
Pauline, dear father of Josephine. 
Christopher and Richard and lale of 
BAT Company, west Africa. Re 
qutem Mass al 12 noon on Friday, 
lsl August ai lhe Church of the En- 
glish Martyrs. Alma Avenue. 
Hornchurch, followed by cremation 
al Corbels Try Crematorium Flow. 
ml«B.F M ulley A Son. 254 SL 
Mary's Lane. (Jpmlnster or dona- 
tions to Help lhe Aged. SL James 
Walk. EC1 

DANIELS - On Sunday. 27th July, 
peacefully al Herne Bay. David 
Kingsley Daniels. C.B.E. Funeral al 
Charing Crematorium at 12 noon on 
Tuesday. 5fh August. Enquiries to 
Welch. Herne Bay 374995. 

DAWSON - On July 26th. peacefully at 
Middlesex Hospital. Brenda Mary 
Dawson. Funeral Service al SL 
Marylebone Parish Church on Mon- 
day. August 4th al 12.30 pm. to be 
followed by private cremation. En- 
aidrtes and small bunches of flowers 
may be sent to J.H. Kenyon. O! -935 
3728 and donations lo Saint Maryle- 
bone Healing Centre. 

FANE -On July 28th 1986. peacefully 
at Fulbeck Hall. Dorothy Mary, wid- 
ow of Captain H.W.N. Fane, aged 81 
years. Funeral on Friday. August 1st 
al Fulbeck Church al ll.OOam. fol- 
lowed by private cremation. No 
(low ere. Donations to David Holland 
A Son. London Road. Grantham (or 
Alztuemer Disease Society. 

FIEUMIOUSE ■ On July 28ih. very 
peacefully at her home In her gath 
year. Maimlr. widow of ErnesL 
Much loved by her daughters Nancy 
and Lucy, her sons- In -taw John and 
lhe lale Robert, her 8 grandchildren 
and id greal grandchildren By her 
special request, funeral private, 
family only 

HAMU. TON-JOKES - On July 26th. 
1986. George tStadlumL Captain. 
M.B Z~. Royal Artillery (rei'dj, aged 
91 Beloved husband, father, grand- 
father and great-grandfather 
Funeral at The Royal Artillery Cam- 
son Church of SI. Michael and All 
Angels. The Royal Academy. Wool- 
wich at 11.30 am on Tuesday. 
August 5(h. Enquiries to Major 
General John Handnon-Jones Ol- 
493 4998. 

KIRBY. Harold Thomas Kirby. C.B E. 
On 27th July, suddenly at his home. 
BrKulns Lane. Sevenoaks. Kent- 
aged 85 years Beloved brother of 
Cyril Farmer Director of Contracts. 
Ministry of Supply, and The Atomic 
Energy Authority The Funeral Ser- 
vice win lake place on Tuesday. SUi 
August at U. 30 am at Tunbridge 
weds Crematorium. Family (lowers 
only please but donations. If desired, 
to the R.S.P.C.A.. c/o W Hodges A 
Co. Funeral Directors. 37 Quakers 
Hall Lan*. Sevenoaks. Kent US 
0752 464457 

HOUIKS Bob • On July 28th. 1986. at 
home. Cremation Service at 
Ammham al 1.00pm an Monday. 
August 4Ui. 

HOPE -On July 25th. 1986. peacefully 
In hospliaL Margaret of 
South bourne. Bournemouth. Be- 
loved wife of the Rev. lan Hope, dear 
mother of Ann. daughter of lhe tale 
Rev. and Mrs Alexander Barber and 
sister of the lale Mr A. Howard Bar- 
ber. F.R.CS.. MJR.C.P. Funerai 
Service on Friday. August IN al 
10.00 am In Immanuel United Re- 
formed Church. South bourne. 

Bournemouth, followed by commit- 
tal at Boscombe Cemetery. 
Arr a ngements entrusted lo Deric- 
ScotL Portman Lodge Funeral 
Home. Boscombe. Bournemouth to 
whom floral tributes may be sent- 
LONG ■ On Friday July 25th 1986. 
peacefully at The Priory. 
Roehampton. In her 89th year. 
Paula, much loved by her step- 
daughter Gillian Drabble and by her 
many friends and admirers. Funeral 
Service at Netlfebed Parish Church, 
on Thursday. July 31st al 11.45am. 
Flowers may be sent lo A.B. Walker 
A Son Lid. 36 Eldon Road. Reading. 

LUDBROOK. KaUUeen (Kay! of 
Me ri vale Road. Gloucester - Peace- 
fully al Worcester Royal Infirmary, 
on Wednesday. 23rd July. 1986. 
Meeting for worship and cremation 
al Gloucester Crematorium on 
Thursday. 31N July at 200 pm. No 
flowers by request- Donations la be 
made payable lo Oxfara. c/o of 
Mariarfe Nash. Treasurer. The Soci- 
ety of Friends. 9 Crypt Court. 
Tuftley. Gloucester GLA OQB. 

MACDONALD - Charles John. CJ3.E.. 
of HighcHffe. (formerly of Potters 
Bark Peacefully an 25(h July 1986. 
aged 96 years. Dear father of Flora 
and Julian. Funeral Service al 
Bournemouth Crematorium, North 
Cemetery, on Thursday 31st July at 
1 1.30 am. Flowers may be sent c/o 
A.V Ridout. Funeral Directors. 419 
Lymington Road. HtgncUfTe. Tel: 
(04252) 72835. 

MACXAY-DfCK - On July 26th. 1986. 
peacefully al home. John Mackay- 
Dick. O.BJE.. M.D- F.R.C.P. iEdm>. 
soldier and physician of Edinburgh 
and lately of Oswestry. Much loved 
husband of Margaret. Private Funer- 
al on July Soui. Family (lowers only 
No letters please. 

MESSENGER. Laura Margaret ■ Sud- 
denly but peacefully al King Edward 
vn HospliaL Windsor on July 27th. 
Adored mother of Anthony and de- 
voted friend and grandmother to 
Constance and Wimara. Funeral at 
10.45 am an Thursday. July 3 1st at 
Holy Trinity. Windsor Flowers lo 
Sargrant A Son. Windsor or dona- 
tions. If preferred, to the National 
Benevolent institution. Bayswater 
Road. London. 

MURPHY - On July 25th. 1986. al 
Kings College HospliaL London. 
Brian Devine. Dear husband of Janet 
and loved father of Richard and 
Sarah. Rlvate family funeraL No 
dowers but donations. If desired, to 
Kings Couege Hospital Scanner 

NORMS On Juty 27th. 1986. Rev. 
Harold Alexander Norris of 255 
Popes Lane. Ealing. Very dear 
husband of Valerie. Sadly missed by 
Ms wife and his whole family. Requi- 
em Mass al Christ the Saviour. 
Ealing Broadway. WS on Friday. 
August IN al 10.45 am. Flowers and 
enquiries AS Sharp A Sons. 160 
Uxbndge Road. Han writ. W7. 01 
567 5885. or donations ta Ueu lo 
U.S P.G. 

OOEXJL Deals william - On 28th July, 
of Reading. Berks Dearest dear and 
beloved husband and a much loved 
lamer, father lrvlaw and Crandpop. 
Funeral Service at Taunton Crema- 
torium. Somer s et on Friday. 1st 
August at 3.00 pm. No flowers 
please. Donations, if deseed, for Can- 
cer Research and The Rheumatism 
and Arthritis Association may be 
forwarded lo W A. Forsey A Son. 
High St. BuUetgh nr Glastonbury 
O’GORMAN ■ On 25th July. 1986. 
Colonel Mervyn Edwin (REME 
ref dl. Deeply loved husband of Jane 
and a beloved Gather and grand- 
father The Funeral Service win be 
at Oxford Crematorium on Monday. 
4th August at 230 pm. Family flow- 
era only Mease bid donations. If 
dost red. to Oxfam or Helen House 
Hospire. c/o P.L. Barren. B! Ock 

Street. Abingdon. Ox on 

METS On July 24th, 1986. peaceful- 
ly. Berend Antony- Much loved 
husband of Hilary and dear father of 
Stuart. Gordon. Alexandra and 
Carolyn- Service al Randalls Park 
Crematorium. Leatherhead or 
Thursday- July SIM al 2-00 pm. 
RJINGABC On 28th July. 1986. 

Alexander R Deo rad husband of 
Calriona (Kale) Service at AD Saints. 
Den mead on Monday. 4ih August at 
1 1 30 am. roBowcd ny cremation. 
Family flowers only Donations. If 
desired, lo League of mends. SL 
Mary's Hospital, Portsmouth 

SAVttCE - On Saturday. July 260). 
suddenly in Tunbridge Wells. AJan 
wifuam Joseph Savtdge M.A.. (Btrfc- 
beefc). aged 83. Beloved bustoart of 
the late Constance and of Joan Ab- 
bott. dear father of Mark and loving 
grandfather and step-father. One 
time Assistant Secretary of lhe 
Church Commissioners- Thanksgiv- 
ing Service al Wadhure! Parish 
Church, orc h e s tra first at 2.00pm. 
Family flowers only but donations. If 
desired, lo The Charity’s Aid Foun- 
dation Fund. 48 Pembury Road. 
Tonbridge. Kent. 

SHAW -On Saturday 26th July, peace- 
fully ta hospital after a short fitness. 
Geoffrey wieiri (Tubby) Shaw, 
aged 80. of The OM MU House. 
Wrotham Heath. KenL Dearly loved 
husband of "Dodo" and much loved 
father of Brian. June and Mossy. Fu- 
nenil al SL Mary's. Platt. 12.00 
noon. Friday t« August. Enqurtes 
and flowers to vmers. High Street. 
Wmi Mailing. Tel: 842485. 

SIMPSON On 28th July 1966 peace- 
fully at BaUi. General Sir Frank 
Stmpson. CAE.. K.CXB.. D.S.O.. 
aged 87 yrv Beloved and loving hus- 
band of Dulcte. Father of Margaret 
and Norah and much loved Grandfa- 
ther. Funeral Service at SI Stephen's 
Church. Lansdown. Bath, on Friday 
IN August at 3.15 pro. followed by 
private cremation. Family flowers 
only but dona boos if desired lo RX. 
Benevolent Fund. Thanksgiving Ser- , 
vice In Loodou al a later date. 

TOTTENH A M SaWtll - On July 2701. 
1986. peacefully and courageously 
al lhe Phyllis Tudkweo Memorial 
Hospice. Richard Christopher, aged 
31 Much loved by his lather. 
Norman: by his mother, the late 
Anne, by his brother. MJchaek by Ms 
sister . Fiona: and hr Angelina 
O Dwyer, to wham he was engaged. 
Thanksgiving Service at ll.OOam al 
West Clan don Church. near 
Guildford. Surrey on Thursday. July 
3 lsl. to be followed by cremation ta 
private. No flowers. Donations M 
Phyllis Tuckwell Memorial Hospice. 
Waverley Lane. Farnham. Surrey 

TOWMSOOMtOSE - On Friday. 2Sth 
July. 1986 al King Edward Vn Hos- 
pital. MidhursL u Col John Dudley 
tChola) Townsend-Rose. M.C- R£. 
freed). Beloved husband of Pal. de- 
voted rather of Angela Bayfletd and 
Dr diaries Townsend-Rose and 
canng grandfather. Funeral private 
but a Memorial Service will be held 
ta The Parish Church. MidhursL 
Sussex on Wednesday. 6th August at 
3.00 pm. and then a gift in his 
memory could. If you wished, be sent 
to lhe Sail Training Asfodatkm. 2a 
The Hard. Portsmouth. Hampshire. 

WILSON On 27m July. 1986 al 
home. Gilbert Wilson. O.SC.. F.G5. 
aged 87 years. Emeritus Reader In 
Structural Geology, university of 
London. Husband of me late Luetic, 
father of Con one and David and 
friend lo many. Requiem Massal the 
Church of Our Lady of Mount Car- 
mel. Kensington Church StreeL WS 
on Thursday. 31st July al ll.OOam. 
followed by burial ta Kendal 
Cemetery. ParksMe Road. Kendal on 
Friday, la August at n.oo am. All 
enoulrtes lo A. Fiance A Son. lei. 01- 
405 4901 

WOOLLETT On 26th July. Alice 
Josephine, peacefully al The Royal 
Marsden Hospital. Sun on. Dearest 
wile of Nicttolaa. sister of CHzabeUi 
and mother of Rachel. Lucy. David 
and Emily. Requiem Masson Friday. 
1st August at 11 tan at SI Lawrence's 
Church. Edenbridge. Family flowers. 
Donations. If desired, lo Smithera 
Ward Fund. Royal Marsden Hospi- 
tal- Downs Road. Sutton. RJJ*. 


PLANE. Frank wuuara • Served In 
H M. Forces 1939-45 who died In 
1951 as a result of war service on 
this his birthday, lo loving memory 
from his family 


HAMMOND. Frank In ever loving 
memory of my beloved Hammy, sev- 
en years ago today. He Uvea tn my 
heart for ever - Dot 
KNKHT Peter - hi memory of our be- 
loved Pete who died SOUi July 1965. 
Babste. Peter Jr. Keith and ail Ute 



HEWING. STEPHEN - The Funeral 
will now lake place on Friday. Au- 
gust 1st al Si Peter’s Church. 
Lbnpsfieid al 2 is pm Flowers may 
be sen! lo GMrnU Funeral Service. 
Oxted 3767 

Mr C.E. Hambro 
and Miss NJ. Nicholas 
The engagement is announced 
between Charles, eider son of 
Mr C.ILA. Hambro. of Dixton 
Manor. Gotherington. 
Gloucestershire, and Mrs R.E. 
Hambro. of Barton House. 
Guiung Power, near Chelten- 
ham. Gloucestershire, and 
Nicole, only daughter or Dr and 
Mrs James A. Nicholas, of 22 
Cayuga Road. Westchester. 
New York. 

Mr OS. Lewis 
and Miss SJVL Thom 
The engagement is announced 
between Clement, second son of 
Mr and Mrs Kurt Lewin, of New 
York, and Susan Marjory, 
da lighter of Dr and Mrs William 
T. Thom, of Eddleston, 
Peeblesshire. . 

Mr DJGL Nelms 
and Miss RA. Edgley 
The engagement is announced 
between David, only son of Mrs 
A. Nelms and the late Mr D. 
Nelms.of Honolulu. Hawaii, 
and Rosalind, only daughter of 
Mr and Mrs Bryan Edgley. of 
Kensham Farm. Cadmore End, 

Captain C.C. Parks 
and Miss AX-M. De Jaeger 
The engagement is announced 
between Christopher, son of Mr 
and Mrs I_F. Parks, oF Newton 
AbbOL Devon, and Anne, eldest 
daughter of Mr and Mrs I -A. De 
Jaeger. oF Dover. KenL 

Mr N-A. Stoke 
and Miss SC Geirnnril 
The engagement is announced 
between Nigel, son of Mr and 
Mrs G.A. Stoke, of Salisbury 
Green, Southampton, and 
Sheenagh, daughter of Mrs PJ. 
Gemmell. of Knole Road, 
Sevenoaks. KenL and Mr A.C 
Gemmell, of Castle Street, 
Farnham. Surrey. 

Mr M. Taylor 
and Miss V.L King 
The engagement is announced 
between Mark, elder son of Mr 
and Mrs Alan Taylor, of 
TettenbaJI. West Midlands, and 
Vivienne, only daughter of the 
late Dr E. King and Mrs Irene 
King of Winchmore Hill, 

Mr R.M. T weddle 
and Miss P.R. Hnnkia 
The engagement is announced 
between . Robert Marcus 
Twcddle. and Pamela Rosemary 


Air Commodore RJM. Austin 
and Mrs GA. Berkley 
The marriage look place on 
Saturday. July 26. at Henley-on- 
Thames, of Air Commodore 
Roger Austin and Mrs Glenys 

Mr SJB. Jaeggi 
and Miss N.MJL. Wood 
The marriage took place on 
Saturday. July 19, at. the'. Car- 
melite Priory, Kensington, W8. 
between Mr Stefan Bernard 
Jaeggi, elder son. of Mr and Mrs 
Bernard Jaeggi, of Lyne Village. 
Surrey, and Miss Nathalie Mar- 
garet Louisa Wood, daughter of 
Mr and Mrs Godwin wood, of 
Thornton Heath. 

Nuptial Mass was con- 
edebrated by Father Angelicas 
Busuitid, unde of the bride. 
Fa Lher James Walsh, and Father 
Ignatius McDonnell and con- 
cluded by the papal blessing.* 

The bride, who was given in 
marriage by her father, was 
attended by Miss Nadia Wood, 
Roberta Callus, Elizabeth Anne 
Jaeggi. and Pa u [-Bernard and 
Adam Leheup. Mr Leon Jaeggi, 
brother of the bridegroom, was 
best man. 

A reception was held in the 
Dubany Suite, CalS Royal, Wl. 
and the honeymoon is being 
spent in the. United Slates. 

Mr EJ. Whitley 
and Miss AJVL Ramsay 
The marriage took place on 
Saturday. July 26, at St Mary 
Abbots, Kensington, of Mr Ed- 
ward Whitley and Miss 
Araminia Ramsay. The Bishop 
of Gibraltar in Europe, the 
Right Rev John Sattertbwaite, 

The bride, who was given in 
marriage by her father, was 
attended by Bonella Ramsay 
and Sophie Thompson. Mr 
David Cantor was best man. 

A reception was held at the 
bride’s home. 

Science report 

Transplant drug used 
to treat diabetes 

By Beatrice Lacoste 

A team of doctors at the 
Neclcer Hospital in Paris hare 
jnst completed a shady on the »e 
of Cyclosporin, the drag nsed to 
prevent rejection in transplant 
surgery , to treat insolm depen- 
dent diabetes. 

This form of diabetes is the 
most common and the most 
serioas. It usually effects chil- 
dren and young adults and the 
only treatment ap to now has 
been at least one injection of 
insulin every day. 

A few years ago researchers at 
the Middlesex Hospital. Lon- 
don, discovered that insnBn 
dependent diabetes is an anto- 
imnnme disease. In these dis- 
orders the immune system fails 
to recognize certain cells or parts 
of cells and begins attacking the 
body it was designed to protect. 

In insulin dependent diabetes, 
the effect of the immune re- 
sponse is to attack the beta cells 
ha the pancreas that prod ace 
insnfin to control Mood sugar. In 
the early stage of the disease, 
before the selective destruction 
of iasnlin secreting cells, dus- 
ters of cells scattered through 
the pancreas in which iasnlin is 
formed, are infiltrated. The 
invaders are mettonadear cells. 

In fact, this reaction predomi- 
nantty involves the fa mily of T- 
cells which are so crucial to the 
defence of the body against 
infections. It was tire presence of 
these T-cells that led the French 
doctors to attempt immuno- 
suppressive therapy. 

Their results are described in 
a paper published in TkeLrmcet- 

Wben T-cells encounter an 
enemy, or once they reconize 
one, in this case beta cells in the 
pancreas, they release a sport of 
interleukin 2 that commands 
other protective cells , or 
lymphocytes, to multiply. 

Cyclosporin is a potent 
immnno-snppresser that acts 
mainly on T-cell immunity, 
particularly on the way they 
produce substances such as 
interleukin 2. 

“Knowing . all this”, said 


HM Government 
Mr Timothy Eggar. MP. was 
host ai a luncheon held yes- 
terday at the Savoy Hotel in 
honour of Mr Alan Keys. US 
Assistant Under Secretary of 
State for International 
Organisation Affairs. 

HM Government 
Mr Timothy Renton. MP, was 
host at a luncheon held yes- 
terday at 1 Carlton Gardens to 
say farewell to the Polish 
Ambassador and Mine 

Baroness Elliot of Harwood 
Baroness Elliot of Harwood, 
President of the Ladies 
Committee of the European 
Atlantic Group, presided at the 
committee's annual luncheon 
bdd yesterday at the House of 
Lords. The other speakers were 
Mis Lynda Chalker, MP, and 
Baroness Birk. 

Peace swords 

The three 1985 Wilkinson 
Swords of Peace, awarded by the 
Wilkinson Sword Group lo 
Serice units judged to have 
made the most valuable 
contribution to a community, 
have been won by HMS Cam- 
bridge. the Royal Navy gunnery 
school in Devon, 47 Air Des- 
patch Squadron. Royal Corps of 
Transport, and RA r Swi nderby. 
the RAF School of Recruit 

Cloth workers’ 

The following have been in- 
stalled officers of the 
Cloihworkers' Company for the 
ensuing yean 

Master. Mr Eric C. Bousfield: 
First Warden. Mr Alastair 
Ingham Carle; Second Warden. 
Mr Anthony C. Aylward: Third 
Warden. Mr Alastair P. Leslie; 
Fourth Warden. Mr Errol A. 

Queen's College 

The 1985 issue of the Queen's 
Co/lege Record was circulated to 
old members in May 1986, with 
a form diciting information for 
a new and more detailed edition 
of the college Register. Any old 
member who has not received 
the issue of the Record and the 
form is requested to contact the 
bursar immediately. 

Memorial service 

Mr S-G- Williams 
A service of thanksgiving for the 
life of Mr S.G. Williams was 
held yesterday at All Souls, 
Langham Place. The Rev Mi- 
chael Lawson officiated and Mr 
John Goff read the lesson. Mr 
Ian Haig, son-in-law. read from 
Pilgrim's Progress and Mr Bill 
Cotton, Managing Director- of 
BBC Television, gave an 



Outstanding staff officer 

General Sir Frank Simpson, which had been established 
GBE KCB. DSO, described between them by theu- strenu- 
by Field Marshal Lord Mont- ous partnership in Southe*" 
gomery of AJamdn, with Command helped to ran t me 
whom he was closely assotiai- military machine smoouuy- 
ed for much of his service, as Simpson understood nis o« 
the best staff officer he had chiefc Montgomery nis 
ever met. died on July 28 at former assistant s^piastwy or 




the age of 87. 

relevant, facts, his orderly 

Already recognized as a staff method and his sound assess- 


Professor Jean Francois Bach, 
of tbe Immunology Unit at the 
Necker Hospital, “it was logical 
to try to fight this aggression of 
the pancreas by T-celb in the 
same way that we try to prevent 
the rejection of transplants, tint 
is by giving tbe patient small 
doses ef tbe tntwwin ^iiy ^ B i . 

nve drag, cyclosporin”. 

The study lasted nine months 
and involved 120 patients aged 
between 15 and 40. Professor 
Bad emphasised that only pa- 
tients who have had tbe disease 
for less than two months can be 
treated this way, because other- 
wise too many cells la the 
pancreas wil] have been de- 
stroyed and the body can do 
longer prodoce insvlin. . 

In a doable blind trial, for 
treatment as wdl as for assess- 
ment of renrissfen, half the 
patients were given 7.5 
milligrammes of cyclosporin 
orally every day and their 
controls were given placebos. 
“SasCained remission occurred 
in one third of the patients 
taking cyclosporin”, said 
Professor Bach, “and there was 
evidence that the drag re veracs 
insulin dependency”. Another 
third of the patients went , into 
partial remistioa. 

The French immunologist 
said that according to the data 
gathered, remission can be ex- 
tended for at least two or three 
years. However, the treatment is 
not without danger, both be- 
cause of tbe toxicity of the drag 
and because the patient is more 
vulnerable to infectioau - 

“In assessing the risk/beaefit 
balance, we wfl] have to take mto 
account the morbidity associated 
with diabetes and also the risks 
of lifelong fannMno-enppvnrion 
when pancreatic transplantation 
is an alternative solution. 

“We are now investigating the 
possibility of maintaining re- 
missions of insulin dependency 
with low doses as successfully 
achieved in long-term transplant 
recipients or even after pro gre s- 
sive withdrawal of cyclosporin.” 


Latest appointments include; 

Mr John Edwin Fletcher to be a 
circuit judge on the Oxford and 
Midland Circuit. 

Miss Ann Elizabeth Downey to 
be a circuit judge on the 
Northern Circuit. 

Mr C.W J. Newman, QC. and 
Mr JJ. Ford ham to be circuit 
judges on the South-eastern 

Mr J. A. Paterson to be Director 
of Savings, National Savings, 
from August 2, in succession to 
Mr S. W. Gilbert. 

Miss Romo la Christophersoo to 
be Director of Information at 1 
the Department of Health and , 
Social Security. 

Mr Michael Broderick to be a 
member of the Special Panel of ; 
the T ransport Tribunal. 

Mr J. D. Leach, of St Edward's . 
School. Oxford, to be Head- 
master of Brighton College from 
September 1, 1987, in succes- 
sion to Mr W. S. Blackshaw. i 
who will be retiring. 

the outbreak of the Secoild 
World War, Simpson proved 
himself one of the most afcte 
rapiiary administrators of the 
day and served continuously 
at the control centres of the 
Array in positions of ever 
greater responsibility. 

Frank Ernest Wallace Simp- 
son was born on March 21, 
1899, tbe son of Major R. W. 
Simpson. He was educated at 
Bedford School, famous for 
the many distinguished, sol- 
diers it has produced, and at 
the Royal Military Academy, 
Woolwich, from which he was 
commissioned in the Royal 
Engineers in 1916. . 

He was only just in time to 
see a few days' active service 
; on the Western Front before 
Armistice Day in 1918, but 
even so was mentioned in 
despatches. A. few weeks later 
he was campaigning once 
more, this time on the North- 
West Frontier of India. 

Between the wars be gradu- 
ated from the staff college, 
taught at the School of Mili- 
tary Engineering and served 
on the staff in the War Office 
and in Southern Command. 

It was there that his associa- 
tion with Montgomery began, 
when the latter was command- 
ing the Portsmouth infantry 
brigade and garrison, and 
Simpson was his brigade ma- 
jor. Writing in his memoirs of 
the death of his wife, Mont- 
gomery said: “I was much 
helped all this time by my 
brigade major, an officer 
called Major F. W. Simpson; 
he was a tower of strength". . 

When the Second World 
War broke out, Simpson, who 
was then serving as a major in 
the War Office, was appointed 
assistant military secretary to 
Lord GorL When the with- 
drawal of the British Expedi- 
tionary Force from France 
began, Gort dispersed most of 
his staff arGHQ to duties with 
the troops, and Simpson was 
assigned, as GSOI, to the 
organization of the defence of 
Arras and, later, to the ar- 
rangements for the evacuation 
of casualties from the beaches 
al Dunkirk. For these services 
he was awarded the DSO. 

On his return to England he 
was promoted brigadier and 
appointed chief of staff to 
Montgomery who was then 
commanding a corps charged 
with the defence of wuth-east 
England. He : was. soon a 
trusted subordinate in the 
heavy task of building up a 
new army from the fragments 

’ . The years of victory, which 
brought Montgomery to Tuni- 
sia, Sicily, Italy... Normandy* 
the Low Countries, the . Rhine 
and tbe Elbe, advanced Smri>- 
sottfrrst, to director.rf mil* 
lary operations and then, to i 
assistant chief, of the Imperial j 
General Staff. - - . 

Throughout the wax Mont- 
gomery kept np a voluminous 
correspondence with Simpson 
on the operations he was 
-conducting, and this w® 5 ® 
useful supplement to the more 
formal reports he sent to Lord 
Alanbrooke. When Montgom- 
ery became CFGS. himself m 
1946, he appointed Simpson 
' his vice*chieC 

When Monigomery left the 
War Office in 1948, Simpson 
was given Western Com- 
mand, which he held till 1951. 

He was then appointed com- 
mandant -of the Imperial De- 
fence College, a post for which 
bis long experience in the 
operations department of the * 
War Office and in the chiefs of 
staff committees was a spfen- 
did qualification. He retired 
from the Army on completion 
of his tenure of this appoint- 
ment in 1954. His last assign- 
ment as VC3GS was a lecture 
lour for the Foreign Office in 
the United States. 

In 1961, he was made 
.governor ot the Royal Hospi- 
tai, Chelsea, a post which he . 
held for eight years. He was a 
successful and popular gover- 
nor and was instrumental in 
rebuilding the. wins of the 
hospital which bad been de- 
stroyed by a bomb in the war, 
now named the Simpson 

It was on the night of a 
dinner, organised by Simpson ■f' 
ax the hospital in 1967 to 
celebrate Montgomery’s 80th 
birthday, that the Field 
Marshal's baton and decora- 
tions were stolen by burglars 
from his country house at 

Simpson was Colonel Com- 
mandant of the Royal Pioneer 
Corps from 1950 to 1961 and 
Chief Royal Engineer from 
1961 to 1967. He was also a " 
member, of the Eastern Elec- 
tricity Board and, for a num- 
ber of years, adviser to the 
West African Committee, 
formed in 1956 bv some 40 
industrial firms doing busi- 
nessin British West Africa, r , 

Simpson’s calm and friend- 
ly disposition gained him the 
affection and loyalty of all 
■who worked for him. He was 


i ■ i. A v iTTrl 

1 1 1 k ■% * i ii u-, 

responsible for /working out 
plans against a possible Ger- 
man invasion. 

When Montgomery went to 
Africa in 1942, Simpson 
stayed behind at the War 
Office as deputy director of 
military operations. . 

The mutual confidence 

believed a wide range of 
interests proper to a soldier. 
He also had a marked flair for 
assessing the ability and char- 
acter of staff officers. . 

He is survived by his wife, 

. DuIrie Coqke, whom he mar- 
ried in 1934; There were two 
daughters^ the marriage. 


Mr Myers Foggin, CBE, the 
concert pianist and conductor 
who was Principal of the 
Trinity College of Music, Lon- 
don, from 1965 to 1979, died 
on July 17. He was. 77. 

Wilhelm Myers . “Bill” 
Foggin was born on December 
23, 1908, and educated at Dr 
Erlich’s School, Newcastle 
upon Tyne, and the Royal 
Academy of Music. He took to 
musical administration at an 
early age and enjoyed solving 
managerial problems. 

He was appointed professor 
of music at the RAM in 1936 
and, until 194 9, was. conduc- 
tor of the People's Palace 
Choral and Orchestral Soci- 
ety. In the season of 1938/9, 
he visited the Carl Rosa Opera 
Company to direct CavaJleria ■ 

During the war, Foggin 
served as an intelligence om- . 
cer in the RAF, and wfeen in 
Naples conducted the occa- 
sional Sunday conceit given , 
by the San Carlo Opera 

. After the war, he returned to 
the RAM where be combined 
the position of vice-principal 
whh running the Opera /f 
School His time as principal \ l 
of Trinity College saw it 
develop from a private institu- 
tion to a body backed by tbe 
Department of Education and 
Science, with an enormously 
increased budget This de- 
manded great flexibility and 
tact from the man in charge. 

Foggin also played a full 
part in other musicial 
acitivities, especially the Roy- 
al Philharmonic Society, 
whose chairman he was from 

To his friends and' col- 
leagues he was always helpful, 
and under his leadership Trin- 
ity maintained -its reputation 
for hospitality. There, a gin 
and Dubonnet is still called a 

His marriage to Lotte 
Breitmeyer in 1952 brought 
him great happiness, and she 
survives, him together with a 
son and a daughter. I 


Mrs Jean Hamilton writes: ■ 

I should be grateful if you 
would allow me to correct two 
arms in the obituary which 
you published (July 19) fol- 
lowing the death of my hus- 
band, Iain Hamilton. 

In 1974, over a period of 
some months, Arthur Koestler 
gave ray husband a substantial 
selection from his ‘personal 
papers m order that he could 
write, not complete, the biog- 
raphy which Koestler wished 
him to undertake. On one 
occasion Koestler said, in my 

Repton School 

The Governors of Repton 
School announce the appoint- 
. mem of Mr GJL ' Jones, a 
Housemaster- at Charterhouse, 
as Headmaster of Repton. to 
succeed. Mr DJ. Jewell. Mr 
Jones will take up his appoint- 
ment at the beginning, of the 
Summer Tom 1987. 

Reception . • 

Mr Malcolm RiflumL QC. MP, 
and Mrs Rifkind were hosts last 
night al . a: reception . in Edin-: 
burgh Gastie. given by HM 
Government on the occasion of 
the - XI 11 Commonwealth 
Games.- ' ■ 

presence, that he did not want 
the papers back. 

fn 1978, however, Koestler 
changed his mind and de- 
manded that they be returned 
to him even though the biog- 
raphy was still unfinished. 

Far from refusing to return 
? e .J Ja B ers J° Koestler, my 
husband, and I took them to 
bis house in Montpelier 
Square, meticulously sorted 
and put in order. (When we 

d££.) 10 ““iderahk 

Latest wills 

valued at £307 J&nJr 1 estate 
Mr John Candle, 

Wawen. Warwi-wi?^ Wooton 

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The most cnrions tfalsg about 
Remutgta « Aeeb (Chaanel 4) 
£s that Che BBC should have 
turned down the option on this. 
Us second series, in Esvoor of 
Meotftig&ting'. At first blink 
they - are indis ringoishab te. 
Each is an American “ronuui- 
tk corned y-thriUer”; each 
bangs on the appeal of a 
solgnie but capable lady gum- 
shoe (there Cybfll Shepherd, 
here Stephanie Zimbalist) in 
(andetn with a slightly raffish 
male partner (Brace Willis ▼. 
Pierce Brusnan); «»aHh is 
glossy, soporific chetring-gnm 
for the -eyelids. 

Remington Steele halls from 
the MTM Enterprises stable 
-which has- brought us Hill 
Street Blaes, Lon Gram and St 
Elsewhere — series which de- 
rive their strength from the 
artful creation of working 
milieux as much as from any 
virtues of Storyline. Remington 
Steele opts Instead for ntterna- 
fiotml froth: even before the 
opening credits we had already 
visited Cairo, Egypt and Lon- 
don, England and Amsterdam, 
-Holland, where handfuls of 
■nee” were being blown om of 
.sales, and after a short spell 
back; borne (where some of the 
foe cajne to light in a defrosted 
tuna) we were olf to Acapulco, 
Mexico, where David Warner 
turned in an unlikely cameo as 
a. Gucci vUlain. and where 
nnpald extras in the street 
have a disconcerting habit of 
-staring at the camera during 
lengthy walking shots. 

Henry Mandm's fruity, 
John Barry-inspired music 
was a reminder that Mr 
Brosnan is tipped to become 
the next James Bond. It may 
perhaps be kinder to remem- 
ber him as the smfliog-eyed 
a IRA assassin at the end of The 
T Long Good Friday. A star of 
that film, Derek Thompson, 
returned in terrorist drag on 
The Price (also Channel 4), a 
welcome repeat of Peter 
RansJey V kldnap-opera now 
carved into three chunks for 
screening on successive nights. 

Well cast — particularly 
; with Peter Barkworth and 
‘ Harriet Walter as the incon- 
gruous married couple strung 
on the horns of the plot's 
dilemma — and excellently 
filmed and edited, this serial 
makes one wonder why British 
. television companies do so 
much of their shopping 

Martin Cropper 

In the second of our excerpts from his diaries 
and sketch-books of the RSC’s recent tour in 
Australia, Antony Sher, alias Richard HI, 
finds Melbourne exhilarating, tiring and 
ultimately a happy place for a birthday 

Dame Edna and the 
old earth mother 

Tuesday May 20s I like Mel- 
bourne and 1 think the feeling 
is going to be mutual: this is a 
much more cosmopolitan, 
theatre-loving city than Ade- 
laide and there is a real buzz 
about the RSC being here. The 
city itself is enormously at- 
tractive — architecturally the 
style is Old Colonial with a 
touch of New Orleans in the 
wrought-iron balconies with 
their peeling paint and hang- 
ing ferns, and there is a 
charming old tram system 
clambering up and down the 
hilly streets. 

Wednesday May 21: Hist 
night. The acoustic at the State 
Theatre is even better than in 
Adelaide: what a relief to be 
playing the pan with a voice 
which now feds as able as my 
body - 1 suppose six months 
of Torch Song Trilogy seven 
times a week has greatly 
strengthened the vocals. 
Ton igh i*$ audience was proba- 
bly the best we have ever had 
for the show: they could 
switch from huge laughter to 
shocked silence in exactly the 
way the production intends, 
and they also added a new 
sound — gasps of disbelief at 
Richard's callousness. It was 
as if they were on the verge of 
hissing Richard or yelling out 
to his victims “Behind youf*. 

Saturday May 24; Wailing in 
the wings to begin the show I 
have the oddest sense of dtjH 
nr with this backstage view of 
the set I could easily be in 
Stratford in 1 984 or the Barbi- 
can in 1985. There can be few 
other occasions in life where 
an environment is transported 
in such minute detail from 
one end of the world to 
another. Then, as the show 
proceeds, the feeling continues 
— a succession of familiar 
sensations being replayed in 
only slightly different ways. 
Opening the show again has 
made for a tough week. I'm 
feeling tired and it's strange 
how little satisfaction I get 
from the success we are enjoy- 

ing here: wonderful reviews 
again and packed, responsive 
audiences. I think the fresh 
impetus I got from the new 
cast is wearing ofTand now the 
show is beginning to feel like 
something that !*ve perhaps 
been doing for too ion g. 
Thursday May 29: We have 
Thursdays oft — a sort of 
midweek weekend —to lighten 
the schedule for me. Tonight 
the company was invited en 
masse to Barry Humphreys's 
new show Tears Before Bed- 
lime. Humphreys is a great 
hero of mine, but I was 
nervous that he would at- 
tempt to “weave" me into the 
show. In the event he simply 
made some very funny refer- 
ences. like when Dame Edna 
was distributing the gladdies 
she selected one with a bent 
stem and said “Oh look 
possums, it's a Richard III 
gladdie!" The show was stun- 
ning as always and afterwards 
i went backstage and met 
Humphreys for the first time. 
He told me that he'd liked the 
drawings in my book and that 
the Dame had whispered to 
him that she might consent to 
sit for a portrait sometime: she 
is referred to very precisely in 
the third person, so one is left 
under the clear impression 
that this tali, restrained man 
all in black — sleek black hair, 
black polo-neck and slacks 
with bare feet sticking out — is 
simply as Dame &lna de- 
scribes him. “My little manag- 
er Barry Humphreys'', and 
that she herself is reclining in 
another, grander dressing- 
room, magnificently spent, yet 
another triumphant perfor- 
mance behind her. 

Wednesday June 4: The tour 
really is beginning to take its 
toll and we're only about 
halfway through. The show is 
tiring in every sense: I'm 
bored by it and yet it exhausts 
me so much that I have no 
energy during the days ro 
alleviate my boredom. I lend 
to sit in. the hotel room 
ordering meals from room 

service and staring at the grey, 
drizzly skies (my body is 
programmed to expea sum- 
mer in June, not winter!) and 
listening to the incessant noise 
of city streets and those end- 
less bloody construction 
works which seem to be on 
every single comer in Austra- 
lia. I suppose I'm just not 
suited to touring — f find 
living constantly within city 
centres terribly debilitating. 
I'm counting the days to the 
long weekend and escaping to 
the Outback. 

Sunday-Monday June 8-9: 
Yulara. With Jim. Penny and 
Charles to view Ayers Rock 
and The Olgas which are 
another small duster of 
mountains and not. as some- 
one at the theatre suggested, a 
lot of Chckhovian sisters. To 
the Aborigines. Ayers Rock is 
the earth mother herself, 
whom they relate to quite 
literally: the other evening the 
delightful Don Dunstan (ex- 
Premier of South Australia to 
whom I'd been given an 
introduction by Miriam 
Karlin) told a wonderful story 
about a mixed-race Outback 
school where the teacher 
asked the kids to draw their 
own sdf-ponrait5 and all the 
Aborigines handed in piaures 
of landscapes rather than 
faces, with trees, rocks, rivers 
and gullies as their features. 
And, in reverse, one of the 
most extraordinary things 
about Ayers Rock is that 
erosion has etched great 
masks and faces into her sides, 
with fish mouths and many 

Circling the base we played 
Callas on the jeep's stereo 
sysiem and her impossible 
notes effortlessly scaled the 
towering rock-faces, making 
the most tremendous union. 
That first evening we joined a 
line of tourists stretched 
across the bush to watch the 
sunset miraculously change 
the colours of the Rock, and 
then early the next morning 
we climbed iL One of the 

producers of our show, Derek 
Glynne. had made me prom- 
ise not to do so because there 
had been many accidents over 
the years involving tumbling 
tourists, but since I already 
play the pan on crutches I 
couldn't really sec what the 
fuss was about: and the mo- 
ment 1 set eyes on the Rock I 
knew f would have to break 
my word. The climb was 
terrifying and exhilarating, a 
dazzling sunrise coming up 
over the summit as we strug- 
gled towards it - and at the 
end, standing on top of the 
world, the wind tearing at our 
hair, it was. as Charles later 
described it. “as if my head 
had been lifted off and 
changed for a new one*'. 
Wednesday Jane II: Greatly 
refreshed by the weekend. I 
enjoyed the show again to- 
night for the first time in ages 

and. perhaps more important- 
ly. found a way of spending 
the day in the hotel room — 
I’ve started sketching (for the 
first time on the tour) and am 
trying to work out the compo- 
sition fora large oil painting of 
the Rock (with changing sun- 
light. colours and faces) which 
I want to do when I get home. 

Saturday June 14: My thirty- 
seventh birthday: also the 
second anniversary of the 
show's opening in Stratford: 
also our last night in Mel- 
bourne. A happy birthday — 
five huge cakes and a deluge of 
champagne from the compa- 
ny. There are crowds waiting 
at the stage door and piles of 
my book to sign. We have 
been an unqualified success 
here, packed every night for 
our four-week run. We cele- 
brate at Mietta's which has 
become our late-night haunt 

here, our Joe Allens-away- 
from-home. It has a wonderful 
Parisienne/ Viennese atmos- 
phere. with armchairs and 
sofas placed informally round 
the dining tables, waiters in 
black tie and tails swooping 
around, and a pianist tinkling 
in the corner. In fact. I'm 
really going to miss Mietta’s. 
But so far it is Ayers Rock 
above all which I shall always 
remember from Australia. 

Ten and drawing © Antony S»o0986 

TOMORROW: Brisbane 

• Antony Sher will appear in 
a Platform Performance to- 
morrow at 6 p.m. in the 
Lyttelton Theatre; he will 
answer questions from the 
audience about bis work, and 
afterwards sign copies of his 
book Year oj the King, pub- 
lished in paperback tomorrow 
by Methuen at £4.50. 


Effort rewarded 

Festival Hall 



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Because we do not yet have a 
proper, theatre suitable and 
available for the large-scale 
dance companies in London. 
I Festival Ballet has to pack its 
- bags halfway through its sum- 
roer season and migrate from 
) ■' the Coliseum to the Festival 
/Hall, where it opened on 
Monday nighL The house was 
never intended for theatrical 
, use, but London Festival Bal- 
let has more experience of 
, managing there than anyone 
, else and makes a good job of 

Mary Skeaping's produc- 
! tion of Giselle . ^ which is play- 
ing all this week, was designed 
so that it could be given 
• successfully even in the re- 
strictive stage conditions at 
- the Festival Hall and conse- 





"... a company which is 
currently giving exhilarating 
Sunday Time* 27 .7.86 

Tonight & Tomorrow 



Winner of the 1985 
for this note 
partnered by 
Gisdfe continues until Saturday 
Friday: Truglto/Sdaufuss 
Sat (Mat): CakJerini/Brfezra 
Sat (Eve.): SwUhnofikoog 
Eves at 7.30. Sat Mat at 3-OOpm 
CC Bookings: 01-928 8800 

, Box Office; 01-928 3191 
[ Th teff M B wCC Bookings PI-37* 64 3 ^ 

quently does not look at all 
makeshift. The fighting even 
looked better this time that I 
have seen it in real theatres; 
dearly someone has been 
taking trouble. 

Several casts will take the 
leading roles during the week. 
The first-night choice was 
Andria Hail in the title part 
with Peter Schaufuss as 
Albrecht Both perform with 
an intentness that makes them 
fit well together. 

Hall's is not a particularly 
histrionic Gisdle. She lets the 
dancing show the character as 
far as possible. Even her mad 
scene relies less on acting than 
on the substitution of an 
abrupt and spasmodic force- 
fulness of movement for the 
sweet gentle flow that is her 
usual style. 

Schaufuss acts with meticu- 
lous care, but again it is the 
quality of the dancing that 
distinguishes bis performance: 
strong, urgent and impas- 
sioned. He and Half both 
sustain their style smoothly 
and dearly through the long 
series of solos and duets, 
combining lyricism and dra- 
ma. that make up the second 
half of Ad II. 

It is in the supporting cast 
that one sees how much 
Festival Ballet has developed 
during the last couple of years 
since Schaufuss became direc- 
tor. Often in the past it has 
been possible to admire indi- 
vidual performers, for in- 
stance in the peasant duet that 
was given on Monday with 
bright freshness by Virginie 
Alberti and Matz Skoog. Bui 
what was impressive this time 
was the way all the roles 
contributed to the total effect 

There was the liveliness of 
the chorus dancers in Act I as 
well as Alexander Grant’s 
genially autocratic Prince of 
Courland, and the unanimity 
of the ghostly ensemble in Ad 
Hied by Janette Mulligan with 
a warm enjoyment of her 
supernatural vendetta. 

After 290 previous perfor- 
mances of this production, the 
company dances the ballet as 
coherently as if it were a new 

John Percival 



WatchaMe and stylish: Alec McCowen (centre) with Simon Ward and Sheila Allen 

The Cocktail 



T.S. Eliot’s most commercial- 
ly successful play was a con- 
scious attempt to sublimate 
his natural instinct for the 
rhetorical mode of drama to 
the discipline of conventional 
theatre: he dearly saw, in 
other words, that the piece had 
to work in terms of stagecraft 
before his ideas could flourish. 
As Peter Ackroyd has noted. 
“Racine has entered the draw- 

First given at the Edinburgh 
Festival of 1949. it has not 
been seen in London since 
1968. On the evidence of John 
Dexter's production for the 
New Theatre Company, the 
author's intentions remain in 
the realm of wishful thinking. 
On the contrary, the piece 
comes to life only when the 
rhetorical power of the poetry 
is allowed to spread its sails. 

Much of the dialogue con- 
sists of a wordy and rather 
laboured analysis of relation- 


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7 /inil.sor 


ships; here it is rendered 
almost as though the cast were 
practising conversation in a 
foreign language, an aspect 
reinforced by the decorously 
measured pace which stretch- 
es the performance out to 
nearly three and a half hours, 
including two intervals. 

Above all. it is the son of 
play in which, as soon as a 
recently arrived character an- 
nounces his or her imminent 
departure, we know that this 
will not happen. 

The plot baldly, c o ncerns 
the rocky marriage of a stiff, 
prissy barrister, Edward 
Chamberlayne. and his more 
gregarious wife, Lavinia, who 
at the play's inception has 
invited guests for a cocktail 
party and promptly decamped 
to an unknown destination. 

Husband and wife have 
each been carrying on, less 
than happily, behind the 
other's back. An uninvited 
guest. Sir Henry Harcourt- 
Reilly (and how Eliot relished 
these Gothic tombstone 
names), utters gnomic pro- 
nouncements and later has 
both of the them attend his 
surgery for an extended lec- 
ture on the possibilities of 
spiritual redemption. Inevita- 
bly. the religious vocabulary 
shuffles forward, until he 
stands before them as a secu- 
lar priest “Go in peace and 
work out your salvation with 

In ibe third act two years 
on, the marriage has been 
saved, the Chamberiaynes’ 
drawing-room has been redec- 

orated in optimistic whites in 
place of the hard-edged poly- 
chrome we first saw, and 
another cocktail party is in the 
offing. Before it can take place, 
however, the “guardians" 
(Harcourt-Reilly and his two 
good angels) drop in to update 
the plot 

Edward's former lover Celia 
has met a gruesome end in 
foreign pans, having been 
smeared with a toothsome 
unguent and crucified next to 
an ant-hill — the kind of fete 
which in Firbank. say, would 
occur in the margin and be 
hilarious, but whicb in this 
"comedy” is treated in aft 
solemnity as a martyrdom. 
When Lavinia's former lover 
responds to this news by 
realizing his own selfishness 
(i.e. another soul saved for the 
spiritual bank-account) one's 
incredulity is complete. 

Alec McCowen’s central 
performance as the head 
“guardian’* is decidedly 
waichable for most of the 
proceedings — he has the true 
EUotic delivery where it mat- 
ters most — but his support is 
patchy: Sheila Gish's Celia 
appears as a sort of banked- 
down Blanche du Bois: Sheila 
Allen never gets her teeth into 
the role of Lavinia (“The wife 
must be fierce", insisted Eliot: 
“the audience must under- 
stand that she is impossible") 
and Simon Ward as the blood- 
less. indecisive Edward is 
quite as dull as the role 

Martin Cropper 

Other music 

Time for 

Elizabeth Hail 

• Kenneth Branagh will make 
his only London stage appear- 
ance this year as Romeo in his 
own production of Romeo and 
Julia at the Lyric Hammer- 
smith Studio opening for a 
limited season on August 14. 





BBC Welsh SO/ 
Albert Hall/Radio 3 

For the BBC Welsh S> mpho- 
ny Orchestra to offer London 
something representative of 
recent composition in the 
Principality is laudable. Bui it 
is hard to believe that Alun 
Hoddi noil's short 1970 work. 
The sun. the great luminary of 
the universe, is among the best 
Welsh orchestral pieces of the 
last 20 years, or even among 
the most durable items in this 
composer’s bulging portfolio. 

The title does not help, 
because it only gives pan of 
the James Joyce sentence that 
continues “. . . had become as 
sackcloth of hair''. In fact the 
subject is nothing less than the 
Day of Doom, with the Arch- 
angel Michael trumpeting 
“the brazen death of time". 

That at least is the literary 1 
context but there was little in 
the music to suggest the 
brazen death of time (unless it 
was the composer's somewhat 
imprecise conducting) or any- 
thing else apocalyptic. 

It would not be an authentic 
Hoddinott score without 
colourful swooshes, porten- 
tous shock-chords and lash- 
ings of gongs, crotaies and big 
bass drum. The gaudy ges- 
tures, however, never seem to 
develop dramatically. 

The work's oddest feature is 
its quotation from the Bach 
chorale “Es ist genug”. Many 
composers would shy away 
from inviting obvious com- 
parisons with a masterpiece 
like Berg's Violin Concerto, 
but Hoddinott appears to 
relish the dangerous proximi- 
ty: some eerie oscillations 
steer very close to M ‘ozzeck. 
Perhaps it is simply that great 
minds think alike. 

Louis Fremaux conducted 
the other works, as char- 
acterfully as in his best CBSO 
days. Mendelssohn's “Italian" 
Symphony was not always 
sweetly unified but prompted 
by some excellent wind articu- 
lation. the orchestra grew 
increasingly confident and 
produced a real sirocco of a 

There was much vigour, 
too, in their contribution to 
Berlioz's Harold in Italy, and 
this contrasted happily with 
Peter Schidlofs essentially 
wistful viola-playing. ^ 

Richard Morrison 

Five weeks of a new-style 
nightly series called “Sum- 
merscope". embracing opera, 
dance and jazz as well as other 
music, began on Monday 
night with a long programme 
of multi-purpose character. 

Phyllis Bryn-Julson first 
sang some delectable Debussy 
with Donald Sutherland at the 
piano and then, to press the 
“celebration of our century” 
as the focus of the series, 
continued with Berg and Ives. 
Her wonderfully warm tone 
and expressive phrasing 
brought an eloquent sensibil- 
ity to Berg's Seven Early 
Songs, with their lingering 
look back to the vanishing 
harmonic world of Mahler. 
Ives was likewise first shad- 
owed by Brahms in his use of 
the same text for his sating of 
“Feldeinsamkeii”, but be- 
came more properly himself 
in the graphic detail of “West 
London” and the humour of 
“The Greatest Man", both 
pointedly sung. 

John Williams next had the 
outbuilt stage to himself for 
guitar music by three contrast- 
ing composers. Two early 
pieces by Leo Brouwer afford- 
ed the most colourfufty varied 
writing for the instrument but 
the more poetic imagination 
of Torn Takcmiisu. both in 
Folios and his very free rhap- 
sody on Gershwin's “Sum- 
mertime”. were much to be 

An association between the 
London Sinfonietta and the 
Arc Dance Company, formed 
last year by the Danish-born 
Kim Brandstrup. comprising 
nine modern-dance graduates 
trained here from six different 
countries, brought two new 

Both Under Moon, choreo- 
graphed to the Concerto in 
moio perpauo by Simon 
Bain bridge, and a new ap- 
proach to The Soldier’s Talc in 
relation to Stravinsky's instru- 
mental suite, deserve more 
detailed comment on their 
relationship of dance to mu- 
sic. but signal a welcome new 
talent in this direction. 
Antony Pay's virtuoso clarinet 
provided a solo Stravinsky 
interlude between them. 

Something for everybody? 
Probably not but everything 
for somebody not circum- 
scribed by habit and con- 

Noel Goodwin 

An auction 
where you can 
even afford 
the time. 

If the prices don’t put some auctions out of your 
reach, the viewing and sale times certainly wilL 
Sotheby's Conduit Street Sales are devised to fit 
in with your lifestyle. So there are evening and 
Sunday’ viewings, with the sale on the following 
Monday evening. 

YouU find many complete room settings or 
furniture, rugs, ceramics, silver and works of an. 
As few pieces, if any need restoration, they are 
ready to take home and enjoy Delivery is in- 
expensive and easily arranged on the spoL 
Visa or Access Cards are accepted. And as lots 
start from as little as £200, time won't be the only 
thing you can afford. 

MloeiifairtiJiixRrtctio Mih«i£ini Ounv 
^ atoMOE 


Thursday 31st July 12 noon-8.00 pm 

Friday 1st August 9.00am-5.00 pm 

Sunday 3rd August 10.00 am-4.00 pm 

Monday 4th August 9.00 am-2.00 pm 


Monday 4th August ... 5.30 pm -9.00 pm 





26 Condiut Street. London W1Y. Telephone (01)493 8080 

■■■VlMM Lsire' • 

TIIZ riivil^o 'irVcDi^cSDAV JULY 50 I9o6 

From Juan Carlos Gumucio 

Car bombers struck in Bei- 
rut yesterday for the second 
time in two days, killing about 
20 civilians and raising fears 
that Christians and Muslims 
may again be heading for 
another “car bomb war'*. 

A car loaded with explosives 
blew up In the Muslim western 
sector of Beirut as Christians 
on the east side buried 31 
victims of a similar attack the 
day before. The Sonni Muslim 
“Voice of The Natron** radio 
said 24 people died and 189 
others were wounded in 
yesterday's attack. 

As with the bombing in East 
Beirut on Monday, the attack 
was obviously planned to 
cause as many casualties as 
possible. It took place on a 
basiling street jammed with 
shoppers and vegetable carts 
doing business amid a taxi 
station beneath a fly-over in 
the Barbir neighbourhood, two 
blocks from Beirut's green 

“All we know is that it was a 
Volkswagen loaded with 
16S lb of explosives.*’ said a 
policeman helping to collect 
burnt-out fragments of dozens 
of cars. 

The blast, its power multi- 
plied by a number of mortar 
rounds bidden inside the car, 
also ripped the facade of a 13- 
storey building, devastating at 
least 10 shops on the ground 

The attack was the first car 
bomb in West Beirut since 
Syria deployed about 500 sol- 
diers and plainclothes agents 
to help the Lebanese Army 
■ enforce its “security plan** and 
to regain control of the Mus- 
lim sector — for more than two 
years gripped by a wave of 
kidnappings, assassinations 
and robberies. 

The Syrians had not been 
deployed to the Barbir area as 
their presence in the green line 
could he seen as a provocation 
to the Christian Lebanese 
militia fighting alongside nnits 
defending President Amin 
Gemayel. Bat the blast 
brought them closer to the 
demarcation line. 

Clad in red and green 
camouflage fatigues and carry- 
ing grenade launchers, at least 
six Syrian soldiers were seen 
helping Lebanese troops cor- 
don off the scene, with scores 
of Syrian plainclothes agents. 

Shia Muslim militiamen too 
made their first public appear- 
ance there since the “security 


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Soldiers and rescue workers sift through debris of yesterday’s car bombing in Beirut's Muslim sector (left), while in East Beirut the Christians bury their dead from Monday’s attack, 
plan** came into effect four militia again linked the bomb- Christian politicians have National Libera] Party of In a telegram sent to 1 I I 

plan** came into effect four 
weeks ago and banned mtan- 
thorized armed presence in 
West Beirut. 

In the Christian sector of 
the capital, the victims of 
Monday's explosion were bur- 
ied in the residential neigh- 
bourhood of Ein Rnmmaneh. 
and a one-day strike was held 
in protest at the attack. 

Muslim leaders joined the 
Christians in denouncing the 
bombing as a “barbaric 
massacre*' mid a “senseless 
carnage". But the Lebanese 

ing to the Syrians, describing 
it as another example of 
Syria's “traditional practice”. 

The militia's command said 
the explosion in Ein Rmn- 
anneh was intended to cover 
np Syria's failure in bringing 
about the security plan in 
West Beirut “Syria aims at 
carrying the problems into the 
eastern (Christian) areas after 
its inability at solving the 
problems in (Muslim) West 

Christian politicians have 
accused Syrian agents for 
many of the 13 bombings 
against the Christians in line 
more than a year, saying that 
Damascus wants to put pres- 
sure on President Gemayel to 
accept a Syrian-sponsored 
peace plan which would under- 
mine the Christian’s tradition- 
al political privileges. 

Damascus has categorically 
denied these charges. 

The Christian daily newspa- 
per AlAhrar \ the organ of the 

National Libera] Party of 
former President Camille 
Chamoun, said “the new mas- 
sacre (in Ein Rnmmaneh) is a 
black tide of forthcoming 

In four days in August last 
year, three car bombings 
killed 66 people on both sides 
of the green line. 

• ROME: The Pope yester- 
day sent a message of condo- 
lence to families of the victims 
of Beirat’s two car bombs and 
said he was “praying for peace 
in Lebanon" (Renter reports). 

In a telegram sem to 
Nasrallah Pierce STeir, the 
Maroaite patriarch, the Pope 
said he shared the grief of 
those whose relatives had been 
killed and minred In Monday’s I 
bombing in Christian East j 
Beirut and yesterday's blast in 
the Muslim sector. 

The Pope said he was 
praying for an end to the 
violence and for the day when 
“the whole Lebanese nation 
will live in the peace and 
harmony that is so much 

Church plea 
on car race 

Churchgoers in Birming- 
ham are to go to court about a 
road race in the city - which 
they say will make Sunday 
morning services impossible. 

Six churches on the route 
say that cars practising on the 
Sunday before the race on the 
August Bank holiday will 
make services inaudible. They 
are seeking an injunction to 
allow them at least an hour 

Labour to 
push for 
in jobs 

Con tinned from page 1 

bets of the police or armed 
Forces, although « *°uld 
mean for stronger exhortation 
and more stringent monitor- 
ing than undertaken at pre- 

^Snch a move would belfl®- 

ly to meet opposition within 

me services, where there has 

already been-resistance to pro- 
posals to introduce a moni£ 
nring system. Defence cruets 
have argued will cut 
across the recruitment policies 
of individual units. 

Mr- Douglas Hurd, the 
Home Secretary, is strongly in 
favour of moves to increase 
the recruitment of blacks and 
Asians to the police force, but 
he is opposed to quotas. 
Services face collapse, page f. 
Leading article, page 11. 

No answer 
On teacher 

Continoed from page 1 
drawn on whether a no-strike 
deal was sought by the Gov- 
ernment before revealing its 

On the subject of voluntary 
schools. Mr Patten criticized 
the Bishop of Durham, the 
Rev David Jenkins, fbr his 
suggestion two weeks ago that 
such schools should be abol- 
ished in the interests of pro- 
moting greater diversity. 

• Britain's main political par- 
lies should publish details of 
their educational policies for 
the maintained sector within 
the next six weeks, the confer- 
ence was told. r’* 

Mr Nod Hendersoh,"^om 
Cleveland, said; “If we are to 
go into an election in which 
education figures prominent- 
ly, as we are frequently told it 
will, it. is important that we 
have details of policies ' 

Music dispute 

National Express, the coun- 
trywide coach company, yes- 
terday agreed to withdraw its 
current tdevision advertise- 
ment because of a copyright 
dispute about its theme music. 


Today’s events 

Royal engagements 
The Queen opens a new 
Home tor the Civil Service 
Benevolent Fund. Dunbar. East 
Lothian. 11: accompanied by 
The Duke of Edinbuigh. gives a 
Reception for officials and 
competitors at the 13ih 
Commonwealth Games in the 

B irden of the Palace of 
olyroodhouse. Edinburgh- 6. 
The Duke of Edinburgh. 
Colonel-in-Chief. visits the 1st 
Battalion the Queen’s Own 
Highlanders. Fort George. 
Inverness. 10.25. 

The Prince of Wales, 
accompanied by the Princess of 

Wales, attends swimming- 
events. Royal Commonwealth 
Pool. ] 0.30; they visit the 
Commonwealth Games Head- 
quarters. Canning House. Can- 
ning St Edinburgh. 11.20; and 
lour the Commonwealth Games 
Village. Pollock Halls of Res- 
idence. Edinburgh, then lunch 
in the competitors’ dining room. 
12.10: as Royal Patron. The 
Abbeyfield Society, attends a 
concert to celebrate the society’s 
silver jubilee. Signet Library. 
Edinburgh. 2: and. accompanied 
by the Princess of Wales, attends 
the British Ftlm Premiere of 
Hannah and Her Sisters . in aid 
of the XIII Commonwealth 
Games Appeal Fund, Odeon 
Cinema, Edinburgh. 8.45. 

The Times Crossword Puzzle No 17,1 11 


I Stood up. chewed and swal- 
lowed. like certain spoon- 
bills (7). 

5 Approve mountain retreat 
as centre for a short course 

(7) . 

9 Arbitrator's decision proves 
a disadvantage (5). 

10 Stairs can trouble a church 
worker (9». 

11 A gem. in specialists' lan- 
guage (6). 

12 In training it can’t possibly 
bring a poor reward (8). 

14 Excessive amount owed by 
keepers of the peace (5). 

15 Players the periodical 
conductor debarred, it's said 

18 Fruit named in a recent 
novel (9). 

20 5 dn s payment for raising 
water? (5). 

22 Islander whose surprised ex- 
pression an artist captured 

(8) . 

24 Piece of firewood for one’s 
lodgings (6). 

26 Leading seaman supervised 
retreat. That would be tell- 
ing (9). 

27 University doctor takes art- 
ist as uninvited guest (5). 

28 Reservoir thus backed by a 
group of three (7). 

29 Sometimes Hebe enjoyed li- 
quor from one iT). 

4 King and holy man of old 

(4) . 

5 The mathematician who 
found it in Greece (10). 

6 Salient feature in the score 

(5) . 

7 Feeler put out by female 
singer in speech (7). 

8 Name ingredient in fish ball, 
perhaps (5). 

13 Eager desire to arrange 6 
arias (10). 

16 The Spanish rest their feet, 
due perhaps to weariness 

17 Transport from London 
Spooner confused with' ur- 
ban sewerage? (4.5). 

19 Bands of warriors have right 
to divide salmon i7). 

21 Football tiro, competent 
and submissive (7). 

22 Do 100 mph — then one 
hundred more! (5). 

23 Meals, we hear, are a cause 
of irritation (5). 

25 Soldiers, as in Holy Writ? 
On the contrary (4). 


1 Break off again to study girl 
on vessel (9). 

2 Pole, anarchistic type, en- 
gaged in argument (7). 

3 Group of siars saved from a 
monstrous fate at sea? (9). 

Concise Crossword 

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The Princess of Wales attends 
the Commonwealth Games 
Diving Finals. Royal Common- 
wealth Pool Edinburgh. L3S. 

Princess Anne attends the 
Open Session of the Symposium 
on Sports Medicine and Sports 
Science, the Pfizer Foundation, 
Hill Sq, Edinburgh. 9.30: and 
lunches at the foundation: at- 
tends swimming events, Royal 
Commonwealth Pool. Edin- 
burgh. 3. 

Princess Margaret visits Dor- 
set; Verwood School. 2.30: and 
Femdown Community Centre 
and Library. 3.15. 


Organ recital by Dieter 
Beerman. Norwich Cathedral, 8. 

Organ recital by Philip Saw- 
yer. St Andrew and St George, 
George St. Edinburgh. I. 

Organ recital by Tom 
Mon fires. St Mary’s Cathedral, 
Palmerston PI, Edinburgh. 8. 

Recital by Siobhan Meade 
(piano) and James Abraham 
(piano and organ). Ringwood 
Parish Church. !. 

Concert by Pfailomusica of 
Edinubrgh. Ripon Cathedral. 

Organ recital, the Octagon. 
Buxton. 3. 

Organ recital by Andrew 
Lumsden. Buckfesa Abbey, 
Buckfastieigh. 7 JO. 

Organ recital by Christopher 
Liddle. St Olave's, Marygate. 
York. 8. 

King's Lynn Festival: recital 
by the Takacs String Quartet, 
All Saints' Church. King's Lynn. 
11.30: concert by the 
Grimethorpe Colliery Band. Si 
Nicholas' Chape L. King’s Lynn. 
8 . 


Harrogate Festival: concerts, 
theatre, dance, exhibitions, lec- 
tures. literary and fringe events, 
festival office. Royal Baths. 
Harrogate, tel: (0423) 62303. 
today until Aug 13. 

Book Market, Fisher HaJL 
Cambridge. 10 to 5. 

Aberdeen International 
Youth Festival: orchestra, bal- 
let folk and contemporary 
dance, theatre and acrobatics, 
today until Aug 9, for infer tel: 
(0224) 493559. 

Exhibitions in progress 

Summer in Scandinavia: 
SAGA Scandinavian Art Lid. 3 
Elys la n $1. SW3; Mon to Fri 10 
to 5. Sat 10 to 1 (ends Sept 13) 

Painting into Ain work by- 
Douglas Swan. Quinton Green. 
5/6 Cork St Wl: Mon to Fri 10 
to 5.30. Sat 10 to 12.30 (ends 
Aug 2). 

The Linocut and the Grosve- 
nor School of Modern An 1 925- 
1950. Parkin Gallery. 1 1 
Motcomb St SW1; Mon to Fri 
10io6.Sat 10 to 1 (endsAug8). 

Recent works by Richard 
Gilbert Warwick Arts TrusL 33 
Warwick Sq. SWI; Mon to Sun 
10 to 5 lends Aug I). 


Births: Giorgio Vasari, 
painierand writer. Arezzo. Italy. 
1511: Samuel Rogers, poet 
London. 1763: Emily Bronte. 
Thornton. Yorkshire. 1818-. 
Richard Bordon Haldane. 1st 
Viscount Haldane, founder of 
the Territorial Army. Edin- 
burgh- 1856: Henry Ford. 
Wayne County. Michigan. 1863- 

Deaths: William Penn, 
founder of Pennsylvania. 
Runscombe, Berkshire. 1718: 
Thomas Gray. Cambridge. 

Books — hardback 

The Literary Editor’s selection of 
interesting books published this 

House and History, by Maurice 
Barley (Faber. £27.50) 

Life and Death in Shanghai, by Mien 
Cheng (Grafton. £12.95) 

Oxford and Empire, The Last Lost 
Cause?, by Richard Symonds (Mac- 
millan £29.50) 

Peacemaking in the Renaissance, 
by Joycelyne 6. Russell 
(Duckworth. £29.95) 

The Collegiate University. The His- 
tory of the University of Oxford vof. 
WL edited by James McConice 
(Oxford. £60) 

The Eighteenth Century. The His- 

tory of the University of Oxford vol. 
V. edited by LS. Sutherland and 
LG. Mrtchefl (Oxford. £75) 

The Law of Tort edited by Michael 
Furmston ((Duckworth. £29.95) 

The Little Oxford Dictionary, edited 
by Julia Swannell (Oxford. £3.50) 
The Revenge of the PMntines, Art 
and Culture 1972-1983. by Hilton 
Kramer (Seeker & Warburg. £12.50) 
The Shorter Science & Civilisation 

back £12.50) 


A depression will move 
slowly E across Ireland 
during the d&y. Its asso- 
ciated fronts will swing 
NE across England and 

6am to midnight 


r b ■town In mffllfms 

FRONTS Ud** OcdSdad 

chaef Russeti. £9.95} 




The pound 

Yugoslavia Df* 

Rates lor smaB denomratton bank notes 
only as supphed by Barclays Bank PIC. 

Raise Price tndm 385.8 
London: The FT Index doted up 7.8 at 

Parliament today 

House of Lords (230): Hous- 
ing and Planning Bill and NHS 
(Amendment) Bill, second read- 
ings. Debate on action following 
report of Eminem Persons 
Group on South Africa. 


London ond South - east Ctosm of 
Mattock Lana, between Cutirengton Rd 
and Broomfield Rd, EeUng. Reduced 
roadwndtn along B455 fiuatip Rd. 
NortnoK. at junction wirfi Church Rd. 
Te m por a ry Hgms on A292 Ashford to 
Hythe Rd. Kart. 

Midlands: M& Lor* -term contraflow 
betwee n junction 5 (OroRwfch) and a ( 
Bromsq/o»ei; two - way traffic m each 
fraction. Mi: Contraflow an Ml north and 
south of jtmcaon 20 {Luaenaortn): long 
1 delays expected. A49: Delays on MS at 
Omtwy . N otLudow. also at Marshbrook. 
nr Church S (reran. Shropshire. 

Wdtt and West Mi Contraflow on 
southbound camagewHy. between junc- 
tions 9 and 10, Gloucesrersbtre. A4: 
Roadworks on Bath Rd in BnsaA nr. 
Kensmgton Park Rd. Avon. A3Q: Tem- 
porary fights at Hendon bypass. 

irortxrdge, Devon. 

North: MSI: Instie lane closures m 
nonn end souihbound carriageways. W!a>- 
Rjn Summit. Biacow Bridge. Gt Manches- 
ter Roadworks and reetnebons at Barton 
Bridge. 01 Ma nche ste r. Care requred on 
new bypass at KetsaB rUL Cheshire. 

Scotland: Oawos Loan. Fatidrk. closed; 
delays likely on dweraon routes. Entry to 
Strathdyoa Park. Strathclyde (Common- 
wealth Games) wa function 5 at M74 
Bofrwek inter chan ge. Lane closures on 

Hdtinwedon wuppMed by AA 

Our address 

■ .’ijll i'i » i .i ■■ ulln i'l 

High Tides 


fLfMll llLQl) IB I I III 

lirformatlon for Inrlinlori In The 
Thth-s IniormaOon should be 

vnl ro.Thc Editor. TTIS. Ttir> Tim«, 
PO Bon 7. t virouua SI reel. London, 
ni e\N 


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Tirrvs PerlloW Cold rules arc as 

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o( The Times » i tot a condition o I 

taUiKi pan 

2 Times Portfolio Hsl comortses a 
SI Clip of mimic romoaines wnose 
shares arr lisled on Hie stork 
txr twoMe and uuoied in The Times 
Stock Exmajiqe Bnns pw "The 
rirniwuiin romortsino that list will 
rlMjiqe from ilas to day Tne tot 

iwhirh is riumtx* <-d | . 441 K ni\ Ided 

into tour randomly rthiniMiieu groups 
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am one dav ronipcise The Times 
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4 The ,Uih dn mend will be 
auiraunred e.irti das- and Ihe weekls 
dn mend will hr announced each 
taalunkn in The Times 

5 Times Poniofio list ana emails of 
the <tajlv nr weekls- drsioend win also 
he .isaiLslile Im lie. pec 11 on ai Ihe 
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t* II Ihe oierall price mosemetil of 
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taiil trial Is ed. tampered with qi 
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How to day - DaUy Dt cU to wd 

On rarh nas s-our untoue set of , ' iqh l 
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In the columns provided next lo 
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If vour lOUll matches Ihe DWMIsnfd 
weeklv illsHlnid ftottre von have won 
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matches TM Tmt Porttotio Dhndaod. 
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^ottr S . 

**SS u !*r 

Executive Editor 
Kenneth Fleet 




°" teacj 


FT 30 Share 
1271.6 (+7.8) 

FT-SE 100 
1556.4 (+7.0) 



USM (Data stream) 
121.68 (-0.54) 


US OoRar 

1.4910 (+0.0140) 

W German mark 
3.1453 (+0.0170) 

Trade- weighted 

72.1 (+0.4) 

J ob prospects 
says CBI poll 

By Edward Townsend, Industrial Correspondent 

British manufacturing in- Mr Wigglesworth — had oc- 
dustiy is in the doldrums, with curred in the past 

LV“ t 

Pay deal 


1 3**3 

1 On 

j£ a «w 0 n y>* 


Djvid p -- 1 * 

■ ri^n At 



ixfticaiionai at 
> ‘ ; l . Sfc »u*L ®* c 

: Henderaa 

' : 

: French buy 
for Booker 

Booker, the food distribu 
tion and agribusiness group, is 
Spending about £1 0 million on 
a 38 per cent stake in La Vie 
Claire, the largest chain of 
health food shops and premier 
health food brand in France. 

La Vie Claire has 200 
mainly franchised shops and 
more than 100 product sec- 
tions in supermarkets in 
France and 30 franchises in 
Belgium and Switzerland, 
also runs two bakeries and 
food manufacturing plant 
owns L’Herbier de Provence, 
a chain of 75 herbal cosmetics 
shops, and has four other 
health foods and cosmetics 

Booker has an option to 
take its stake up to at least 67 
per cent by 1990, the price 
linked to warranted profits 
over the next three years. It 
also has an option to sell the 
slake back at the price it paid, 
if the expected profits do not 

!\f Me * i. materialize. 

. *1 P Comet bound 

••Jc i02Ch 

2 F*d 10 ttTTite, 

• • !L*V'v : - lev, sion adm 

■ ! wajst ofatife 


High Tides 

Ul ti * 

: :ri 



•: i 

xc Briuia 

A second Dixons director is 
to join , the board of Comet 
following the surprise ap- 
pointment of a Dixons’ man- 
aging director, Mr Eddie 
Styring. to the same position 
ax Comet last week. He is Mr 
. Brent Wilkinson, who was 
^purchasing director. 

Stakis deal 

Stakis, the hotel group, is 
making an agreed £2.7 million 
takeover bid for Plan Invest- 
|me m Group,, the -financial 
services business," which 
earned profits of £160.000 in 
the opening half of this year. 
The operation will fit in with 
Stakis’s existing investment 
company. Mann in. 

Dee up 29% 

- Dee Corporation's pretax 
profits leapt 29 percent to £83 
million for the year to April 26 
on turnover up 1 7.5 per cent 
to £2.86 billion. The dividend 
was increased by 1.4p to 7.2p. 

Tempos, page 18 

CAP rises 

CAP Group, the software 
company, made taxable prof- 
i its of £2.7 million in the year 
ending April 30, a rise of 28 
per cent, on sales 38 per cent 
higher. The total dividend was 
l.Sp. Tempos, page 18 

No tin verdict 

■ A decision on the future of 
Cornwall's tin industry has 
been postponed again, proba- 
bly until mid-August, Mr Da- 
vid Penhaligon, Liberal MP 
for Truro, said. 

VSEL dealings 

Stock market dealings start 
tomorrow in shares of VSEL 
Consortium, the former 
Vickers Shipbuilding bought 
out from British Shipbuilders 
this year. 

orders, output and exports 
stagnating and job prospects 
declining, the Confederation 
of British Industry said 

With no likelihood of a fillip 
to industry's fortunes expect- 
ed before the winter, the 
employers* organization pre- 
sented a dufi midsummer 
picture of an industrial econo- 
my suffering from continuing 
high interest rates, poor com- 
petitiveness aggravated by 
what it regards as excessive 
pay settlements, and a result- 
ing low level of business 

The latest CBI quarterly 
trends survey of manufactur- 
ing, covering 1,548 compa- 
nies, shows that the only 
bright spot on an otherwise 
bleak horizon is continuing 
buoyancy in the high street, 
with low inflation, lower 
mortgage rates and rises in 
real earnings maintaining the 
growth in consumer spending. 

Mr David Wigglesworth, 
chairman of the CBl's eco- 
nomic situation committee, 
said: “Output has been flat 
and will remain so for the next 
few months; manufacturers' 
stocks have been reduced and 
further reductions are expect- 
ed: export performance has 
been dull and is not likely to 
improve greatly in the near 
future. As a result, optimism is 
declining and job losses are 

Twenty-two per cent of 
firms are less optimistic about 
the business situation than ' 
they were in April, although 
the CBI stressed that much 
laiger swings in optimism — a 
“very volatile emotion," said 

Despite the depressing re- 
sults of the survey, the CBI 
attempted to pul on a brave 
face, white at the same time 
making another urgent call to 
the Government lo facilitate a 
speedy reduction in interest 

Mr Wigglesworth said: “We 
should not talk ourselves into 
despondency or gloom. The 
movements in the trends con- 
cerned arc not very great and 
despite flat output the outlook 
is not all discouraging. 

“Europe is doing better now 
than at the start of the year 
and this should help our 
exports soon. Output should 
also fee! the effect of 
consumers’ spending, which 
continues to surge ahead. 

“The outlook for prices is 
good, with firms reporting 
that cost increases are at (heir 
lowest levels since 1959, and 
are expected to remain at this 
very low level.” 

The incessant drive for 
improved competitiveness is 
leading lo more redundancies, 
with manufacturing industry 
expecting to lay off about 
6.000 people a month in the 
next quarter. The CBI is now 
concerned that while larger 
firms account for the bulk of 
lhe losses, employment in 
small firms is slowing down. 

Out of 50 industrial catego- 
ries in the survey. 4 1 expea to 
reduce their labour forces in 
the coming months against 39 
in the previous quarterly 

Mr Wigglesworth said: 
“Most small firms are heavily 
geared; they have little money 
and no shareholders' funds, 
unlike the big multinationals. 

For the small firms, interest 
rates arc a big burden and they 
are very heavily disadvan- 
taged at the momenL Our 
message to the Government is 
that interest rates are a very 
considerable problem to the 
whole of manufacturing; they 
have not come down in rela- 
tion to inflation as fast as they 
have in competitor 

CBI economists are revising 
their GNP growth forecasts, 
which are to be published next 
month and are likely to show a 
dip from the previously pre- 
dicted 2.5 per cent for this year 

The trends survey shows 
that, on balance, all manufac- 
turing sectors are less optimis- 
tic about prospects than four 
months ago, with the decline 
most marked in the capital 
goods industries. 

A negative balance of25 per 
cent of companies (that is, the 
dificrence between those re- 
porting more orders and those 
reporting fewer) said their 
order books were below nor- 
mal. reflecting a continued 
lack of improvement since the 
start of the year. 

Four months ago, a positive 
balance of 16 per cent of firms 
expected their orders to rise 
but now a negative balance of 
6 per cent has reporied a 
decline. Mr Wigglesworth said 
that despite the falling world 
oil price, the United States 
and West Germany — “the 
major engines of world 
growth" — were not providing 
the stimulus that British in- 
dustry had expected. 

Expori deliveries have de- 
clined for the first time since 
1983, with 26 per cent of firms 
reporting a decline in orders 
from abroad 

£l9m cash oil price fall ‘hits 
a t < TVS COa * recover y’ 

By Lawrence Lever 

-■Cw* ‘ ‘ 

•i5 f 

S? r 

t 1 :i P. 



Tempos 18 

WiU Street 18 
Cmpn; News 18 
Comment 19 
Slock Market 19 
Foreign Evh 19 

Traded Opts 19 
Moner Mrkts t9 
1'nit Trusts 20 
Commodities 20 
I'SM Prices 20 
Share Pres 21 

Television South, the inde- 
pendent television contractor 
lor the South and South-East 
of England, is raising £19.3 
million from a one-for-three 
rights issue to develop an 
international division cover- 
ing broadcasting, programme 
production and distribution, 
and music publishing. 

Mr James Gatward, chief 
executive of TVS, said yester- 
day that the TVS board in- 
tended to reduce the 
company's commercial de- 
pendence on its franchise 
from the Independent 
Broadcating Authority. TTtis 
was being done in anticipation 
of the pressure on advertising 
revenue of franchise compa- 
nies from the growth of cable 
and satellite television. 

The rights issue at 200p per 
share represented a 20 percent 
discount to the market price of 
240p before yesterday's an- 
nouncement The shares fell 
to 228p. 

TVS, which earlier this 
month announced a 91 per 
cent increase in half-year prof- 
its, is also forecasting an 
increase in the full-year divi- 
dend from 1 1.4p to 14p. 

The proceeds of the issue 
will be used to fund the £4.93 
million purchase of Midem 
Organisation, a French com- 
pany, and the purchase ofa 10 
per cent stake in I TV 
Superchannel which aims to 
market the best of British 
television to the European 
cable television network. 



Dow Jones 1770.67 (-3^3) 

Nikkei Dow — 17728.94 (-310.00) 
Hong Kong: Aoenn . 

Sydney: AO 1105.1 (+105) 

KSSSank 1809.3 (-34.0) 

General*! 625^1-2557) 

Paris: CAC 3795 (-25) 

Zurich: . 

SKA General 

London dosing prices Page 21 




if *' 

: :: 
- Hf 



Bank Base: 10% 

3-month interbank 10-9 ,6 ie% 
3-month ehgibte bUs^ 11 «-9%% 
buying rate 

Prime Rate 8% 

Federal Funds 6%% 

3-month Treasure Site 9' 
30-year bonds 9o%-96’ 1 



E: $1.4910 
£; DM3.1453 

£ FFrlQ.1984 
£ Yen231 .85 
£ [ndex:72.1 

New York: 

E $1.4905 
S: DM2. 1065 
S: Index: 1 122 

ECU £0.674155 
SDR £050840 

main price changes 

Grand Met 

383p +I3p] 
517p +10p 

NMC Investment 145p t+l0pi 

Plan investment 120p (+25pj 

Metal Closures 158p (+10p| 

Lincroft Kifgour — 223p (+20p) 

Imry Property 310p |+15p) 

Impala ?!2M + ?SE 

Polydpe 140 p (+ 12 p 

By Teresa Poole 
The sharp drop in the oil 
price has pushed back the 
target date for breakeven at 
British Coal by up to two 
years, the chairman. Sir l3n 
MacGregor, said yesterday. 

British Coal, formerly the 
National Coal Board, does not 
now expea to break even until 
1 988-89 at the earliest because 
cheaper oil has forced down 
the price of coaL 
Sir Ian said that last year 
was one of “great 
achievement” but the industry 
still had great challenges to 
overcome. The report and 
accounts, published yesterday, 
confirmed earlier forecasts for 
the year lo the end of March of 
overall losses of £50 million — 
the best financial performance 
for seven years. In the year 
before the miners' strike losses 
reached £875 million. 

An operating profit of £535 
million was achieved after 
releasing a £342 million provi- 
sion made the previous year to 
cover costs associated with the 
strike. Productivity was at a 
record level with weekly over- 
all productivity exceeding 
three tonnes a manshift in 
December for the first time, 
nearly 30 per cent higher than 
in 1983-84. 

In the wake of the strike, 27 
collieries stopped production 

Sir Ian MacGregor. “ a year 
of great achievement" 
and almost 33,000 jobs were 
lost Since the year end there 
have been a further four 
closures, leading to 6,500 job 
losses and Sir lan indicated 
that the total for the full year 
would be about 20,000. 

The improved trading per- 
formance meant that British 
Coal last year kepi well within 
the external financing limit of 
£929 million agreed with the 
Government and only re- 
quired £429 million. The in- 
dustry has said it will keep to 
the £730 million for this year. 

Sir lan, who retires as 
chairman at the end of next 
month, said there were still 
further reductions in costs to 
be made. 

Dr Maurice G ill ib rand (left) and Sir Michael Ed ward es address yesterday's animal meeting 

Edwardes offers to resign 

Sir Michael Edwardes, 
chairman and chief executive 
of Chloride Group, offered to 
resign yesterday after criti- 
cism of his leadership. 

He told shareholders at the 
company's annual meeting 
that if they voted on a show of 
hands against his re-election 
to the board be would stand 
down even though an over- 
whelming majority of proxies 
had been cast in his favour. 

But despite strong demands 
for his resignation from some 
shareholders the meeting de- 
clared its support for him by a 
majority of 98 to seven. 

One persistent critic, Mr 
Miles Elton, said: “This com- 
pany has gone from disaster to 
disaster. It must be the worst 

By Cliff Feltham 

managed company in this 

But Sir Midtael — who has 
been associated with Chloride 
for 35 years — revealed that he 
did not want to carry on as 
chief executive after Novem- 
ber and assured shareholders 
that prospects were looking a 
lot brighter. 

“1 would not lightly move 
out of the chief executive role 
unless I was sure that after 
some false starts we are back 
on the right track,” he said. 

Sir Michael added: “Until 
we make a profit of £20 million 
a year the board won't think 
that we are performing ade- 
quately. It will be unsatisfac- 
tory that we should continue 
for any long period of time 
under that figure.” Chloride 

reported a loss of £8.4 million 
for the year just ended 

For the third year running 
Dr Maurice GOHbrand, head 
of the shareholders' action 
group, failed to obtain a seat 
on the board. 

Dr Gillibrand, a former 
Chloride research chief and 
long-time critic of Sir 
Michael's leadership, said the 
company's management re- 
cruitment policies should be 
reviewed in the light of its 
continuing losses and fail ore 
to pay a dividend for five 

After the meeting, Dr 
Gillibrand said the action 
group had decided to wind np 
its activities before next year's 
annwl meeting in view of the 
expected improvement in 
Chloride's performance. 

SIB move 


5y Onr Banking 


A move by the Treasury to 
block the appointment to the 
Securities and Investments 
Board of Mr John Kay, direc- 
tor of the Insiiute of Fiscal 
Studies, caused disquiet in the 
City yesterday. 

The move was being seen as 
unwarranted political interfer- 
ence by the Government to 
silence its critics, and in an 
area in which the Treasury 
technically has no say. 

Mr Kay was invited about a 
month ago to become a lay 
independent member of the 
SIB. the new City supervisory 
authority, by Mr Michael 
Howard, the Trade and Indus- 
try minister. 

But the Treasury stepped in 
informally to block the ap- 
pointment before it was made 
public. It is understood that 
Mr Nigel Lawson, the Chan- 
cellor, was behind the 

Under the terms of the 
Financial Services Bill now 
going through Parliament, 
however, only the Depart- 
ment of Trade and Industry 
and the Bank of England are 
responsible for SIB appoint- 
ments, while the Treasury has 
no role in approving can- 

The Treasury, the DTI and 
the Bank of England would 
not comment yesterday on the 
situation. The list of SIB 
members is expeaed to be 
published in the next few days. 

A spokesman for the SIB 
said yesterday: “Our main 
concern is to ensure that there 
are strong and independent 
members on our board." 

Mr Kay has gained a reputa- 
tion as a stern critic of 
government policies. 

Volcker fears wave 
of protectionism 

From Bailey Moms, Washington 
Mr Paul Volcker. chairman A sign of the growing sense 

of the US Federal Reserve 
Board, said yesterday that 
the world was very close to the 
edge of a wave of protection- 
ism similar to that which 
prolonged the 1930s 

In his semi-annual review 
of monetary policy in the US, 
Mr Volcker said there were 
signs that lime was running 
out for the world to make an 
orderly adjustment of the 
economic imbalances threat- 
ening global growth. 

The growing American defi- 
cits and the targe surpluses 
enjoyed by Japan and West 
Germany could not continue 
indefinitely wiihoul danger- 
ously destabilizing the world 
economy, Mr Volcker said. 

He said the global economy 
must begin generating more 
exports to the Japanese and 
Europeans and less to the 
United States, which suffers 
from a record trade deficit 
projected at SI 65 billion (£ 11 ! 
billion) for 1986. 

of urgency is rising protection- 
ism in the United States, the 
European Economic Commu- 
nity, Japan, and pans of the 
developing world, the Central 
Bank chairman said. 

The American economy is 
not responding to favourable 
factors such as low interest 
rates and low oil prices, largely 
due to the unprecedented 
build up of both private and 
public spending debt Since 
1981, when the gross Federal 
debt reached more than 
$1,000 billion, it has soared to 
an estimated S2.100 billion 
this year. 

The deficit will continue to 
grow, making it impossible to 
achieve the $144 billion target 
set out in the balanced budget 
law recently passed by Con- 
gress. due to the slowing 

For this reason, Mr Volcker 
said, it may be necessary to 
pass a tax increase to bring the 
deficit into line. 

up 34% 

By Richard Thomson 

Banking Correspondent 

National Westminster Bank 
comfortably beat City expec- 
tations yesterday when it an- 
nounced a 34 per cent increase 
in its half-year pretax profits. 
This was despite an increase in 
provisions for bad debts dur- 
ing the period. 

For the six months to June 
30, NaiWest turned in pretax 
profits of £482 million com- 
pared with £361 million last 
year. This exceeded analysts’ 
forecasts of profits ranging 
from £435 million to £470 

The bulk of the profits came 
from British domestic bank- 
ing operations where a power- 
ful performance boosted 
profits by 57 per cent 

Commenting on the results. 
Lord Boardman, chairman. 
said:“This represents an excel- 
lent trading performance with 
steady income growth being 
achieved in a period of falling 
interest rates worldwide, and 
with effective control of our 
operating costs." 

Lord Boardman was opti- 
mistic about conditions in 
Britain over the next year. He 
predicted a pick-up in the 
economy later this year be- 
cause of buoyant consumer 
spending. Investment and ex- 
ports would gather greater 
momentum over the next 12 
months, while bank base rates 
were likely to tall to about 9 
per cent, he said. 

NatWest announced a 10.4 
percent increase in its interim 
dividend to 7p from 6.34p. 

Most of the improvement in 
NatWest's results came in 
British domestic banking 
business which made profits 
of £320 million, a 57 per cent 
increase on last year, includ- 
ing a £44 million increase in 
commission and fee earning 
business to £398 million. In- 
vestment income rose by £49 
million to £190 million. 

International banking busi- 
ness improved by £5 million 
to £1 16 million, reflecting the 
continued difficulties of bank 
lending in many parts of the 
world. Mr Philip Wilkinson, 
chief executive, said that 
NatWest aimed to expand in 
the US. the Far East and 
Europe. It was also seeking a 
quotation on the New York 
and Tokyo stock exchanges. 

Provisions for bad debt rose 
from £151 million to £173 
million, but most of the 
increase went into specific 
provisions which reduced the 
lax charge for the group. 

Since introducing free-if-in- 
credit banking at the end of 
last year NaiWest has picked 
up more than 100,000 new 
accounts. Its now counts itself 
as the ninth largest mortgage 
lender in the country with a 
total of £3.5 billion on loan 

Tempos, page 1 8 

Government set to write off 
f 74m at Royal Ordnance 

Blue i 


Havetocfc Europa 228p (+5p, 

Brit Aerospace 473p (+5p, 

Hargreaves Z36p +6p, 

Britod 105p(+4p] 


Authority mv TT .. 3|0P(-?0P 

Cheshire WhoteW — 23tof-12p, 

Burmatex • 

TV South Zfflp(-I2p, 

JSmuifit 24§p (-7p 

Coalite 290p H5p, 

Guardian Royal 849p |-2)p, 


London Fixing: 

AM $353-30 pm-$351 25 
Sose5352.25-352.75 (£236.75- 
fetew YOffc 

Comex $352.80-353.30 


Bmnt (Sept) ....... $9.70 bfaU*9S5) 

Hie Government was pre- 
pared to write off all rational- 
ization costs at Royal 
Ordnance, the state-owned 
weapons manufacturer, to 
make the company more at- 
tractive for flotation, the 1985 
annua! report reveals. 

Hie unpublished accounts 
show a £59 million extraordi- 
nary- charge to cover the full 
costs of restructuring. This 
brought the total provisions in 
the balance sheet for rational- 
ization to £74 million. The 
report, which was prepared in 
the run-up to the expected 
privatization, has never been 
published, but has been seen 
by The Times. 

After last month's sudden 
cancellation of Royal 
Ordnance's flotation — on the 
grounds that the company's 
transformation into a fully 
fledged commercial entity was 
not complete — a full picture is 
only now emerging of the 
Government's endeavours to 
ensure a successful stock mar- 
ket launch. Share dealings 
were originally planned to 
start today. 

According to a draft pro- 
spectus, most of the 
oustanding problems had been 

By Teresa Poole 

resolved by the beginning of 

• The MoD had agreed to 
source all its explosives re- 
quirement from Royal Ord- 
nance at agreed prices, even 
when not actually manufac- 
tured by the company. This 
would have ensured the viabil- 
ity of the Bridgwater factory in 
Somerset, the only British 
source of high standard explo- 
sives even though its capacity 
is too great for peace-time. 

• The small arms division 
at Sadway Green, Cheshire, 
which manufactures almost 
exclusively for the British 
Armed Forces was guaranteed 
a minimum of purchases for 
the first three years after 
flotation. Competition for the 
ammunition requirement 
would be phased in gradually 
with only 10 per cent subject to 
competitive tendering this 
year, 25 per cent next year, 
rising to 33 per cent the 
following year. 

• It had been agreed that 
the MoD would foot the bill in 
respect of a loss-making con- 
tract for the design and rocket 
motor of the Alarm missile for 
which British Aerospace is Ute 
prime contractor. A provision 

of about £20 milliou had been 

• Included in the £74 mil- 
lion provisions was about £15 
million for a possible transfer 
of (mentions from Waltham 
Abbey, Essex, to Westcott, 

• The prospectus made it 
dear that, whatever the public 
statements by the MoD, Royal 
Ordnance had already won the 
£100 million order for a sev- 
enth regiment of Challenger 

• At the time of flotation 
additional funds would have 
been injected into the company 
to wipe out net borrowings 
which stood at £71 million at 
the end of 1985. 

These deals, which ap- 
peared to go against the 
Government's commitment to 
competitive tendering, angered 
the procurement watchdog, 
Mr Peter Levene, and contrib- 
uted to the cancellation of the 

Last year Royal Ordnance 
made pretax profits of £26 
million on sales of £487 mil- 
lion. Exports accounted for 
just 17 per cent of sales, the 
lowest for several years 

Kenneth Fleet, page 19 

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Steady growth. 

lg society 



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Dow decline continues 

New York (Renter) — Stocks 
drifted lower in early trading 
yesterday after Monday’s big 

Traders appeared to be 
concentrating on the bearish 
fundamentals that led to sharp 
setbacks thb month. 

A mild do w n tur n in interest 
rates failed to divert attention 
from Monday's big rise in 

The Dow Jones industrial 
average slipped 1-26 at 
1,772.64, with the transport 
average np 2-37 at 716.64 end 

the 65 stocks average down 
1.48 at 684.61. 

The broader New York 
Stock Exchange composite in- 
dex was down 0.83 at 135.28 
while Standard & Poor's com- 
posite index was 132 lower at 

Sears, which suffered a 
sharp loss on Monday, 
bounced back one to 42 in 
early dealings yesterday. 

Digital Equipment climbed 
>g to 88*8 after annonndiig 
sharply higher earnings the 
previous day. 

Holmes to seek full listing 
with record profit forecast 

■ ■■ loollal 14,722 ouoc«,_brinP; 

home for NatWest 


— . totalled 14,722 ounces, bringing 

Holmes & Merchant me total for fee foil year (to June 

Group, the sales promotion 30) to 49.985 ^ mil . v 

Anyone who ». to ' 

Securities Market m May, initial considerauononjdoOO Ascribed in Aust raiim. BlCC increasing competition in do- NatWest chSc. Over the 

yesterday announced its grad- stainless Metalcraftardu^ net prowedsof mcstic banking was forcing wpenses m Owr tne 

uation to a full listint It also shares and payment of £210.000 A ^ s JfSii 1 ion{^mUCon)- ^ dealers' profit mar- wTn 

forecast record molts and in cash. • AMS INDUSTRIES: Results J®*; nn iv rook at Natron- rapidly, pushed along by.a 12 



JuJ Jul 

28 25 



AlRed Signal 

Amax me 


Am Brands 
Am Can 
Am BPwr 
Am Express 
Am Home 
Am Motors 

Am St'nrd 
Armco Steel 
Ashland 01 
At Richfield 
Avon Prods 

Bkof Bston 
Bank ol NY 

Beth Steel 

50% RrestaM 24£ 
3CMS FstChaago 29* 

42 FstlntSncp 61W 
49V FstPennC 7% 
3» Fort 55% 

35% FT Wacfwa «% 
11V GAFCorp 33% 
17% GTE Corp 55% 
93% GenOxp «% 
64% QenDy mcs 
78% GonBocthc 
29% Gen Inst 
62 Gen Mills 
89 Ger Motors 
3% Gn POUtrry 
37% Gctwsco 
24% Georgia Pac 
57% GffisflB 
7% Goodrich 
11% GO OOJW 
54% Gouidinc 
46% Grace 
33 GtAUSTac 
46% Grtind 

Grumen Cor 
Heinz HJ. 

Bg Warner 
Bust Myers 

Burton md 

Burlton Ntn 



Can Pactflc 



Central SW 


Chase Man 




Phelps Dge 
Philip Mrs 
PPG Bid 




68% 67% 
17% 18% 
73 73% 

8% 9 

61% 64 
62% 64% 
75 77% 

43 44 

81% 62% 

forecast record profits and 
dividend, and a proposed one- 
for-one capitalization issue. 

Holmes predicts pretax 
profits off 1.95 million for the 
year to September 30 against 
£1.23 million last year. The 
directors intend to recom- 
mend a L75p dividend — 
equivalent to a record 3~5p on 
the existing share capital 

Mr John Holmes, chief 
executive, said the company 
was restructuring in advance 

interim dividend of 2.75P (2p)- 1"? ...» figures in £000, | over the first ban °* “NS 3®“ SOIIUCI 
With figures to £000, wrnov«- dipped to 1^60 ] for proof °f GAP GfOUp 

CAP' Group undershot Gty 
forecasts with pretax profits 
of £2.7 million, hm the 

Royal Dutch 

i|% 42% 

42% 43% 
77% 77% 
66% 61% 
68V 69% 
27% 27% 
29% 29% 
55% 55% 
56% 57% 
41 43% 


Sera Lae 
Scott Paper 
Sears Rtx* 
SMB Trans 

was resnutiurmg iu m kauivs: ,lu ^ ” 

of making acquisitions this six months to May 31 (ngmesin 

year. “We are looking at both £000) was up m 3,686 
public and private public rela- and mse w 4 

Sons companksand talking to Bmings P=r stare ^ 

fi forproof of the opposite- CAP GrOUP 

roseto^SOlO-^^t^® KJsoT preuaaoBt «> 1,131 tfhne the rest of the worid W Vrruup 
profit to 955 (689). Bmingper eanungs per share to continues to look impronus- CAp- Group ondoshot Gty 

JSSJSvA?“TS P <Siy ^AoiSside PETRO- &«• *= Jorne Wet fcr forecass preux-profitt 
mroire, through • WOODS! DErtiKv lending and commission earn- Q f qi million, but the 

te* ^diary, ^eal wefion the north-west ing business seenwto be going gjjppg^ from the £3 million 

tri button, certain ofthe assetsof Western Austin- from strength to strength- plus expected does not signal 

the festenere distribimon mg; ^ p^ju^ 32.6 million Out of total praax profits 01 feng^enn difficulties. . 

ness of Fastener nousc, cubic feet perday of gas inatesL £482 milli on. 66 per cent came TTie reasons were thatAp- 

^niinniQ- Turnover for the #CAP GROUP- A final -divi- fro m domestic operations pjjed COmmimicatipiis Um- 
S*^S5hs^>MSy3iffiSres>° J**? of compared with 56 percent ofa ( A cL) took longerthan 

1 fiSfi f V304) been announced m the r»dw «ai million total last year. • rn intearate: the 

tnbution. cw v 

tbe festenere distribution to^ 
ness of Fastener House, for 

• IWIHUS: Turnover for the 

f&rdly paosrog for breath, 
the company has paid more 
than £670 millkm this year . 
on tbeputebase^ ^of twoqxirts 
goods retailing chains in the 
US and the Fine Twe . food : 
ret ailing group. .. "• ’■ 

None of these acquisitions 
was madeeariy enough in the 
year to have bad much 
impact on the results to Aprfi 
26, announced yesterday. 
Pretax profit jumped 29 per 
cent to £83 million on turn- 
over up 173 per cent to £2.9 
bilhon. . 

This was achieyett despitej 


v: V -•■ ■’i, ^ 

' r-;"- 

muiw v - — ' . -w 

been announced in the results 
for the year to April 30. With 
figures in £000, turnover was up 

ffi^pSnteid^Itogto jamingsp** re ^£.( 51 : 466 )^ pretai 

a number of companfe m lqndon 00= The. ^ , S|i5?infl 21 ALARMS: 

consumer, corporate and n- agreed to acquire • DJ 

consumer, corporate ana n- ^^pany has agreed to acquire 
nancial public relations. _ rartatouS(Hlandgast»opeilteB 
Mr Holmes is placing and working capital of £700,000 
470,000 of his own shares, “to (£473.933) from *e Guinness 
make up the 25 per cent of Pea* group “ «<*an»e for an 
. p “r . . ^ i. c- s— Ku Nr>m iATidon to the 



shares required by Stock Ex- 
change to be in public hands . 
Realizing the cash from the 

rwi B*vw r — , 

issue by New London to the 
Guinness Peat group of 
8,045.000 new ordinary shares. 

me), payable 
September 8. With figures in 
£000, turnover rose to 740 (519) 

Clark Equip 
Coca Cola 

Gomwfiti eo 



Cn Nat Gas 

Cana Power 
Cmrl Data 
Coming Gl 
CPC Inti 
□an & Kraft 
Delta Air 

W Paper 
living Bank 
Jhnsn & Jfwi 
Kaiser Alum 
Karr McGee 
K Man 
L.T.V. Corp 
Lucky Strs 


MU Marietta 





Stevens JP 
Sun Comp 
. Teladyrw 
Texas ECor 
Texas mat 
Texas Ufita 
UAL me 
Un Carbide 
Ur Pac Cor 
UM Brands 
US Steel 
Jim Water 
walls Fargo 
Xerox Corp 

Realizing me casn irom * WARDLE STOREYS: An 
shares, which stood at ooup gj^ordinary general meeting 
yesterday compared with their of ^ rjfd Group is to be held 
placing price of £3 in May, was on August 13 to approve the 
not a consideration, he said. proposed sale of its textile and 
• MURRAY SMALLER cable components divisions to 
■“ Wardle Storeys. 

A joint venture with Japufs 

a L.! Tml inu lit / itr 

May 31. Pretax revenue £1-28 
million (£U9 million). Total 
dividend 2.7p (2-5p>. Interim 

dividend 2.7p (2-5p). Interim Asahi Chemical Industry is 
dividend 0.9p (0.8p) for the being set up to manufecture and 
nirrent vear. market coloured tops for the 

LWU, IIMMWWi — • -- 

and profit before tax. to 105 (85). 

PAPERS: Turnover for the 13 
weeks to June 28 £1 L91 mill ion 
(£1 1.27 million). Pretax profit 
£433,000 (£535.000). Earnings 
per share l.9p (2.8p). 

• SGB GROUP: Halfyear to 
end-Maith. Turnover £93.8 
million (£89.98 million). Pretax 

£361 million tool last year. . 

Not all was roses: there was 
an- increase of £8 minion in 

bad debt provisions and, de- 

spite attracting 108,000 new 
^counts since the introdup- 
tion of free4f4n-credit bank- 
ing, NatWest still reckons to 
lose about £18 million in 
commisaon income this year. 
Yet the message is unmis- 

expected W integrate; .the 
Tactical Data Handling Sys- 
tem Improvements (TDHSi) 
programme for the_ British 
submarine fleet incurred 
heavy pre-contract develop- 
ment costs; an d New Yore 
operations suffered from 
tierce competition and slim 
margins. J „ n — 

a doubting of interest ^ ^ 
to £72 rmlliou as a 
store openings and : h«hm 
crocks. But thw area is bnogj 

w in ln noww— • m . pMivimk. 

Yet the message is unmis- ^AP has deckled to seH iq> 
takable: there is stffl a lot of - n New Yo ik to the Austra- 
money to be made in domestic company Computer 

■ wivifnwir ftnrtl Rlrtrft --***- mltom ti 

current year. _ 

directors say John Williams is 
to acquire the Welsh Develop- 
ment Agency’s outstanding 2A9 
per cent share capital in JWs 
principal subsidiary, John wfl- 

F r r.ntuWihnn 

pnncipaJ suosiaiary, jonu »»ii- m me year io xnay j wuiucu 
liams Foundries. Consideration £736 million, with companies 
Fc fOR nnn ««* hniraht from GKN last Aneust 

market coloured tops for the 
European textile industry on a 
50/50 baas. A new fectory is to 
be established at Furweather 
Green near Bradford. 

• FH TomkinK Pretax profits 
in the year to May 3 totalled 

w — — ^ - UdU • wajpsmj 

business, ranging nom mort- Group, with whom it 

gages to corporate lending. ^ conduct joint ventures. 

The bank continued the be no extraordi- 

policy it started bst. year of _ josses, 
emphasizing tax efficient spe- aCL made a loss 

(5.4p). Under the terms of the most of the £141 mtihoo m Work ^ progressing m 


ACL made a small loss 
instead of the breakeven 

offer by John Mowtan. which 
was declared tolly uncondi- 
tional on May 16, no inieriir 
dividend will be paid (23p). 

• rustenburg plat- 
inum HOLDINGS: Year to 
June 30. Pretax profits more 
than doubled to R620.5 miHiai 

is £98,000 cash. bought tram liun tasc August 

• FTTZ WILTON: Half ywr to contributing £1.7 million trad- 
December 31 1985 in £000 s. ing profit. The company re- 

jv luuuvu, " June ju. riciu ■ i _ 

bought from GKN last August man doubled to R620.5 million I al operations, 

■i ■ p. -i m: I ...... . v ■ mn-7 A 1 _nu4.4h.nJi 

new provisions into this 

category. ■ 

The success of the British 
business has somewhat unbal- 
anced the traditional 50/50 
split of home and internation- 
af operations, but this only 

LArWUlUM _ _ _ . lUg . J " _ 

Interim lp. Turnover mains cash rich with about £1 7 

(3,806). Pretax losses 732 (profit million m the bank. 

54 ) after depreciation 37 (36). • HAVELOCK EUROPA: A 

• _ if i /I 70 «nri ■ ■■ « 1 ■ ** f ft"- — 


Imerest 174 (175) and final dividend of 2.88p making 
associations' losses 34 (profit 4 p (2.3p), payable on October 3, 
285). Tax 47 (110). Minorities has been declared for the year to 
47 r?Ql pTtramrlinarv debit — Anril 18 With fimm in £000. 

47 (29). Extraordinary debit - April 18. With figures in £000, 
sale of subsidiary 715 (nil), turnover rose to 14,323 (8,578), 
association 124 (88). Loss pretax profit to 1,155 (631) and 

u. ■ ccc Aam 1711 _i meo,. 

association un kooj. pretax protutn 1,133 (ojijanu 

attributable 1,665 (loss 173), earnings per share to lCL89p 
loss an ordinary share 3.87p (5.72p). 

mifint The mmnanv savs Its a cor A CUT PBnnilfTS; Re- 

loss an OTOinary snare J.a/p (5.72p). 

(0.78p). The company says its • SPLASH PRODUCTS: Rc- 
fi nancial position has been suits for the six months to April 
strengthened by several 30 (year-ended October 31) 

months to June 30 and for this dead. With figures to £000 
year as a whole will again show a turnover fell to 1,091 C 

_e« (ho rmnrtml Irm 71 tAfY 

year as a whole win agam snow a turnover fell to 1.091 (2^580). 
profit, despite the repo rted loss, pretax profit to 71 (402) and 
• MAYFAIR & CITY PROP- earnings per shsre to l.lp (6. Ip). 
ERTIES: The completion uras • DEWHIRST (U) HOLD- 

Thmsn N*A‘ 28% 29% 

WKrHttam 38% 30% 

Emerson _ 

Exxon Corp 59% 60% 

SlK 33 ^ 

— *^srT5ETEiM5B!SSr5teTEE5SnNSte*7^^^tteBifU»*iiiMi 

ERTIES: The completion was • DEWHIRST (U) HOLD- 
announced of the purchase of a inGSc The company is acquir- 
freehold site of 3.68 acres at * — ,K '* 

INGSe The armpany is acquir- 
ing a minority interest in the 


freehold site oi J.oo acres ,ng a minority interest in uie 
Queensway Industrial Estate, share capital of John Graham 
Scunthorpe, for £1,015,000 shoes, the price to be with a 

mixture of rash and the issue of 

Stafford Knight and Co: Mr 
John Hart has been made 
joint managing director and 
Mr James Donford director. 

Towry Law Group: Mr 
Christopher Backhouse be- 
comes a director, Towry Law 
& Company and Mr Richard 
Palmer a director. Towry Law 
(Pension Services) and Towry 
Law (Pensions Consultants). 

Crown Financial Manage- 
ment: Mr Michael Christo- 
phers becomes director and 
general manager. 

United Transport Contain- 
er Holdings: Mr Chris Beckett 
and Mr Bill Shiplee become 
joint managing directors. 

Lucas Industries: Mr An- 
thony GUI becomes deputy 
chairman. _ 

Honeywell Aerospace* De- 
fence: Mr Richard Tonge be- 
comes managing director. 

British Library Humanities 
and Social Sciences: Mrs Sa- 
rah Jacqueline Tyacke has 
been appointed director, spe- 
cial collections. 

cash. _ mixture ot cash ana me issue oi 

• SCANRO HOLDINGS: The ordinary, tolly paid Dewhirst 
company is to acquire Trimdon shares. 

Clothing Company for £482,000 § ELIZA TINSLEY GROUP: 

t ■■liioft fn charplinldPTfi’ a rtf 1 RR7Sn 

rash, subject to shareholders a final dividend of !.8875p 
approval. Trimdon, based at making 2.8875p has been de- 
Co. Durham, employs 187 peo- dared for the year to March 31. 
pie and manufactures sports and with figures m £000, turnover 
leisurewear. Last year totalled 8,911 (8 , 388 ) and pretax 

<p _■ i..'. «i.e ahnilt «*. /n i1CA\ 


Trimdon’s turnover was about pro fit 651 (754). Earnings per 
£3.5 million and its profit, share slipped to 5.47p (6.67p). 
hVnn> tax and non-recurring • cnNfi OFtMAUA: Record 

AJ.J umuvw r — ; — r 

before tax and non-recurring 
pension costs, was £93,255- 


snare siimijvu hi • k \ w * v 1 r# 4 

gold production has been 
achieved for the second 


ADIVIDEND(7 P per share) UP 1(M: 

A TOTAL ASSETS-£76 billion 
A RETURN ON ASSETS 1-28p in the £ 



The last half-year has beenagood one 
for NatWtet, with pre-tax profits of 
£482 million and profits after tax of 
£289 million. 

Indeed our Chairman, Lord Boardman, 
says in his Interim Report to Shareholders 
(posted today):This represents an excellent 
trading performance for the Group. 
National Westminster Bank is well placed 
for further success; 


The Action Bank 

than doubled to R620-5 numpn ar qpcmuuu* ^ • 

(£l 64 4 million) against R307.4 reflects the relative profitabm- 
raillkm. Total dividend raised ty of each area. International 

to 135 cents (90 cents). Gross 
sales revenue Rl-59 billion 
(R1.06 billion). Eanungs per 

profits remained virtually 

New tending by the bank 
increased by a mere S per cent 
after exchange rate adjust- 
ments, indicating t hat — l ike 
most of its competitors — 
NatWest is treading water on 
balance sheet expansion. 

That, together with June' s 
rights issue, has left ita strong 
balance sheet. The gearing 

ratio jumped nearly 2 per cent, 

from 4.83 last year to 8.87 per 
cent. The rights issue money 
wifi have to be used eventual- 
ly, but NatWest insists that it 
will not go towards aggressive 
growth in the balance sheet. 

Analysts wifi, no doubt, be 

share 206.1 <*ms (12i2cratsL 
Total dividend raised to Sp 
(4.2p) for the year to March 31. 
Pretax profit £1.62 million 
(£02 million). Earnings per 
share 15.41p (U.79p). The 
board reports that electrical 
wholesaling was discontinued 
during the year and the com- 
pany is now concentrating on 

office contracting and louring. 

FINISHING: Total dividend 

unchanged at 2.5p for the year to 
Feb. 28. Turnover £1.03 million 
(£516.000). Pretax profit 
£281.000 (£241,000). Eanungs 
per share 14.59p (14.68pX 

TRUST: Total dividend 2.5p 

Work is progressing in 
inte g ratin g Yarrow, the engi- 
neering consultancy. 

CAP’S balance sheet is 
looking strong with some of- 
the £5 million flotation mon- 
ey still left, cash balances of 
£7 million to £8 million from 
Yarrow and money to come 
from the sales of Control 
Systems and New York oper- 
ations. . ... 

The shares were Ip higher 
at 201p yesterday,, puffing 
them on a demand in g fully 
diluted historic p/e ratio of 
26. However, assu mi ng prof- 
its around £7 million this 

year, the prospective rating 
tolls to 18. , „ 

CAP is well placed in the 
rapidly growing computer 
services market and is one of 
the few software investment 
opportunities on the stock 
market Its shares justify the 
current rating. 

Dee Corporation 

(1.8p) for the year to May 31. 
Net pretax revenue £4.14 mil- 
lion (£2.06 million). Earnings 
per share - weighed average — 
5.17p (2J8p). 


signs of too rapid lending, 
particularly overseas, in a 
worid that will continue to 
look challenging for tradition- 
al banking business. 

LAA. —r — 

ration for bang able 10 turn 
its acquisitions into highly, 
profitable businesses and the 
next year will offer plenty of 
scope for showing its mettle: 

stocks. But this; area ts bnra 

brought under greater contra! 

as International -Stores ts 
integrated inta 
Foodmarkets and the duph- 
cation of stocks is eliminated. 

Further stocks rationalize 
tion is likely as I&e Fare is 
assimilated. The Fine Fare 
name wifi- disappear over tire. 

next two or xhree years, ana} 

Dee Corporation will then I 
operate its hypermarkets un- 
der the Carrefour name, leav- f 
mg Gateway for the less wg 
supermarkets. . . 

The M ffiripn of Fine Fare 
gives Dee an estimated turn- 
over of £3 billion in grocery 
sales, with II per cent of the 
food retailing market It is 
now the third largest food 
retailer in the UK,- after 
Sainsbury and - Tesco. 

The two American atx,__. 
lions give the^ group_ 13_ 
sports goods n^aOers. 
a Itighiy fragmented — 
estimated to. be. worth $14 

billion a year; and Dee is now 

the leader with a 4 per cent 
market share. The market is 
growing at an estimated an- 
nual rate of 33 per cent and 
margins are 7,to 8 pier cent. 

Dee will pursue an active 
store development pro- 
gramme in the US. ; 

These acquisitions will aP 
low Dee’s pretax profits to 
rise over £200 million this 
year* giving earnings- per 
share of around I8:3p, imply- 
ing a p/e multiple of 12.5. 
This is not expensive given 
Fine Fare’s potentiaL How- 
ever; there is some evidence 
of indigestion of Dee paper 
issued to finance these acqrn- 
Furthermore. Associ- 

ated British Foods has still to 
dispose of its 135 million : 
shares, whichoOuld result^ in r ; 
IbeshWs drifting in thtshort _ 
term. " ' ' 1 


MFTALCRAFT: The company successive quarter at the 

has completed the purchase of 

Fenaris tastnunents by acquit- nora. Western Australia. Output 

Cash plea 
for design 

By Teresa Poole 

Debt talks 

for UK developers 

By Judith Huntley, Commercial Property Correspt»t;> ; 
British property developers, their interests at their leisure. 

notably Hammereon, MEFC -Forced sales” will no longer 
and Capitol & Counties, vnih ^ the Older of the day. 
between 12.5 and 20 per cent . #h _ Hammeraon 

ofthdrportfoBosmAu^te, £L*3fi?33 

rcduc^™the power of SLMiTJSSt 

Australia’s Forrign 
ment Review Board. 


ments in Australia as-a result 
ofthe new, relaxed investment 


is making these dianws man hv 

effort to halt the fall in its 
currency value by encouraging 

foreign investins bade to the 

Previous restrictions on 
property development by for- 

portiblio will be hdped by 
ihese measures. 

A plea for more government 
funds for the Design Council 
was made yesterday by the 
outgoing chairman. Sir Wil- 
liam Barlow. In the council's 
1985-6 report, be said that the 
most significant initiative by 
the Government has been the 
Support for Design scheme 
which enables companies to 
have the help of a design 


He added: “But the very 
success of Support for Design 
has now brought disappoint- 
ment, for, earlier this year, 
demand for design projects, 
funded under the scheme 
began to outstrip foods. 

The budget has risen by £1 
million to £75 million this 
year but at the beginning of 

1986 about 75 arapmues Australian investor within a into Australia. 

prescribed timescale. The under-supply of good 

Sms ofthe The relaxation ofthe regula- buildings, allied with a 
griite^SeS^dSdconi- tions means bouyant lettingmarkel in foe 

h Hammerson, MEPC and Cap- large cities, bodes well for 

ital & Counties will be able to rental growth. The British 
retain 100 per cent of their developers can look forward 
schemes. to rising prices and felling 

In future, applications by 
foreign buyers to acquire a 50 
per cent stake in commercial 
property investments will be 

properly ucvrauinucui vj „ j ' 7 

eign companies meant that at automatically granted by the 
least 50 per cent of their FIRB, encouragmg money 

... t j i u __ Unna KTnno and Tnnnn 

least per wem ui uku » »*“, — o — -■* 

interests had to be sold to an from Hong Kong and Japan 
Australian investor within a into Australia. 

grants were changed and com- 
panies now have to pay one 
third rather than a quarter of 
the consultant's cost and must 
show that the subsidy would 

show that the subsidy would ™ 

improve international com- More importantly, the com- yields as a result of the 
petitiveness. Subsequently ap- panies will be able to decide if relaxation of the foreign in- 
dications M20 per cent and when to sell all or part of vestment guidelines. 

New York (Reuter) - The 
committee representing 
Venezuela’s creditor banks is ; ■ 
seeking an urgent meetings 
with the Caracas government* 
for clarification of the 
country's foreign debt policy,, 
banters said yesterday. 

The Venezuelan finance ' 
minister, Senor Manuel - 
Azpurua, and the central bank ‘ 
governor, Senor Jorge. 
Marcano, visited New York- 
last week to explain a contro- ' . 
versial plan passed by Con-- _ 
gress for repaying $7 billion in? 
private sector debt. 

But tbe committee feels that 
another; more formal meeting!, 
is needed. Once the commit-' 
tee has been briefed in full; it' . 
will be able to tell tbe rest of: 
Venezuela's 400 creditor; 
banks worldwide, most of! 
which have not been told first; 
band by the authorities about; - 
recent developments. . * 

Venezuela has a total foe- 
eign debt of S34 billion. , : • * - 

Banks oppose the scheme, - 
which envuagbs 15-year gbv-> 
emment -guaranteed bonds' 
paying interest of 5 per cent to 
repay the private debt : : 


Scrap industry 

works closures’ 

With sales of scrap ferrous 
metal down an estimated 10 
percent in the first half of this 
year and exports plunging 20 
per cent, the scrap industry 
has been hit by redundancies, 
short-time working and a 
number of fectory closures, 
the British Scrap Federation 
reported yesterday. 

Steel scrap prices have 
dropped to £37.50 a tonne, the 
lowest since mid-1983. The 
federation said scrap stocks 
are now so low that shortages 
are possible although there is 
no indication of any improve- 
ment in demand. 

And Philip Wilkinson, our Group Chief 
Executive, reports that NatWest is “meeting 
the needs of personal and corporate 
customers in a fast changing marketplace. 
Wfe are well on course to meet our targets at 
home and abroad! 

For a copy of our interim Report please 
write to: The Secretary, 

National VtestminsterBank PLC, 

41 Lothbury, London EC2P 2BP- 




Mam & Company 


Citibank Sawngsf 

Gormofidated Ms 

Continental Trust 

Co-operative Bank— .. 

C. Hoot & Co r 

Hong Kong 8 Shangha. 

Lloyds Bank 

Nat Westminster 

Royal Bank of Scotland, 


Citibank NA 

- 10 . 00 % 

„ 10 . 00 % 





- 10 . 00 % 

- 10 . 00 % 


- 10 . 00 % 

- 10 . 00 % 

-. 10 . 00 % 



Bate Rot. 

This advertisement is Issued, m compuance with me Regurauons of the Louncn of The Stock Exchan 
It does not constitute an invitation to the public to subscribe for or purchase any securities of 


(ftegisterad in England under die Companies Acts. 1929 ID- 1983. No. 391887) 
Introduction to tha Official List 







Share Capital 

13%% -Cumulative Preference Shares of £1 each 
Onflnary Shares of 20p each 
Non-voting 'A'Onfinarv Shares of 20p each . 

Uncfessiftdd Shares of 20p each . .1. 





AppttcationhasbeenmMitiotiMiCouncflcf The Stock Exchange for admissiofl to tht Official List the whole of ihs 
Issued onSnary ahem capital of Robart Homo Grow pic. curand|r darit in lit .lha UnBstad Securtties Mtarfcet. lt b 
•xpeaad that the Ordinary Shams and Non-voting ‘A‘ Ordinary Shams wH In admhtsd to the Official list on 1st 
AuguK. 1888 and that daafingswl commence oo 4th August. 1988. 

The principal businesa of Robert Home Group pic and Its sohskSaiY companies is that of paper mairdaKtts, The Groop 

Is the largest indapendem papar merchant in the United Kingdom. Other Group activities tncfcjde tha' tSimiixttkxi o( 
Industrial ftttanari and the manufacuire of seff-adharive materiOT 

Lhtina Particutare raMrig w tha Compaiy are awaMble in the Extai Statistical Services and copies may be obt^wd 
diving normal burinass MrM on My wwttffiy (ANdudkig Saturdays end puWchofidays) up to and bteksfing 12th 
Augint, 1MW from: 

County Limited. 

11 Old Broad Street 
London EC2N1B8 

Hobart-Home Gradp pie. 

Huntsman House, Mansion Ctase.- 
MouttanParfc. f fo rd w i npto n NN? 1LA ' 

S cri mgeo u r Victors & Co.. 
20 CapthaH Avenue, . 
London EC2R7JS 

P h Mm tDwiK 

120Moorgata.. - 
London B52M6XP 

™ 1 ,9 ' 

30th Jifly, 1986 r . . : . ' 




^ est 

V-Paci 0n iSrtS 

ppenheim stakes in Argyle and 
Kellock could be up for sale 


ThS v , ""S 

r '■scaled 7^* Swr 1 



-s u£ »»2 
£: .WsiSft 

Thi: "oSnI a “* 

’T" 3T^> 

;tvns gcafcSLpItt 

By Michael Clark 

Mr Nick Oppenbeim, !he soWoul* 4 
financier whose Tranwood comealoni 
Cronp is involved in an £80 we will re© 
million bid for Allien Home, The rti 
could be on the verge of market rcc 
pulling out of two of his vous sian 
saidhxe comnanies where he enjoy soiro 
js a leading shareholder. shrugang 1 

He. is believed to be think- nighi&ll o 
mg over offers for his strategic The iat< 

holdings of about ! 6 ner cent showing 1 

in Kellock Trust, the factoring narrowing 
«oup. and Argyle Trust, the hour to 1 
financial services noup. some relief 

Likely buyers, of the stakes the recent 
are the fast-growing Ahaco and econo 
Investments, which has close pointed on 
ties with the British and rally had I 
Commonwealth, and MAI, and were 
formerly the Mills and Allen most of set 
International cinenaa ad venis- * ■ ■ 

ing company. Once Mr « USM-qn 
Oppenbeim's stake is commit- the speriali 
ted an offer for the outstand- turer, was 0 
ing shares would follow. - terriay at L! 

The shares in both com pa- its p»oir — t 
nies held steady yesterday, pen that 5( 
Kellock at 73p, where it is per cent) hs 
valued at around £8 million, outside the 
and Argyle Trust at 46p, where vard Secure 
it is worth about £9 million. cenced deal 
Last night Mr Oppenbeim believed to I 
confirmed that he had heard David Abet 
the market talk surrounding — ■ ■ 
an approach from Abaca few bargain 
“Bul l can say that no talks are This com 

going on at the moment. I than -expect 
cannot believe that Abaco from Natv 
would be interested in ftatiit enabl 
Kellock, although they might top 30 sh; 
be." ■ opening 8.; 

MAI bufit up a small stake eventually 
in Argyle some time ago then level of the 

sold out “ Obviously If offers 
come along and are attractive 
we will receive them." 

The rest of the equity 
market recovered from a ner- 
vous sian and went on to 
enjoy some useful gains after 
shrugging off* die sharp over- 
nighttall on Wall Street. 

The latest opinion polls 
showing the Conservatives 
narrowing the gap with La- 
bour to 1 per cent brought 
some relief to the market after 
the recent uncertain political 
and economic news. Dealeis 
pointed out that a technical 
rally had been long overdue 
and were able 10 make the 
most of selective support as a 

% USM-quotedTbermax, 
the specialist glass manufac- 
turer, was ursdsangsd yes- 
terday at I30p— just 5p below 
its peak — despite whis- 
pers that 500,000 shares (4 
per cent) had been placed 
outside the market by Har- 
vard Securities, the li- 
cenced dealer. The seller is 
believed to have been Mr 
David Abel's Sitter. 

Oil shares stay weak 

JncfloM rafeesad 
A . at Jan 1-100 

f. VVA Sokct nwinmm A 

•1 t 


. . w< ' 


I Ft A Oil. & GAS | 

I. 271.6. Its broader-based good value for money. Field- 
counterpart, the FT-SE 100, mg Ncwso o-Smith, the bro- 
aJso overcame an early fall of ker, is said to have been a big 

I I. 1 to finish 7 up at 1 .556.4. buyer of the shares. 

Among the leaders. 

ills sported gains ranging 

jobbers were shaken by a to £Vb on overseas buying 

sudden flurry of activity in 
shares of British Telecom. 


le US bor 

1 shake- 

following weakness stemming There was also support for 
from reports that Labour index-linked stocks where 

plans to renationalize it if it is 
returned to power. Some in- 

rises of over£'A were reported. 
The Geneva discussions of 

vestors who have been sitting the Organization of Petroleum 
on the sidelines reckon BT is Exporting Countries contin* 
cheap at these levels. The ucd with still no sign of a 
shares responded with a rise of solution to the current crisis 
6p to I88p — just 8p above and revised production quo- 

• Uni fir rV^low om nAnreio^ hit «K^ 

few bargain hunters appeared. 

This combined with better- 
than -expected interim figures 
from National Westminster 
Bank enabled the FT index of 
top 30 shares to erase an 
opening 8.5 fell The index 
eventually closed at its best 
level of the day. 7.8 higher at 

their year’s low. 

English China Clays, an- 
other dull market of late, met 

Las. Dealers are worried by the 
prospect of the oil price falling 
to $5 a barrel and continuing 

with renewed support, climb- weakness in the value of the 
ing 9p to 3l7p amid renewed dollar. 

speculation that BTR has been 
passing its slide rule over the 

But oil shares recovered 
from a hesitant start helped by 



WWaikff* » 
; million ik 

V- :^0Lndiu7J 
2 BwWpkrfni 
- ,s r, ? : “Pensiitjn, 

■ potential Hm- 

*s wme oid® 

’tnonce theseanp-’Tr. r -r^enuortAao 
Foods ha g|i 
“ :s 135 nsfe 




Secs (lisp) 

Beavsrco (1450) 

Bipel 37 1-<2p) 

Borland fl25p> 

Breoero (I45pj 
Chelsea Man p25p) 
Costed Bectrodes (84p) 
Evans Haishaw pZQp) 
Fletcher Dennys (70p) 
GT Management (21 Op) 
Guthrie COrp (150p) 
Hamson [(I50p) 

HWe Ergonom (92p) 
Hughes Food (20o> 

Lon Utd Inv (330p) 

MB Cash & C OOOp) 


SmaUOone (165p) 
Soundtracks (* 0 p) 

fKB’ASgr ,,,0p ’ 

Task Force (95o) 

Tenby Ms ( 112 p) 
Thames TV (190p) 
Tibbet & Britten (I20p) 
Yehwton f3Bp) 

Unilock (B3p) 
WMsmoor pOfip) 

company. But several dealers an improvement in the price 
maintain that the shares arc of crude oil on the spot 
now oversold and looking market. The price of Brent 

crude for September delivery 
rose ^ cent to S9.60. 

Dealers reported selective 
RIGHTS ISSUES support for Enterprise Oil lp 

dearer at 95p, Carless Capel 
Abaco inv n/p 20+3 2p at 50p, Shell 3p to 801 p. 

Antofagasta n/p 62S -to while BP on 568p, Imperial 

rj+v* ufp on « Continental Gas on 398p, 

0 e La Rue F/P £10 - London & Scottish Marine Oil 

Dttaserv n/p 27 -a on 93p. Tricentrol on 45p and 

jgg-W gt,^ 4 13 ® Ultramar on 155p all recov- 

L^SiwarTOts n/p »* ered from an early markdown 

Too Value n/p 2 to close unchanged on the day. 

wight coMns f/p 445-5 BritoO, still recovering from 

a disastrous set of figures last 
week, rallied 4p to 105p. 


78 -2 

88 Abaco Inv N/P 
Antofagasta N/P 

1«V. Cotortjfl N/P 
37-1 Oe U Rue F/P 
. t24 Dttaserv N/P 
W» +2 Erskme Hse F/P 

130+1 N/P 

22 Too Value N/P 
125 Wight Co«ns F/P 
u -•* 





£ 10 - 




(issue price in brackets). 

Debt talk 

V- itaal-Tk 

; -- KpRsnui 

• :: ureal me®.' 

. RVinillff 

: 35 : 0 a of f 
„• • vvg: ilihpifo 


■v fc® 

~ - S.T .01 Mnk 

•, i?i 'j.i central y 

- . .-r.c* Ssfior Jo7 
■ • ,ij;!?il Nf»' Vn 


Three MoMb Starling Open 

Sap 88 90J3 

Dec 88 9034 

Mar 87 9030 

JWIB7 9022 

Sep 87 90.18 

Dae 87 69.67 

Previous day's tom open interest 14647 
Three Mona Eurodollar 

Sop 88 93.38 

DecBE 93-33 

Mar 87 93-23 

Ji*i87 9002 

US Treasury Bond 

SeoBS 1 9509 

Dec 88 94-22 

Mar 87 NT 



Previous dey> tow open M 
3338 9335 9338 

83-37 9333 9$ $* 

9325 9322 9325 

9305 9302 93X5 

Previous dey*s total open in 
95-24 9583 95-15 

9422 94-19 9423 

Short OK 

.Y Sap 96 

Dec 86 

Mar 87 — — 

Loog Git 


Dec 86 

Mar 87 

Jon 87 

FT-SE 100 

Sep 86 

Dec 86 

Previous day's total ( 
10060 100-6 1( 

N York 1.4795-1.4935 
Montreal 205552.0695 
mussels 54.71 2523 
Cpngen 11JW49-1 1.8834 
DobHn 1.0571-19821 
Lisbon 21341-22223 
Madnd 201.77-20255 
Mtan 2149.702184.17 
Oslo 11.0528-11.1042 
Pans 10.1300-102168 
SrtcMm 10.4022-104442 
Tokyo 23028-23228 
Vienne 22^2229 
Zuntft 251 15-2-5301 

040-027 pram 
021-0.1 ipram 

IK -1 pram 
15-11 pram 
IK pram- Kras 

1 VI X, pram 





2K-1 kprem 

Kprem- Sulla 




Previous day's 1 
120-17 11M7 

120-03 12003 

I open Mwrast 13646 
120-11 8504 

e«i 1875 oaa up SI72.1 MsjTe range 72.V722). 


1 25-121 
4-3 L pram 















P terions day's total open interest 2442 
10 156.10 iSlflD 632 


Argentina Busier 
AustreM noSar — 
Bannaidrar — 
Brazil cruzado* — 
Cyprus pound — 
FMand marks 

_ 1-3634-1.3659 
_ 2.432624372 
„ 05570-05610 

1 20.40-2053 

— 0.7235-0.7335 
_ 7.4505-7 4905 
201 80-203.00 

FMDeaangs LastDanBngs lew DadanKoe FerSetHaaMnt 

July 21 Aug 1 Oa23 Nov 3 

Aug 4 Aug 15 Nov 6 Nov 17 

a 18 Sept 5 Nov 20 DacT 

options were taken out ore 29/7/88 York MnL Cray Bee. Kobe. Looday T. Dwek. 
Raglan, BrtKM, Arranrao. Panel wa. Norton. Yonc A Erartty. Heveay. Pieswncn. Com- 
tsen. ISC. Grovabeti. Abaco, Hawon. B *. SanzoL SIC. Btaonwooa H. GJanfwW 
UCarkras Capel Cnanceiy Sacs. O eec nams . Entarpnsa. Bumoans, Cannon St, 
Piassey barker 4 Dob. 

Put Walker CW. Metal Box. Benlax. Loraho. 

Put 4 Cat D«nns, mtonmon Com. 


Aug 1 
Aug 15 

Sept 5 ___ 

Ireland ... 



Austraha _ — 




Denmark ___ 
West Germany 
Swezartand — 

CaB options ware taken out ore 29/7/88 York MnL 
Raglan, Braoti, Arranrao. Pandieid. Norton. Yore 4 
iboi. ISC. Gnovabeti. Abaco, Hawen. Br. Sanzo 

FMand marks. — 7.4505^7 4905 Sweden 

Greece draeftma 201 00-203.00 Norway 

Hong Kong doiar _ — 115699-1 15788 Denmark — 

Inda rupee — 1850-18.70 Warn Germany 

kaa drier — — rye S w ere rtend 

KuwM drier KD 0.42S5-0.4325 Netnenanos 

Mriaysmaoear 35035-35092 Franca 

Mexico peso 320-970 Japan 

New Zealand doBar „• 25015-2.8141 rtaJy — 

Saudi Arataartyal 55430-55830 BelgwmfCormi) 

Srigapora dotiv 352*8-35295 Hongkong 

South Afnca rand 3.7806-38026 Portugal 

U A Eckream 5.4250-54850 Sown 

T-toyOsBank Austria ; 

Rases mmoBed by Oereteys Bank HOfEX and ExtaL 



243*0-2.8380 ' 

0 6085-0.6092^ 


7.0200-75250 I 

74800-7.4650 1 

7.9800-75850 | 




6. 8650-85700 









Rates were generally un- 
changed, though in the late 
afternoon the merest hint of 
easing at the longer end took 
period rates in the interbank 
market off the slightly higher 
levels of the morning. This 
was hugely prompted by what 
were interpreted as fairly 
cheerful remarks from Mr 
Paul Votcker, the Federal 
Reerre Board chairman. Euro- 
dollar deposits eased off 

Pan nua x 

Oeanng Banka 10 
Finance Hous« 10 
Discount Marital Loans % 
OvemigruHtfM: lOLowSK 
T reasu ry EBBa (Dteco unT %) 

ImrS 5>i 2mS\ 9% 

3 mndi 9"« Smith 9 *k 

Pifuw Bank BBIs (Dscount %) 

1 mwi l 11 ^) 2mmh 
3 moth 9 M u»-9% 6mnh9 l o-9'w 

Trade Ms /Discount %) 

1 mrwi ID* is 2 mnth 10 % 

3mmh 10 S« Smnth 10 >u 

Intsitosnic (%) 

Ovenvgrrt open 9% dose 10V 
1 weak l0-9< flmndi IOO^m 

1 mnm 10-9% 9mmn iO’ia-iD 

3 mndi 10-9**- 12 mm iO'is-10 

Local Authority Deposits (%) 

2 nays 9% 7 days 9% 

ImmnSl 3mnth9"i» 

6mnth 9"o 12mm 9"ie 

Local Authority Bonds (%) 

1 mnth lOVIO's 2 moth KF4-10X 
Smnth 10%-IQlk 6 mm 10X-10 
9 mntfi lOVitW I2rmn 95t-9 K 


1 mnm 9 14 

6mnth 9 ,s i*-9' 3 >« 12mth 9 »m-9<] m 

DoBar CDs (1U 
1 imn 655-650 
erenm 655850 

Smnth 6508.45 
12mm 858880 


7 oays 6» is-Sa 
3mm 6 , w-6 7 w 
Pa m s d rere i fc 
7 days 414-4* 

3 mmn 4 M ia-4*t« 
French Franc 
7 ays 7H-7K 
3m*n 7WT4 
Sw is s Franc 
7 ays 13H-13 
3 mntfi 5-4% 


7 days 5-454 
3 mmh 45L-45C 

call 78 
1 mntfi 6>v6’n 
B mntfi B%-6>4 
car 5-4 
6 mntfi 4 ,, t+4*i« 
cafl . 7ft-6% 
1 mntfi 75fc-7X 
6 mntfi 7 , is-7*is 
caB 2-1 
1 mndi 5’*e-4 ,s i8 
Bmrah 454-4% 
Crii 4%-3% 
1 mntfi «55r454 
6 mntfi 40 ia/"M 



iVugenvntr (par comk 

S 35155-352-75 (C23t 00-237 .00) 
Sfltfflfllflfil* Inre^V 

3 40 58 72 6 19 30 *0 ] $ 84.7585.75lES7.0O57.75) 

2 28 *3 57 25 33 *0 48 } *EjtcWesVAr 

1 15 32 45 *8 55 55 63 ' 

1 6 25 32 73 75 77 82 

1 3 17 25 9B 100 105 105 

1 ? ' « S “ ® '* I R... Swrting M F*. 

t — — — 200 — — .— I Senemo iv Average reference rett ipr 

| interest period June 4, 1986 10 
July 1. 1988 inclusive: 9.824 per 

Before the figures, the shares 
were trading around the I40p 
level. The oil sector generally 
has been given the cold shoul- 
der by investors fearful of the 
impact of lower prices, but 
only now is the real extern of 
the damage 10 profits starting 
to filter through. 

USM-quoied Plan Invest, 
the personal financial plan- 
ning consultant, jumped I8p 
to a peak of !23p after an 
agreed bid worth I26p**bare 
from Stahls, the Scottish hotel 
and leisure group. Stakis is 
offering two of its shares for 
every Tor every Plan Invest 
share. There is a cash alterna- 
tive of 120p a share. Stakis 
says Plan Invest's financial 
planning advice will comple- 
ment its own Marinin finan- 
cial services subsidiary. Total 
funds under management of 
the two companies will 
amount to £1 10 million. 

In the first six months of the 
current year. Plan Invest saw 
pretax profits rise from 
£117,993 to £160.169. The 
directors of Plan Invest and 
their families have already 
given irrevoccable undertak- 
ings in respect of their own 
holdings totalling 1.14 million 
shares (51.83 per cent). Stakis 

• Mr Roger Felber, chair- 
man of ParkfieW Group, 
raised £13 millio n yester- 
day when be sold a block of 
268,484 shares for SOSp, 
the day after the company 
published its anneal re- 
sults. He had acquired the 
stake three years ago for 
Up. Id the stock market the 
shares fell 15p to 530p. 

was unchanged at 63p 

Shares of James Ferguson, 
the knitwear group, were sus- 
pended at 93p at the 
company's request pending 
clarification of its position. At 
first, the market feared the 
worst following a series of 
losses dating back to 1979 and 
totalling £822.000. But the 
company says it is pushing 
ahead with its proposed acqui- 
sition programme and needs 
time to issue the relevant 
details to shareholders. 

In May, Ferguson an- 
nounced the acquisition of 
three finance companies. Cen- 
tury Industrial Services. 
Merseyside Finance and Card 
Finance, from the privately- 
owned Cavland for a total of 

NMC Investments contin- 
ued to draw strength from last 
week's £8 million rights issue 
and acquisition of a polythene 
bag maker with a rise of 1 Op to 
I45p. The group's biggest 
independent shareholder. 
Saalchi & Saatchi, one of the 
world's leading advertising 
agencies, this week announced 
that it had lifted hs stake in the 
company to 39 per cent 

COMMENT Kenneth Fleet 

Whitehall pressure 
scrapes the barrel 

The draft accounts for Royal Ord- 
nance raise one glaring question: why 
did it take so long to cancel the 
flotation ? The group’s new top team 
under Bryan Basset certainly worked 
some minor miracles of quick re- 
adjustment, but however many spe- 
cial arrangements were made to shore 
up the balance sheet and impending 
profit forecasts, the resulting overall 
struaure was too shaky to attract 
hard-bitten investors. 

It is all very well to write off the 
problem with the Alarm missile 
project and to give tapering protection 
for the small arms division, but that 
hardly breeds confidence. The future 
of the Leeds tank factory, as is now 
known, depended entirely on being 
handed the Challenger tank contract 

The confict between attractive 
privatization and defence procure- 
ment policies was built in and 
unavoidable. The mess over Swan 
Hunter and the AOR vessel contract, 
which caused the backers of Swan’s 
management buyout to call for re- 
nationalization, must have made that 
clear before Vickers cried foul over 
tanks. And defence equipment cuts 
were already on the way. 

All may turn out for the best here, 
but the Royal Ordnance affair is 
further evidence that the political 

pressure for each department to come 
up with privatization exercises is 
causing some to scrape the bottom of 
the barrel (as at Rover) in way's that 
are damaging to the programme as a 

In that context, the Department of 
Transport's caution in selling British 
Airways remains puzzling. 

There fs no such puzzle over Peter 
Walker’s reluctance lo privatize the 
Opencast Executive of British Coal. 
The latest British Coal accounts show 
that opencast operating profits, re- 
sumed their long and steady growth 
path after the hiccup of the miners' 
strike, rising to £343 million in the 
year to March. This compares with 
£211 million in 1983-84 and a 
creditable £142 million in dispute- 
lorn 1984-85. Selling the division, 
which accounts directly for little of 
British Coal’s debt, would not be 
technically straightforward. Since the 
coal is extracted by private firms on 
contract, would not im- 
pinge on the main deep mining 

The trouble is that a sale would 
expose the limited character of the 
drive for British Coal as a whole to 
break even, a goal that has itself been 
put off for two years by the collapse of 
oil prices. 

Australian action replay 

The easing of restrictions on foreign 
investment in Australia may lessen 
the clamour for even-handedness 
which surfaced in Britain over the 
Elders IX L bid for Allied-Lyons. Not 
that this has anything to do with the 
change. Australia's government has 
finally acknowledged that the likes of 
BTR (whose Australian offshoot BTR 
Nylex had the good timing to in- 
troduce its shares to London on 
Monday) could ginger up sleepy, 
protected Australian industrial 

This measure, with the reversal of 
the extension this month of withhold- 
ing tax, and a reluctant rise in 
domestic interest rates, were an- 
nounced to help stem the third 
precipitate run on the Australian 
dollar in 18 months. It duly steadied 
yesterday. But currency dealers will be 
looking with beady eyes at the federal 
budget on August 19 before changing 
their pessimistic attitudes. 

The Australian economy, and the 
corrective policies of Bob Hawke's 
Labour government, are increasingly 
being recognised as a rerun of Britain 
in the mid-seventies. Good intentions 
of Britain's Labour Government were 
undone by a desire to please most of 
the people most of the lime. They 
ended pleasing no one and in recourse 
to the International Monetary Fund. 

The Australian Treasurer, Paul 

Keating, is saddled with inflation at 
8.4 per cent for the year to June, three 
limes the average for industrial coun- 
tries. The overall public sector budget 
deficit has grown to 5.6 per cent of the 
gross domestic product. And the trade 
deficit looks out of hand, partly 
because of low world prices for the 
country's commodity exports. 

The credit agency Moody’s even 
looked at the prime status of 
Australia’s US$50 billion foreign 
debt-The proportion of export earn- 
ings needed to service this debt has 
grown from 8 to 34 per cent in five 
years occasioning Mr Keating's warn- 
ing that the country could degenerate 
into a banana republic. 

The budget is expected to cut the 
federal deficit from Aus$5.7 billion to 
A us$5 billion. That would not be 
enough to restore confidence, which 
sadly depends on fiscal austerity and 
continued dismantling of wage 

Meanwhile, Nigel Rendell of the 
stockbrokers James Capel, who has 
followed the economy with mounting 
gloom, remains very cautious about 
investing in Australia. It looks as 
though an awful lot of Japanese 
properly developers will need to build 
an awful lot of tourist complexes if the 
circumspect new welcome for foreign 
investment is to have much short- 
term impact. 


Make sure your firm 
exhibit at 

the most important 
corporate financial services 
event before Big Bang 


The Barbican Centre 
17-19 September 1986 

Ring Elizabeth Cornelius now 
for details and Stand availability 
on 01-493 0000 OR 821 5555 

Organized by FIBEX, 55 Catherine Place, London SW IE 6DY 
A subsidiary of Catalist Communications Group PLC 




B 9 OHm Oije YM 

to oih* «« 


o Urn Oige W) 

M oner cage YKH 

Nat taghtac 
Prof Sw 

Ftaaocai Sea 
Gold t Ban 


Proo Sum 
llnfcr Enoroy 
Amer Growth 
Amer tacen 
Mngr Smaier Co's 
aim Groom 
Eixa SmeJtar 
Far EM 
Hang Kona PM 

Hang Kona PM 
MB GWrtfi 
-topsi Pert 
Japan Smelter 

Exempt Uw*mt 

Man Rortrto lne 

Omni Me 
00 ACM* I 1 
to w Fund I 
Do Acorn f. 

ma me a 

DO'tavn c 
Do ACCUBt e a « 
ia* to6 

10U 11BJJ 
459 4&3* 
MJ 18.00 
MA 727 
393 41.9* 
399 422c 
92.1 982 
575 6143 
2iJ 214* 
575 613 
152 162 
485 922 
243 2S9* 
au 38.4 
755 808 
175 m 

802 843 
547 677 

mhi nana inna 743 793 m2 H7 

of a Fixed fen 523 36.9* +52 348 

Ts 01 In* Tomb 599 ease -02 2.06 

SpfOU SB* Hurt 74.7 793 -04 240 

Specni sn hurt 74.7 793 -04 2« 

Si Amer Tiust S87 623 -15 1.72 

ftr Saalam Traot 825 875* -0 8 037 

M GroMh 4043 525 -08 108 


PO Bo* 442, 32 & Meryrt-H*. UmdOd EC3P 


&d OH* Qiga vert 

Sir Hfl EC3R fflfl 

Bd 0*e B*ga to 

H OHM GHge’’ 

Htah tone 499 519« -08 678 

HAW 1MB 1013 1078 -13 033 

Recovery 202.1 21 3 1 -24 237 

Grit TRB 393 409c -03 831 

a invent Inc 832 B9 -07 532 

a Wart US tti 772 803 -13 074 

TmfeBfeOnCa a 1764 18553 .. 3 .14 

TMpMBarUSU 3813 3805 .. 285 


EL George toe CerpersBon SL om*i cvi 


9-17. Pfernmount M. I 9 p «a 

0444 458144 

FMancU 1235 1321 

Snafcf Co s MX 2282 243- 

Do Mom 1433 157 X 

H01 Kama 643 6a- 

0203 563231 

UK Growm-taw 1425 1320 
So Mean's 124,1 1320 
MM Me Aeeu* 2383 2533 
Do Meana 191 3 2045 

OUffMAocem 1012 1053 
Do ham 863 81.1 
Mh Amer T9 Accun 133.7 1422 
far Eefl T9 Accun 1627 itt* 
Em Tst Accun 1483 1585 
awwarniM zsdj u&a 

+0.1 331 
+0.1 331 
+4.1 455 
-07 485 
-03 237 
-03 237 
-OB 027 
+03 080 
+45 122 
+03 238 

1223 1325 

2282 2434 
14&3 1578 
643 684 
745 793 
682 8370 
989 I083e 
600 6430 
863 821 


i, Laurence Peunw m Lendm EC4R 06A 

01423 4680 

US Snafu Wt 723 774 -1.8 «U 

Ctfltol Find 1032 1104 -13 O- 

Mean* Puna 776 835 -03 4.< 

Fflr Emm Amd 782 813 -13 O. 

omw tom eai 725 - 1.1 3J 

Rod Mmt 575 015 -03 9J 

Moral Res Find 35 0 375 .. 4J 

EmpMd tow 743 708 +04 2+ 

Rod Mm 
Mual Res Find 
ErtopaMi Mom 

-1.8 028 
-13 043 
-03 4.75 
-12 033 
-1.1 330 
-02 950 
.. 43* 
+04 224 


The Stock Eadumge London EG2P 277 

01-568 2868 

210.1 2205 
3353 3535 
1018 107.1 
1783 1878 
1208 132.7 
1876 1758 
£1138 1256M 
£1212 1284* 

.. 350 

.. aoo 

.. 482 
. . *92 
+15 1-37 
+25 137 
.. 283 
.. 283 


12 a men hmmtl London WCTV SPY 

01-242 1148 

GS Japan Fad 848 900 -41 024 


1. WanMy. HAfl W9 

Growth 2703 287 844 +03 258 

tom 31 SJ 338.1# 403 011 

fw EM 2062 2193 +22 031 

Marti Amararan M86 r»t -28 M8 

Gtaoel 485 51.1c +03 150 

Eotoksh *05 528 +05 ' 00 

Jjprti SS3 628 +M 050 

180 Watt George SL Oeagn" G2 ' 
041-332 3132 

Bmneed OM Me <31 459 
Do Acorn *3.3 466 

mm Oft m 383 435 
Do *aa*n 413 445 

Semes Go's Me 479 SO D 
DO Acun 47.4 503 

ftrtT to*. TortndgB. TW9 10Y 
0732 982222 

Amertflun 1013 1084 

Amer EtxAr In come 325 348s 
Aimr Speew 3Sa 432 527 
FuEasrm 348 368 

GfttHndMt 308 32. ID 
am# 6 Mom 948 HJ12 
Japan Spent SU 43J 4&9 
japan Truer >405 1514* 

Managed M Tet 1389 M7.s 
Max &eome Equip 782 862 
Protaeetarai (Sh 381 353 
SduPI BB Ada Ttt 287 306 
8 pacflri See 1585 1705 

-1J 873 
-05 487 
-07 122 

408 9-79 
-0.1 9.15 
+03 4J7 
+83 .. 
+03 051 
+13 529 
+84 248 
+04 0«8 
+03 037 

PO Bar SSI Bevts Marta London EC3 7JO 
01-621 0011 

CapBW 3533 3781 .. 182 

kiem 279 1 2988 .. 457 

North American 2885 3085 -82 OBB 

a Ort^a q. Loto EC3A 6AN 

Amertcut Exempt £S58 3638 +386 180 

Japan Ehrq £429 .3 4435 +1981 082 
Am Property Tat ITCTSao * . . 850 
Property TVuer (20325 .. 530 


1. Kng wwm St EC4N 7AU 
01323 6314 

041 Tnm 1033 1107c +061051 

8 London Wei Btdga. Londcei WaL London 
EC2I4 5NQ 

2. Fort Street London EC2Y SAG 
01-588 IBIS 

mw Fund 41355 

Faced Mt 1476 e 

Depose 1005 

01-628 6181 
An» a Gen Me 
00 Accun 

2902 2448 
2355 2505 

Amer TUnemd Me 2058 Zisse -82 t.16 

2. Fare Snwet London ECZr 5AQ 
01-588 1815 

Mome 38059 » .. 453 

Accun £103*41 . . . . 

Oepadt 1005 .. 9.45 

Do Accun 
CnBTfl me 
Do Accum 
Can* a GM inc 
Do Accum 
Extra Me Tat inc 
Do Accun 
Income Trust 
Do Accun 
In Growth Fd Me 
Do Accun 

213u4 22700 -65 1.16 

2036 216.4 -05 156 

2448 260.4 -06 156 

86.4 915« -05 551 

1150 '2250 -05 S51 

1536 letAm 
1693 18Q.6D 
115A 1228 

rrtA 128.0 
In Growth Fe Me 1828 1723 -25 .. 

Do Accun 100 4 1918 -35 .. 

Japan 6 Gan Me 888 PM -15 ooe 

DO Accum 390 954 -15 058 

MontM* Income Fd 804 BS.4U -02 433 
Recovenr 1328 141 . 0 * - 1.6 185 

Do Accum 144 4 153.6D -18 185 

European Me 576 615 -.088 

00 Accun 575 815 .. 038 

Japan 6 Gen Me 
Do Accum 



Narrow nem. Bnatol BS2 OJH 
0800 373393 

Amer Growth 227 245 

Equey High Vcome 40.7 4.4 
EuopWBi Grown 268 298 
General Equey 375 3960 
MiRndHGgi 298 31.4c 
Git 8 Feud Inc 345 25.8D 
Ineee Secwm 2 S5- 288 
Japan Groron 335 35?* 

DO Accum 144 4 15334 

European Me 576 615 

do Accun 575 815 

Paftam End. DartMg. Surrey 
0300 885055 


■ i j1-:^^jSgSE-1£S 

1 1 


7 * . ‘r ^aV * ' ?r 

V g- Tj 


i r 

V 4.1 ZDOA 
37 7 146.4 
77.1 (M 4 



309 1369 

IS 7 12.16 


581 1692 

161. Chaaomde. London ECZV BEU 
01-726 1999 

FP Equity DM 
Da Accun 
FPRnd m ob 
D o Accum 
Stewardship DW 
do Accun 

190.6 2023 
317 7 3375 
1156 1203 
1293 1375 
16*.« 1743 
1695 1805 

+0A 230 
+08 230 
+03 535 
+0.6 535 
-03 180 
-05 150 

Energy Trosl 
Extra IncuM 
G# Strategy 
Growth Mveabneni 
I n come A Growth 

43.1 483 
1573 167.0c 
1065 175.7* 

56.1 575 
2638 280 5* 

383 4T3C 

Japanese 8 Pause 1760 1875 
MnAmer Growth 1034 1099 

mh Amer Growth 
MO Recovery 

Global Inc Tu 
Special SB Acc 

103 4 109 9 
1062 1123* 
2073 2205 
560 595* 
2725 2893 

-56 190 
-04 553 

-0.4 151 
+0.1 1.7a 
-03 179 
-tLi 456 
-25 0«4 
+14 035 
-1.4 180 
.. 138 
-at 562 
-15 1.73 


putwc Trustee Kmgsway WC2 

01-405 4300 

Grow MC 
H91 YBd 

3513 3624 
1492 152.4* 
2183 2213 

8*1 Floor. 8. De v on sh ire j 
01-283 2576 Oaomg 014 

. London ECS! 4YJ 

Crown House, wwang OU2I IXW 
04862 6033 

Utah Income Trust 2335 2*94 
Growth Thn 2119 2285 c 

American Trust 127 5 1364* 

UK Cap Ftaa Me 
Do Accun 
Income Fuxi 
Pension Exempt 


944 101.0c +05 ZOO 
1345 (409 +05 200 

785 837 -0.4 650 

1661 1740c +03 150 

1855 1774 -13 090 

-13 050 
-1.7 150 
- 2.1 020 
-03 040 
+0.7 0.40 
-02 150 

Renan. Sumy RH2 88L 
07372 42424 

IK Moan* 481 512 +0.1 4.47 

UK Growth Accum 47.6 50.7 . . 243 

Do D«t 473 507 .. 243 

European Growth 91.7 511 +03 1.83 

Pacrfc Growth 531 566 -0.1 .. 

4 . MeAnae Cmscara. Eanpuroti 
<01-226 3492 

American FuxJ 71? 761 

Copal Fund 927 99.1 

Growth 6 Me Fund 127.1 1359c 

Rich Oot Fund 105*1150 
MBneaon a l Fund 1955 205.9* 

Resources Free] 19.7 210 

So* jap Co'S Fhd 383 4i3 

Tokyo Fund 171* 1834c 

(Ex; Amer <51 r+lfl 14&4 

(Ex) Japan (3) 1120 1153 

(Ex) Pacrfc m 28<5 2914 

(Ex| Smafler Jap (4| 221.3 2283 
Eurtand 25-7 274* 

13.7 210 
383 413 
1713 1834c 
t*la 1484 
1120 1153 
28<3 2914 

(4) 2842 2914 

Jap (4) 221.3 2283 

25.7 274* 

-15 253 
-04 1.72 
-03 4 42 
-04 538 
-13 109 
+14 048 
-02 .. 
-3:1 000 
-73 333 
.. 0.19 
.. 0.10 
+02 334 

US SGenor* 575 8r.« -13 090 

Tech 8 Qrorrti 623 675 -1.7 150 

Japan 8 General 2+94 2663 -2.1 020 

Fir E am a Gm 1104 liai -03 040 

Etropw Fund 238.4 259.0 +17 040 

QamSi Fund 623 673 -05 130 

7 Si Mxrv Am London EC3A bhp 
013231212 Deems 01-023 5768 OeaAng 01-623 

Arnencui Trust 893 95.7 -23 ODO 

Auttattn Trust 166 17 7 -HI 03 

fc ST D 2 ,taM - ss: :: 13 


Extra Income Trust 45.3 483 -03 151 

Far Eastern Trust 1333 1g3 -13 0.00 

' Ftxad bnarnet Fund 26.1 a.0* . . 9.76 

GO TnB 28J 273* +02 350 

CUM Find ACM 1714 1824 -12 021 

OTOM 1633 1718 -12 021 

GoU Sham TUB 110 113 +0 6 243 

HaSlM ArtNrtCao 293 314 -03 aiD 

^SeSST^t 141 0 1519 c 11D 

Ham Kong Thai 277 29.7 +05 035 

E£&aR?>d . 715 7B.7e -04 329 

Mfinnca Agendas £4552 4831* -OOS 1* 
japan Tiuat^ 1+S4 1570* -11 000 
i^uaad Bcetnpt 28iS 2773 +1 0 170 

High mcomfe.That 
Ham Kong Thai 
'tom Rata 

-15 051 

t B 243 
.. 5.10 
+02 035 

Bam rtaxd. dBu a i nm . Gnucastar GLS3 710 
02+2 521311 

UK Balanced Inc 63l 735* -0.1 149 

Do Accun 67.1 713* -0.1 245 

UK Growth Accun 80.1 B5.4 -03 134 

UK VM Me Inc S2.9 67 1 -05 536 

Japan TnB 1«4 15734 

Uanagad Bcampr 2Si9 2773 

OB ABTergy ThB 302 324 

Spadal Sea That 91.9 934 

UKSmrCi RacTst 710 781 

UK Wgh Me inc 
N Amman Accum 

64.7 890* -13 0*4 

Far Eastern Accun 97.5 104.0* -13 0.15 

Bxoman Accun 
UK G* 6 n Me 
do 4mxn 

754 804c +07 033 
SIS 575* +02 837 
553 S3* +03 80 2 

h fe cheaM r Ha* 77. LcnOcn WRL London EC2N 

01-688 682D 

k* Grown 793 84 4* -J.T1M 

Amartean GtarwUi g.9 676* - 091 
American Inc Tta -t.O 548 

Euope** CAowth aHA 2&0 +09 057 

Gold A M nerds 3*4 »3* -04 228 

J*Mn Growth 167.7 1793* -23 

Aanai Cenae. Haxaqon House. 28. Y Mr ar n 
Rood. Romtard RM13LB 

Endmnca 1063 1144 .. 2.13 

Ra^^^ngo. EC3P SDH 

GM 8 fleno M 12J.2 

Growth Equoy 1K.7 . 

35. Foumn SL MmKliaaav 
061-2X 5685 

72.1 783 -0.1 UO 

Euopean TnB 

1212 1263 
1987 2085 
2719 2818 
I3BJ 1473 
2386 2518 
2S23 270.7* 
2073 2203 
2384 2484* 

Last Thursoay di month, 
day Of month. ( 3 < 5 16 th olmontti. ( 3 T )1 
wwWng day of month. .( 32 ) 201 h ol morth. 
(39) l« rtsr of February. May, August 



IS II A 8 M GD 11 

80 45 ATA setoedon 50 

130 93 AUwoast 114 

m 38 Aberdeen Sft Hae 40 

143 45 AcosaSaM* 

IDS 32 Acorn Comp 40 

21 13 ACSb 13 

22 10'r Adam Leauu 17 

275 18S Arrca 196 

123 108 Anpdng 113 

297 204 A*dO 260 

M3 130 AnaSa SecuUae 134 

121 103 Andnr 105 

153 131 Apd ewm . 1M 

290 215 ten H aoumba ao 

250 185 Do Wrtaa 220 

356 183 Aspen Comm 328 

180 131 Aapmal 131 

620 443 Asprey 5SB 

40 16 Axaac Energy S 

233 180 ASD 193 

.. .. Adas &naomert ■■ 

05 6i AuaxnatpQ 90 

71 89 B8BDu*gn 70 

238 185 BPP 190 

82 SB HTS Grp 82 

123 58 Bedlorq 8MMWI 58 

ZTj 12 Barmen « FounaM 21 

53 31 Beraore Cttspa 48 

srj'gfflir r a 

is^ n 

3+ 18 a u iwd ien l cs 26 

42 XIV BM 42 

135 88 BMnctianls 118 

210 105 BbeWd Toy* 213 

ua 132 Bortand 147 

27 19 Brewmaker » 

rid 110 Br+tal 125 

198 125 Brxn 1» 

130 75 Bntama Sac 116 

250 208 Sr BOO W W* 2J0 

M 54 gr tomd M 

358 178 Brootarw* 3M 

183 115 Brown (Cnerte) 180 

J45 230 Btymit (Derek) 300 

9 2'j BUa Basourcas 3 

92 73 CCA GaMtiae .77 

180 125 CM- Micro 156 

38 6 CPS Comp . 8'« 

42 28 CPU Comp 31 

195 130 CVD ISO 

320 90 CaMdonan OH W 

GS 82 CwwXMll 98 

140 86 Carxmn Kraal few 723 

350 213 Central TV XS 

120 64 ChtncarySert . 109 

no 83 ChedeoA Europe 100 

IX 129 ChebaoMwi' 129 

IS 7 Chain Methtxft 7 

253 120 CMiiMe W ' ' 238 

17 8'r ca ar M«i 

115 73 Clrcapnr* X 

158 152 Oarfce Hooper 155 

23'r 11 CtoOKi GUd 20’: 

40 28 aaroiHdos x 

9) 84 OudSd Baarodes 90 

95 » Cobra Emend 58 

r« ® Cokyggn he ® 

175 110 CunpFMsncui 153 

50 30 Compaolt 36 

1l8 74 Conwbfttt "0 

60 50 Cons Tern fern 50 

06 55 102 
2J <3 114 
16 12182 
II 7J1 112 
4.61 .. 

.. .. U 

.. .. 70 

.. • .. 22 
28 14 824 
7.7 86 . . 
91 1614.7 
23 1.7 188 

44 12 X 2 

88 88 7 0 
112 12 252 
■ ■82 
114 52 82 
7 JO .. .. 
88 83205 

14 28 168 

7.1 17 158 

57 70 68 

84 118 54 
08 23 22.8 
.. -.115 

.. .. 24.1 

.. -.58 

62 14 237 


44 109 

64b 5.4 16S 



24 105 





49 18 


14 189 


M mi 


74 99 


1.7 159 


24 234 
39 109 





44 114 

. . 


1.7 159 


224 13 


.. 49 


44 139 






55 127 



29 111 


24 219 


428 . 



22 234 

. . ■ 

.. 29 



19 99 


21 215 




90 66 rk* a waam « 

220 145 French Conn 180 
UO 66 FreShOeke S7 

65S 4» FUtar ShM 'A' tSO 
148 94 GebbxxJ 142 

150 95 Ge*JCec* » 

47 X Gmjfvmn « 

BO 72 GDOOn LyWM 78 
165 100 GOO* Mtw 1*5 

17 ii Gnoen Home it 
60 32 Qlocal Gp 48 

106 BS Godwin Mm IX 
124 » Good-pad Mrt 121 

IX 103 Gould (Laurence) 118 

91 60 &myte Surface « 

IX 118 Green (Em aw) 120 

X 19 Greenwich Cable 31 

115 93 GroovonorSq » 

tSO TW Guernsey Axenoc »80 
110 X K8 Bea 95 

92 58 He mpden Homocun 70 

49 X Honors _ *g 
210 133 Honey 6 Thon* 175 
255 IX Havelock EuTOpa 2X 
46 Zi Heeah Caro 43 

440 383 ■} Haevaraa 430 

390 293'r DO 'A' IN 890 

M5 143*7 Nandaraort Pr*ne MS 
4iS 205 Hign-Pomt 205 

205 50 wortend Pwl 80 

96 90 HW Eigonom 90 

23 7 Hobson 21 

113 110 Hortoson lit) 

IX 105 Holden l lwfeO U W I I 118 
6B0 412 Holmes S MardMrt685 
i58 115 Homee P rora ui on 127 
203 145 Home Itrobert) IBS 
183 IX Do 'A 173 

42 4J tU 
7* 42 112 
27 28 182 
110 25 158 

4.1 29 20.1 

17 19 .. 
24 68 111 

58 64 142 

37 29 47.1 
. . 559 
32 79 112 
31 24 IBS 

42 39182 
31 O BS 
10 49 IIS 
<2 4.1 129 

86b 9.1 79 
15 12 529 
a7 0.7 322 
21 30 113 
19 39 142 
6.1b 15 21.7 
49 21 262 

1.1 29 17.1 

123 29169 

123 32 153 

10 27 183 

50 5.1 154 

67 1.0 41S 

203 145 Home Itrobert) 

183 IX Do -f, 173 

340 200 Howard Group 325 

24'.- 22 Hughes Food 24 

14 b Kwnorsd Bee 9 

166 115 Hueer Sartw 140 

255 IX Huxtetah Teat 200 

230 1G5 WSTEM 175 

31 16 Mac 17 

115 44 Md Gen Energy BS 

103 68 MlreFed X 

353 216 MNrturapa Tech 215 

9 ' 3*i bmrvision G 

1» IS Do 7% IX 

32 25 Ivael (Jack L) a 

IBS 85 J8D Comp 146 

50b 27 113 
S9b 20 10.6 
50 1 8 19.7 

07 29 173 

0.4 44 88 

39 26183 

zi i.i a i 

32 18 159 

10 17.6 21 
. . . 109 

79 17 104 
.. ..32 

340 233 JS Paembgy 
190 116 Jequas Van 

190 116 Jequas V 

62 22 Jevplant 

26 S Jebeens 

143 105 Jonmen 6 JCK) 123 
118 73 Johrwonea Parras 108 

n 41 JUX flutter 
330 253 KLP 310 

X ■ 67 Kent (John) 71 

300 220 Kenyon Sect 280 

83 55 KawW System* 76 
113 67b Kttrtr-Tewxk 73 

113 67' LPA ma 90 

S3 37 Laafaw GO 

125 70 (BIB Thomacn TOO 

43 32 leaure Me 42 

118 ioo Lewmar itn 

91 78 Lodpa Cera 76 

1*0 95 LonAOr*»de 170 
196 IX Lorfen Bea IK 

GS 17 Lyander Pei IS 
90 M US C4« 6 Cany BS 
245 160 MMT Coup 235 

-160 101 McLaughMi 8 Her IS 

12S 55 uaonm: Uatento 58. 
72 54 Uak vm 72 

179 92 MentatRonak? 158 

83 55 KewWSwtemi 
113 67b KMrtr-TeWXk 

343 208 Cond We ro w awr 290 

IX 85 Court* 

143 115 CPU 
415 308 CmuMmii 
78 60 Crerttnx* 

114 M ClIBia W Kfc 
IX 75 Crtfeyt Lodge 
ix ss Crown ini 
97 75 Chnto 

n 43 USE Tech 
11? MB DOT 
140 79 DJ Sec Afegnn 
9i 70 Oseon 
216 IB Devue (DY) 

78 66 Dean 8 Bowel 
is 20 On Bren (Andre) 
184 134 (Mtor 
57 40 Oetner 
132 IX Darcore 

115 M Danmans' EJac 
iK to Dewey Warren 
228 130 Dalene 

460 345 Dock 
S4'; IB'; Dutt#n 
52 X Earns 

3.1 24 231 

.. ..69 

13 19 214 

7.1 142 333 

6.7 29163 
37 37 1319 
£3 22 172 

74 21 231 
21 15159 

07 25 21.7 

10 21 22J 

33 19 208 

79 49 163 
04 08 SO 

.. ..OS 
59 48 149 
31 53 129 

2J *9 10J 
47 IS 17S 
23 20 179 
149 53122 
17 22 113 
1.4b 19 133 
39 43 89 
4.0 8.7 7S 
54 54 121 
.. .. 209 

38 17 113 

20 3.7 163 

89 67 109 

39 19 163 

X IS Itodpnre 15 

118 101 Mayfar Oty lOS 

135 99 Mmbeire fisoda 131 

69 28 197 
10 0 81 7.1 

4.0 09 92 

.. -. 926 

4.7. 10 213 

79 72 9.1 

28 3.7 153 
89 as 139 
12 13139 


■17 12144 
2.1 39 96 
14 14 109 
49 25 212 

39 47183 

735 » MaybswB Food* 731 

363 IBS Mead ow Farm 215 

220 143 Maota Tech 143 

X 75 Mefeerwsre 98 

19 B Memory Camp 13 
75 ss Mameom Mfl Mdas 25 
MB MO Menwer-Semt 

330 350 Manydown Who 356 
138 05 MeUlMMn US 

148 ix Eowig Bea Od&gs 1*0. 
29*. 9 Eootmc 2*. 

325 2*5 Earn Fund . 2*5 

43 24 Etkn Sacs 2* 

179 3*4 Efflncgs Pooa A' 379 

1*8 118 EJoeOon hmh H8 

iX 61 Becstwc ana P X 

X 28 Emw> 28 

15 8 Enwrtamwnt Prod 9 

215 MO Eouqxi IX 

2*5 138 FH 240 

B*8 151 FKRGp ■ 236 

90 56 Feedback H 

■42 18 Fwmorook 25 

.126 IX FMb(Mre) IS 

74 72 Ftarnt Dennys 73 

80 31 Ftaaeai 48 

an 700 FUrts 200 

GO 40 Floyd Ofl 4fl 

29 50 91 
29 2218.1 
5* 8S 63 
10.7 IIS GS 
79 16 164 
89 13 284 

03 14 162 

25 53149 
31 22 2*3 

a.*" is iaa 

66 13 14.8 

.. e .. 809 
96 25 17S 
4.6 19 117 
33 25 129 

9'j 4 iMMSeencee 
IX 71 Matsec 
« » Mchto (John) 

780 380 Mbalfea 
220 118 McroMoae 
47 22 Ucurtoc 
IX BS lAdand Marta 
385 231 lyfedsutaiier fern* 
216 724 U Ms 23 
IX 165 U*mrd Mm 
220 130 Mac Worts 
47 13 Mnemos 

IX IX Uocrgtaa Go 
124 BS Monks t Cm 
158 19 Monotype 

49 4.1319 

1.1 06 17.7 

54 2S 188 
S3 17119 
43 43 225 
Z3Z . . 2.1 

50 200 1.7 

as as i49 

as 2419.1 

ai 53 1 U 

35 16 14.1 
17 23 17.7 
29 05 6*3 

17 19 119 

18 53 149 
5.7 13 714 
18 09 282 
21 M 1*.1 

36 19*03 
74 18 IOO 

X B Motley Mil 
23'.- 15'.- Moms (Wiiuln) 
115 7D Mon AdesnWng 

142 IS llustorfei 

387 237 NUW Cdmp 
31 13 New Ct Nat Roe 

5 1 Do Wrote 

1.4 15S 40 
71 43113 

39 15 25.0 
13 17.208 

1.7 15 33 

En^nd Itopa^M 

16 4.9 179 


256 .. .. 

.. .. 114 

95 75 DO ltffe 

21 10V riknato 

IX 01 Hera* 

IX 68 Normal . 

IX X Neracot Rotate 
46 1* nth Sea 6 tiro 

75 S Often Mapec 
37 22 opaangBia 


14 279 


11 159 


44 39 

.. 96 


4.7 M 

10 123 



29 111 


189 49 


■ fe 


119 .. 

■ 6 


13 179 

1.4 79 



28 115 

. . 49 


89 59 




69 9.1 


4.1 129 


89 u 


14 142 


.. i 

19 279 

i .. 226 

.. 17 


r 8 114 


15 111 

34b 25 619 


11 69 



28 179 


27 VLB 

.. 34 




28 44 


29 102 


1.7 359 


49 17.1 


11 114 


17 139 


29 12* 

. . 11 


107 1*0 


39 162 


7.1 14 


at is9 


IS 159 

.. 169 


0.1 . 


3.7 339 


23 229 


19 199 


34 369 

.. 21 





34 17.t 
39 120 
27 159 
25 149 

39 199 


19 401 


08 394 
16 17 

1 1 

2* 116 


20 213 

.. 209 








19 21 
39 194 

18 124 
21 127 
13 1+4 

19 127 
29 19 

.. 59 


26 114 


ZB 221 


15 17 

. . 0 

.. 99 


44 139 


69 11.1 


39 25.7 

29D 29 229 

.. 83S 


74 205 

.. 367 


11 224 


20 239 


1.7 79 


20 219 


23 159 


59 17.7 


79 lOS 

44B 14 419 


19 124 




1.1 .. 


IS 219 


49 129 

41b U 7.7 


94 252 


40 319 


39 17.8 


1.7 21.0 


29 144 


77 69 


72 128 

*4 fi 

45 .. 


44 64 




24 111 


14 7.8 


39 122 


29 132 

78D 99 129 
29 e SS 10S 


19 220 

. 409 


56 18.1 


23 164 


19 527 


59 164 


29 195 


49 120 


19 21.7 



.. 29 

» 17 9* 
7W 683 
1*9 123 
358 2» 

m 08 

130 96 

35+ isa 
82V 53 
a 3i 
*48 36* 
102 BO 
22B 139 
157 IX 
1«3 110 
36* 31* 
190 13* 
704 *20 

206 178 
117 100 
150 119 
374 28* 

93V 75 
160 Ilf 
112 85 

207 142 
10 BV 

3*8 287 

Amer Thai 
Aug Amer See 

IX -1 

783 -2 

125 -1 

» Empire Sec 
Br Mr 

_ Do Ca p 
&ayton tana 
Draywn Far Cm 
Drayton Japui 
Dundee Lon 

Eon Amer am 

W -2 
1TB • .. 

*&. t 1 . 

*s + 

210 *-Z' 

318 -4 

IB -3 
M 2 -12 

Enpsh tat 
Erigfcrfl Sort 


F 1C ABence 
FAC P»oUc 

Rrei cnomo 
FM Scot Amor 
Prat Un Gan 

IX 1*5 
345 284 
124 84V 
MO 1® 
703 +» 

161 123 
147 1H 

162 T43 

Ftamtag Far Eas 

Ftam+ig nadgfmg 

Fhrrtng Mercarafe 

Ftanwig UrhnU 
For CU 
GT Japan 
Ganarar Fuwi 

General tans 

143 +1 

111 -1 

IK -4 


312 -2 


511 *-4 

if* m .. 
315 *-S 


132 * 

682 .12 

158V +1 


147 *-l 

383 *-Z 

149 49 319 
19 09 .. 
14 09 .. 
89b 49 359 
0.9 09 78.1 

4.7 34 419 

64 19 689 

ss 3 s«ao 

29 2JSL3 
29 14 70* 

29 29 564 

2.1 1.1 >84 

0.1 19 . . 

149 49 299 

8.7 119 69 
89 1.6 849 
74 49 319 

129 4.1 3*5 
14 1.1 . . 
39 S3 319 
57 09 .. 

5.1 39 419 

39 29 81.1 
33 12 324 

88 12 624 

ZI 24 GDI 

181 -a 
res • .. 

300 * .. 

13 « .. 





49b 29 433 
39 19 904 

at 24 «i.i 

-' ■ IL i 1 '*: 




Cl* get 







■ .. 


29 329 






• .. 


54 259 






25 718 






02 .. 



16 409 





19 279 



59 (49 


17 412 


110 54 208 


• -I 

3 J 



7.7n 5.1 210 


• +2 




19 .. 



1090 27 814 



10 213- 







21 310 



75 iar 




04 .. 


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39 217 


7.7b 21 664 


39 414 


14 811 

249n 39 
39b 49 
29 25 


, 107.00-0.00 
- 107.00-979 
_ 112XD4.00- 


.... 2524 

Unorocwl prten 
OfBdd TwnoverSguma 
• Price In E par metric tonae 
Slmr h pane* par troy ounca 
RudoH Wrtl * Ca Lid. ihpart 


Cash 897-5-89&S 

Three Months w 91$s-917.0 














Cash .... 


Three Months 


Vd _ 



— — - Idte 

Cain ..._ 


Three Months 


Vd . _ 



Cacti . — 


Vd . 





Three Months __ 







Three Months 




Cash ~ 338.03*00 

Three Months . 

— 3465-3410 






._. 788.0-7699 

Three Morrow 

__ 7775-778.0 


—3050 •• 

Tone — 





Three Months. 




Tone . .. — 

i Steady 


Pig Contract 

tann ' open Ctose 

ug Unq. 103.8 

apt tkiq. lifts 

tet unq. 114-5 

tov Unq. 1 15.5 

an - Unq. iftis 

eb Unq. ^(ax 

larch Unq. 1024 

pra - Unq. 103* 

srSEV V 


Engwnd and Wmc 

Cattle nos. up 6.6 %. sve. 

£ per tonne . 

Catse nos. uplUVaw. 

. <UU.n«Vitnta 
report 810 per bid* 
- ■ . W08MR 

Hpgh/Low 1 
■MSB 5600-5600 
OctM B47AS4SJ) 
Jan 87 .6805^775 
Apr 87 








-M87 67558755 


SS 7908 

^*8 . soon 


Open Interest: 2191 

. ft 


■ .WghA 



£*« 1010-1010 
Sep 86 1030-1030 

Dec 86 — . 

■Mar 87 





Ttefc tl lots 
OpenWareatAe. - 

- FT. 




; '-5 «., 

- s Sold- 

«^5^1?!? i *L5? riW ‘ 0 «** <*«* your 
®8W snare pnce movenenu. Add them 
Pp to^pve yoa yoof overall touL Check 
JUI- ¥ a I na ' *** daily dividend figure 
P**Wwd an this page. If it machesytw 
* W o wright or a share of ibe »n «il 




Shares make headway 




beg» on Monday. Dealings end August 8. §Contango day August 1 1. Settlement day August 18. 
^Forward bargains arc permitted on two previous business days. 

wyi low 



Cji> 3 * pence 


•a P.'E 



Osymn Son 


72 U 


Ccioroe so 

38 149 

Comemsa T«cn 



Core Stmcmry 

• -! 


22 169 

Cook (WmJ 

6 * 


Coo* son 



24 12* 



30 389 



Courmav Pqm 

12 132 

Crest IkOKHOT 



46 12.1 

Cununmi 3 





0 7a 

1.9 . . 


09 369 

69 69 

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Oawm A tar A - 


Dawes 6 newnin 

• .. 


STL ffae 


• -1 

• . . 



17 68 

4 7 129 




49 99 


1 BH 




42 139 




49 102 




42 11.1 

Oooiai Ptm 





Dowaaon M 



68 139 












74 139 
68 114 

Enm Piod 




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EfcOO mi 

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Encktn CW On 
r Entsjon «JJ> 8' 
Ersuna House 

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Do 5% PH 
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Fowierrya ( Harwy 
FrenrTi (Thomas) 
GB ta| 



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MS «3 
ISO «-3 




96 «*1 


317 *9 


140 r *2 

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125 *«3 


396 -3 
61 -1 
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101 -2 


143 54 6.7 

107 58 12.4 

86 43 125 
2J 73 135 
66 n 45 13.7 

43 46 234 
139 55 .. 
I&l 31 125 
9t> 04 .. 
QSb 04 134 
65 45 103 
71 55 . . 

SO 2 4 115 
960 58 145 
143 40 163 
07 15B7B 

2.1 56 83 

7.1 S.7 137 

50 63 174 

79 15 265 

ID 16 . . 

56 35 76 

06 13 55 
61 60 132 

20 5.8 as 

125 7.1 111 

41 65 941 

84 S3 123 
171 51 112 

100 33 84 

50 46 61 

21 17 118 

4.7 35 143 

157 18 255 
12.0 35 155 
155 50 11.9 
37 4014 4 
10 9 59 125 

05 71 130 

26 31 175 

128 68 83 

54 45 >0 7 
143 75 185 

24 09 295 
15 49 65 

57b 33 132 
SOD «.7 . . 
82 75 .. 

0 84 .. 

79 33167 

132 53 120 

SOT 40 115 

2.7 29 75 

51 34 289 

103 32 185 

81b 39 162 
39 46 75 
.. • .. 282 
.. 1 .. .. 

57 63130 
107 44 95 

55 54 61 
114 42 63 

86 86 74 

15 05 41 7 

65 34 29.1 

293 52 154 
35 15 133 
.. • .. 153 
107 32 125 

35 44 84 

53 45145 
29*104 84 
1.7 5 7 207 

114 17130 

20l> 1.7 20.7 
214 75 225 
IBB 43113 

Tonkas (AD 
Tmpst Dt» 

-2V 23e B.1 80 

-4 B3 4 0 115 

18 26548 
35 45 182 

• +2 173 35114 

• -2 4 7 35 122 

45 25 145 
39 25 137 

1.7 1 4 324 
*3 15 15 265 

*1 34 32 21.1 

+1V 24 55 1J.I 

-2 35 33 61 

•42 129 WJ 7.7 

193 21 162 

-1 14 33 768 

*3 12.1 52 a 0 

• -2 83 7.8 125 

*1 33 

.. Q4 

-2 65 

*5 85 


*"f. 79 

•-f A 

• *3 39 

•-2 Vi 

" 129* 
+2 60 

143 82 121 

.. 186 37 165 

.. • 

I . . 43 4 1 64 

1-10 105 2-5 20.1 

:: " 74 

40 47 IM 

I 64 46 11 7 

.. 11 25122 

-S' 52b 1.7 385 

♦5 189 7.4 79 

-1 95 44 182 

.. 89 49 15,7 



© TtaMs Ncwspapm Lhntadl 


Claims required for 
+46 points 

Claimants should ring 0254-53272 

a »■ 

144 re 
w 5 
ns re 
17'. 15'. 
82‘* 66'. 
186 212 
M0 2 » 
130 102 
195 120 
198 116 
IBS 128 

230 158 

ae-.- a 

i44 n 

198 16t 
375 239 
154 09 

231 m 
50V 14-.- 

1IO 56 

118 re 

295 210 
134 82 

28J 177 
188 137 
7*0 396 
ISO 13D 

598 426 
81 56 

44 a 

S3 43-.- 
88 62': 
178 135 



Turner 6 Ne w — 



Wear Products 

vmim man 

Woee Parents 
Wagon Inn 
Wawar (C 6 W) 
v o tsrta a tstsa 

Khatnan Beano 
wa Gp 

wood lAnrur) 
urooe (SiM) 
wreocnouso 5 to 
Wynonem Eoo 
Yeung (H) 

0.1 01 505 

29 21 142 

107b 86 73 
16 15 146 

552 33 183 

73 U 135 
186 44 12.1 

65 56164 
23 1-7 234 

" 885 
44 33 133 
12.1 51 127 

1.1 2.1 203 

19 19 179 

51 £6 232 

143 45104 
41 17 88 

20 16 242 

.. .. 11.0 
49 56253 
79 72 196 
35 13 187 
79 89 84 

120 54 119 

96 61 102 
171 27 285 

86 82. , 
150 29 187 
35 55 185 

14* 42117 

Sl6 61 116 
250 41 127 
47 34 141 

*30 771 
7V 4'j 
M Si 
29 11 

243 85 
300 130 
48 15 

M3 18 
3* S3 
53'. «3 
BID (S3 
in i» 

97 IB 
23V 11 V 
133 <1 

280 83 Tran El 
218 153 IHW 






Abbey L4e 



54 .. 

1 2BV 22 

AVSJ & Atec 



XI .. 



An Sen 




32 .. 







29 2B4 







69 .. 



Core Union 




59 .. 



Ecucy 6 Unr 




49 .. 






Gen Accident 




39 308 







48 249 





68 7.7 



Hags RdCkuon 



49 l£7 



Legal 4 Gen 




49 1X1 



LCRdon 8 Man 




49 70 



Lon UtS cm 


r . . 

246b 6.0 119 



Maren & McLan 


• -V 


52 .. 











• .. 


49 209 

15V 13 




44 .. 







46 5X7 






49 .. 





44 0B9 






49 17.1 



Storwan tarson 




35 109 



5torga HOs* 


• -S 

ID On £5 208 



Sun Acaoca 



19 029 



Stoi Lea 




49 .. 



Trace Inherency 



19 67 



ww Faber 




39 1X9 

rnvMtmidt Trusts brmmt on Pbqb 20 

P ani n* 33 

S5®-. « 

Hamm CroeMd 353 

KWH 388 

; Jacka |Wm) 33'j 

Loe/ho 228 

Ocaan VAron 67 

Ptaasan Zock 265 

DO ‘A’ £C6 

Pony to* in 

Sm Darby 43 

Saaf Pna 965 

Truer Kamsley 150 

YUa Cano i95 

.. 07 

-1 109 

*1 259 


-9 17. 1 
> 54 

-a 85 

-5 85 

S 75 

.. 222 


-1 100 


144 96 

220 128 
171 96 

58 34 

225 1S8 
410 32S 
62: 49 
BI 65 
128 93 

131 94 

103 32 

in is? 

169 130 
391 270 
333 326 
64 43 

229 137 
360 237 
72 51 
183 126': 

Ban 4 IM 'A* 134 

Bocssw* HbmCW 180 
Wtftar 186 

Canaan 46 

Cnryiala 188 

Fm Leul 383 

GM 52 

Marrtajrjer Brooks » 

Horizon Tratal 113 

im Lasn 126 

Jumna a hubs 37 

Lee bu 1B1 

maim w r M2 

Ptaasurani 323 

Heeay U*aM 375 

RJty Leowa 47 

Saaa Honcave 137 

SVEuMlon Go 3*0 

70CWB48I HOHPir 0 
Zanws 174 

13'» A Ang Anar Call 
10*638 A«g Am 
57'.- 33 Am Gou 
59 33 AA1T 

40 23 AngOiata 

41 22 DO A' 

190 12) Aver Horn 
425 2*0 Bmoon 
ISO 80 BraekAn 
21'. 9’. BuOtaa 
358 225 CBA 

BB 43 Can Boyd 
534 419 Cons GokMaka 
531 314 Da Beam 
200 105 Oeataratl 
9'< ft Doomtomn 
13V 7V Druftman 
7V 2'* Burton 
255 150 E Sams 
59* 2SB BntSind 
205 129 B Om 
195 65 Bsburg 

330 320 ERand COM 
4'. 2'. E Raw Prop 
9 4-a FS Cons 

213 93 FS Day 
75 19 GaavC. Tta 

6V 4'. GenbM 
rO S Gen Mmng 
10V S'.- GFSA 
478 313 GU Ugxrf 
S3 35 Gopang 
375 170 GroonSd 
158 91 Htanpnn Anas 
9>i 4'. Haraiony 
350 175 Htron 
6i 47 5 Jommn 
1!': 5’. KuaOAi 
6 V 2 ■ KIOTO 
150 65 into 
i3’« 6'* Ltaanan 
410 170 uma 
157 64 MIM 

28 15 Muysron Using 
1Z3 60 WmrW 
25': 14': Maah Em 
26 5': Ubanpira 

9 5 . MTOI. VMS 

655 <70 Kids) 

5V 2'r Mu WKs 
14? 73 NBI amw NB 

44 25'.- NBI Kurort 
22'. IIP. Orange Fran 
120 90 PMlSg Tta 
2*9 395 PtD IWBMd 
35 8 '. Rand ims Uf 

445 175 Rand Unas Prop 
69 J 6 Ranctanaro 
296 325 Ren«on 
791 511 RTZ 
7V 4V Rustaouro 
10'.- S’. Si Hwara f. 
1GS 70 SAUnd 
31 14'a SounMnl 

558 368 SwMtqan 
130 BO Si*g« Bail 
138 75 Tromn 

509 300 IM 8 
59'.- 31': Vaai Reals 

544 233 vantmpost 
105 50 VUdonawi 
B 0 40 uogeta 

17 Wj wmfaa CBflary 

545 388 Wetaun 

310 128 Wasrom Anas 
29V 15 «MBM Daap 
198 IM Waenrn Mung 
265 u3 Wan R»no Cm 
lAo eo whre creek 
17V 7'» Wtahels 
SI 20 Ml ngta 
16’: 10V ZanMCapper 
58 28 Zandpan 

100 7S 105 

.. .. 240 

73 48128 
M 30 123 
SO 4L3 122 
93 24 19.7 
.. .. 43.7 

.. .. 4U 

83 58 54 

7.1 58 118 

43 118 143 

78n 58 M 
107 33 133 
18.1 43 164 
.. ..280 
88 48 118 
34 13138 
57* 83 128 
81 38 MJ 

.. .. 57.1 

548 88 .. 
448 1X1 .. 
271 63 .. 

142 50 .. 
142 50 .. 
473 309 .. 
798 308 .. 
268 288 .. 
252 242 .. 

350 32104 
188 44 .. 
48 30 .. 
928 193 .. 
138 163 .. 

128 38 .. 
58 33138 
148 133 .. 
238 113 .. 

608 114 .. 
878 124 .. 
468 88 .. 

208 444 V. 
548 202 .. 
54 3.7 328 

828 11.7 .. 
178 83 . . 

345 33 .. 
09.0 138 .. 
400 12.0 .. 

298 asj .. 

115 173 .. 



+'i . « 

*10 108 XI 
*V 2X0 74 

-IV .. .. 


190 *5 128 63 53 

C44 SSI 125 .. 

Z72 *9 

544 -« 314 58 73 

95 *V 288 43 453 

+'* 125 200 . . 

83 *5 108 21.7 .. 

£16V *V 118 78 .. 

300 +12 

70 -5 

363 .. 468 127 

137V +Vi 556 148 .. 

218 .. 548 218 .. 

55 +5 158 27J .. 

40 -10 43 158 S3 

16 .. .. .. .. 

320 +10 678 209 .. 

88 V MV AOBOb 89 

84 88 Aftad Lon 79 

93 70 Apt* 93 

163 173 Artmroon Sect 173 

125 95 Beignmi 12S 

302 210 B«on (P) 294 

595 440 Bradionl 5*5 

IBS 144 Br Laid rm 

170 130 ftndMl 161 

<6 30 Cml (A) ISons 43 

233 210 Cap 6 CauMtaa 233 

290 200 Canffll Prop 200 

198 188 Carerevmcial 173 

405 410 CMUtarAetf MS 

870 780 CALA 865 

171 131 Ctaita McMfll 151 

279 164 con ma * 258 

20 14 CwM Secs 16V 

wo 99 Corny & Nam 121 

177 117 County -0' 173 

255 175 Cusstaa 265 

755 *70 Oasjsn 660 

19 6 Dana 16V 

175 ms Eatatas 8 Agamy 145 

iaj 47 Gganon Tran 93 

120 105 Esmes Gen 112 

i8i 1*0 Earns Prop 101 

112 03 Erena « Laads 108 

172 51 Faderered Houeng 148 

W 36 toe Oaks 82 

20B 170 Frogrme 209 

192 14G Gr Portwd 178 

274 202 Grmmi 2*8 

lev 11 h*4«mei op nav 

400 204 Mrtro CounayMaMic 
496 432V Humneisan **S 

485 417V Da -A- 435 

2*8 130 Hmouer Broca 2*0 

325 233 Hardangar 303 

315 270 fcnry 31S 

>06 155 Jenoftt 155 

320 273 Latad ProO 300 

re 54 um bwmora 78 

3*0 276 Land Sacundm 322 

635 558 Un 6 Edo T« 6*5 

266 147 00 6Vfc 2*9 

288 218 Lon A Pro. Shop 248 

175 1ST Lon BMP Prop 173 

353 268 LMflpn 3*0 

380 275 MEPC 333 

ire S® Mctornay 100 

iia ins McKay Sees ns 

SB *4 Uanataam SO 

200 125 Manveta Moore 195 

77 6® HaMborouTOI 71 

665 173 UariarEH 530 

10 510 Moimwga no 

.775 364 MMMw 720 

100 02 MUdOow (AAJ) im 

20 10 V Mrolooal C1BV 

T30 73 NOW Cawendtah 125 

as 43 totaata m 

202 255 Faacnev m 

2*5 72'J Pnoat UBrim 2(5 

230 176 Prop 6 Ran 22* 

155 107 Prop Htage 142 

127 100 Prop Sac Italy 12* 

13V 8V Raglan 12V 

000 320 Ragam 575 

6*6 313 Ronhairti 815 

287 203 Rueti Ffcnpttao 270 

272 153 Gamoai 2B3 

103 78 Scot MU 88 

103 M2 SkxMi EftMas 171 

445 260 Speynank 390 , 

173 1*4 Stand Sea 105 . 

9* 65 StocMM 93 

58 45 Torei Cemra 52 

260 198 TreMort tok 233 

140 90 UK Una 135 

©58 525 Wd R*M 8*0 

895 675 Wvtw 085 

610 475 MMMbnl 580 

n iri Wabo lm rev 

ITS 142 woh 4 country 1S8 

02b 04 
20 25 167 

29 XI 18l5 

54 51 1X4 

17.1 SJ M2 
42 25 M2 
51 50 182 

42 M 522 

ay as .. 

Xfi 32232 
121 82 158 
52 52 121 

42 32 155 
.. .. 56 

151 48 1X1 
94 52 221 
51 12 456 

1X6 XI 272 
1X4 31 292 
62 22ZL7 
151 62 112 

51 22 504 
29 12812 

102 32 152 
1-7 22 432 

MO 48 215 
10L7D 1J 242 
u jr .. 
57 27 212 
78 44 209 
10.4 XI 25.1 
157 4.7 212 

42 42 20.1 
XI 52 172 
XB 12 192 
09 12 372 
420 02 522 
142 14122 

7.1 12 112 
7.4 7.2 152- 

174 02 382 - 
17 1.4 551 
22 2-7 111 
111 44 382 

64 22 350 

42 32 29.4 

35b 22 262 
Ol 02 .. 
57 1.0 262 

1.1 02 .. 

109 40 112 

64 12 41.1 

52 62227 
73 4 0 (72 

135 35 204 

60 32 187 

14 27 312 
162 72 152.. 

200 24 344“ 

272 12 40.1- 
243 47 20.7 • 
07 2.7 823 

»4 58 05 

160 *7 

E17V +V 
132 -3 
130 *5 
116 *1 
E8V *V 

232 144 .. 
171 102 .. 
32 22 .. 
122 52 .. 

+V 175 202 .. 
+2 1.1 44 .. 




A optayard 


Ba aa at Bros 
Btatnai (CD) 

Br la wa p m a 
Br Car Aucam 


FH Orouu 
Font uooor 

Cares (Frank G) 
Genaru Moor 
GttftCaU Laurence 
Group Lotus 

Hones Molar 

-1 74 33 155 

7.1 55 52 

-2 12 17 17.1 

1.6 32 14.1 
.. .. I .. .. 

. . 11.1 18 150 

+5 226 *8 100 

I . . 59 41 114 

1*2 79 15 .. 

+7 S3 23 m 

t .. 84 89 82 

-1 75 IS 155 

-2 .. .. 51 

46 12205 
-3 70 37 .. 

O 57 92 
-0 259 105 .. 


312 V 187 Assoc Br Pont 205 +4 

396 253 Br CMHmMaMI 258 *2 

300 230 C a H ao n ta 231 »-2 

94 56 Faber (Jims) 72 .. 

603 400 Oran 510 «-t0 

76 54V Jacobs (JO 72 

12 V 5 Uto FV 

41 26 UroyDocW 34 

221 180 Ocean Transport 216 -1 

576 428 P 6 0 DM 488 +3 

IBS 86 Hunoman (WaUar) IM 

340 132 Dpnook M 

300 360 Tienart Scat 375 • .. 



380 290 FI 335 

206 152 (Samar Boota 155 
45 32 lleae la w Sra « 
2 i 8 188 unman Howanii 
82 68 NanbOkl i Boreal 72 
lie oz ptttaro ire 

157 1T8 Saoru i Rafter MS 
271 136 Stylo 223 



tory e> 
totems ran 
Cut* HU) 



waeaawsd (Jonas) 

► 38 4.1 114 

-10 18 09 . 

-3 125 24 105 

51 48 U 
18 25 155 
+3 151 50 17.1 

78 47 103 
-5 157 25 105 

6.4 62 115 

I .. 64 13 94 

4.1 55115 

+3 11 50 115 

1.4 12115 


Accord 12 * 

ASSOC Bock 228 

Assoc HB^p tP ta 313 
Bieck (A6C) 310 

Brnrol 8g 

Cdkns (Wml ^ 
Do A 3» 

EMAP A' 117 

Havnas i PuBkawng 360 
Hama Creema* 
mapandam «0 
nr Thomson 3*2 
Hews rtanarecmal EJ3 

Oroeoes 505 

Ponsmoron Sund IJ7 

Tiuay me AW 

Uxd H a mp a p a re 376 

85 Ampof 66 

0 Aran En ergy 11 

10 Acaime RMootm 12 

516 Br PwTOeun 566 

5 B"*oiOi m 

333 8: Santo 236 

06 Enrol 105 

259 Butman 381 

48 Cinees Capel 50 

84 Century i» 

10 CH4IHIM* 24' 

93 BnaronM 94 

24 Ger»r Energy 28 

573 206 V 
300 1S5 

107 97 

108 86 

144 123 
127 00 

76V 53V 
315 190 
178 7* 

276 196 
57 «2 

00 a 
110 60 
113 88 

57 33 

210 90 

88 47 

ISO 132 
183 138 
115V 04 
S3 76 
115 71 

22 10 
158 84 
47 30 

155 IDS 
34 21V 

IE 133 
70 48 

;s s 

206 re 
109V 76V 
350 235 

AM Tint 

Beam {jam 
Br Monair 
Buaner A Lienb 
Crowtne* U) 
Dug Mta 
Fosaw (John) 

GMkrt Broadooro 
Hmktag Peroec o M 
tagram (Harold) 
Jerome (S) 


Paraund 'A* 
Reere cm 


Sn*w Capets 

25"' n 

SmMtoiew (R) 
Stroud RHy 
Taturoo Jersey 


263 «-2 

151 • .. 

348 • .. 


43 -to 
75 «+3 


145 -5 

70 -2 

144 -2 


HV -1 




IE +3 

41V ♦'» 


148 *1 

E -2 

IE a«1 

150 -2 

in -5 

98V -V 

*5 03 25 13 1 

145 95 95 

07 15 ., 

82 44 99 

44 61 212 
62 58 79 

.. 174 77 59 

+5 64 29 272 

167 38 189 
109 49 152 . 
S9 18 68 
89 XI 112 

68 65 88 

7.1 76 2T2 

5.7 80 . . - 

M 35 89 
11 19 HI 

69 18 139. 

. . . . *79 

17 113 52 
SO 67 OS' 
79 60 7 3 

19 17 1X7 

49 XI 67 
84 44 99. 

S 49119 
(4 87 
X2 102159 
82 7.1 115 
. . • . . U 
89 52 169 
39 59 89 
79b SS 5.1 
390119 119 

39 tra 

69 X7 as 
62 49149 
17 58189 
UO 34 62- 


431 333 SAT 

IE 127 nmnV 

+2 179 49 ms 

+1 89 M 59 

306 .. 286 «>« 

105 +4 83 89 28 

381 -3 162 49 11.7 

50 2+2 39 78 89 

130 m-S 7.1 S9 8*9 

24V -| .... 5S7 

94 , HI 129 19 





A | CYA rni IDT 71 " 75 lexham gardens 


A major new project of innovative design — releasing 22 
\ apartments for sale on leases for 125 years 

Situated inaqulci and convenient pan of Kensington, ahno&t all 
the apartmcm&cnjov beautiful south -feeing outlooks over 
ijjr private gardens — and many also have their own 

i ga r d en s or terrac e s. 




Three Bedroom Flats 
£195 ,000-£2 75 ,000 
Two Bedroom Flats 
£1 1 5,00-£195,000 

([L Luxurious Entrance, 
far * f^engfrlifi. 

-S “ r PT Resident Porter, 
^ '_i !*| Super Kitchens 
and fully-tiled 
ni * I' Bathrooms, 

TODAY & DAILY 11 am -7pm \ \ ; & carpets. 

(Site telephone no. 01-244 7613) 





A rare opportunity to acquire an exquisite Freehold double fronted 

MEWS PROPERTY featuring 200 year old Japanese oak floors, hand- 
made desisner kitchen. 2 beds, lounge. TV lounge, guest cloakroom, 

iue features. 

made designer kitchen. 2 beds, lounge, TV 1c 
bathroom, 30ft roof terrace, many other 

Gould & Company 

VuSftum H'ouS^. MjGOurn Strrrr 
. i_ ‘Cion. WCt tr=»i CM fyj.7 80S 1 




• MORTGAGES * 100 % advanced up to 
£ 120.000 * 3vixmaln income plus • 1 xsecondary 
Income • 3<x Joint incomes taken • non status 

• REMORTGAGES For any reason, eg: 

• Home improvements* Business Reasons 

• educational Expenses > Large Leisure Purchase, 
(boat caravan, etcJ * Second House, (U.K. or 
Overseas)* Matrimonat Settlement 

• Consolidate Existing Borrowings 


• Shops, Factories, Etc. 

SLomtLin e. 
London ■ 
c Cl - 



i- Advice. 

■ Mjrrwses. 
_l. ftnJdfW. Life 
_• ■Pe.'iJ'cw. 

. mve-semen: 

• AdvHf. saerlat 
vcr?£j$e and 

01-623 3495 'tsZTt-'istncu. et:. 






01-225 0111 



A nagnecent s/d Georgian 
readme sd mtte Bamsbmy 
amsemaon ana. Tna pnn- 
eny occupies an mate 
ponton Ishnglon used offers 
many attractions not least of 
wNdi a the tanous Camden 
Passage nth its busting an- 
tuues mart*. renwious 
reteurarts A pubs ft etcclant 
shocamg centre. Angel tuba 
station « wthn easy wallang 
dotoice affontng stuff l easy 
access to the City and West 

Amunredittor 2 man bed- 
rooms with bathrooms en 
sure. 3 further double bed- 
loons. guest bathrm, drawing 
room. Innge. large study- 
mal itinmg room, luge luichen/ 
breaktast room, buffers pantry. 
Panelled reception hah. many 
tine onpd features through- 
ouL Front and rear areas. 

FREEHOLD £418,000. 

01-354 2450 



terms now available 

1 3% times income or 2% times 
join! income 

100% mortgage* available 
1 No evidence of income required 
for loans up to £250,000 for 
qualifying Applicants 
6 MIRAS facility available over 

Ring 01-235 0691 
For foil Information 
Open until 8pm today 

Financial Services 

25a Moicomb Street 
London $W1 


£280 by City Solicitors 

(+ VAT and disb u rsements! tar buytaj 
m the usual nay on priors up » £ 60.0 
tvgnor Figures. 

I or selling your home 

W. Ring lor quotes on 


TELEPHONE: 01-248 0551 



£t39£95. A dwee of 2 Qual- 
ity newly huh 4 batrm det 
properties si qua tumng put 
off Regems Park Rd offering 
“Stale o) the Art" accomnu- 
(Jafiom. 2 baths. I gas ch. 
Please phone for lather de- 
tads. Freehold. 

■ctalas Shepherd 

348 6246 

open 7 days a ante 
9*n to 7pm. 


I'lfnil Pm*c ale oT Period M»- 
UBcnr | lift off Eaton Sqm. 
I 'mqnc Mount Sera Tropical Pn- 
«aie (olden. 

Tnult) Ktortmbed MjrUc floors. 

Ok ol *q hart taa « Wesmnw 
mod Iron t* Hosts OtPMwwL 
4 twyms. 3 m sub tamne, eto- 
gtt dWr re. Mmg im KwnPyV 
u.sMmFawi toiahgwM 
SUMHnl Ch IMonredRptoS 0- 
•ma M & many after leans. 

Pfcta Multo to mp m 
MMRO) U tod 221 mi m. 


Beautiful 3 bedimmed flat. Very 
spmus. elegant groptnons. 
(men plan kitchen dnng mm, 
tartly drawing nwn 2Bamraoms. 
GCH. New fined carpets. 
For Quick Sale. 

TEL: 01 636 2555 

AUM8T sa S w a. atlractivrty 
lurnnhM Harden lUil in listed 
viriwim Svtiare 3 aedroonrt. 
Inunpe liUlv lined kitchen, 
bathroom. G.C.H. irtepnom. 
aiaitabie Iron C raU nn tw i until 
Jub> m CI30DW G82UIO 
iHompi. 315 a?JS lOfncm. 

nonSnn - k h w e ninny 7Ui 
ilopi floor mod PBR Iras* 40 vr» 
rxlmdahk- tl 39.000 T23 74S6 
FEKTWIAN RD SW'B. rum n~> 
arc gnd nr lux ni. a rim K A 
BUi CJ to pw Ol -58a aaas Curs 


■Hh fir | hrd rta! m r« WTilfc 

hiork Ponen. mi ne traXJOO. 
Turk-T mam Ol SBW Jfll. 

» UEUKumn. a iH-a. ; tum odn 
Hut in Cmtr.d Ana. C149.9SO. 
I. P r 958 3522 
"ttAO Suprrh uinlwn of 
«a*k- Open Door m 9901 
MUUDA VALE W* Imnumuie let 

Ik«r l bra run sunny balcony. 
CfaJ.OOO Ol 386 
SnAD superb wHnclIon of 
ilaiv Open Deer. 7*4 t*Oi 
FOtmuir MANMON, Off Baker 
si 3 bra * a tmi mu. can 
Skytra Ud 500 Boat* 

nous IM/hxl fir mats 3 Air 
Mb. son rrfrv. filled Ml. burlh. 
pe» roof leer £1 17.000. 

Urn Icy-. TSt> 0089 
*W3hndy 1>I fir flat wtih B. Me- 
tnq T«r. rrecn. a bnh. bain, 
bil rod Cm CH. Ml. hCwr 1 


El Mod 1 bed nat. IO mhia Dock- 
lands and Cxy Dow lubes. 
Snared Burden. Long lease. CM 
CH. CA&lOOO. Ol 791 2112. 

PVUIAM eKhens Fttrh. Sunny 
rial 3 iw'drms. paraen. Cm CH. 

1 uliy modrmisen. dnpinal Ira- 
lures. LS&AOO Ol 581 5051. 
FULHAM. »Wt. 3 bed. newly 
rons . spin level mao. 9» C/h- 
Ion, he £75.500 Howard Ev 
lain Ol 289 OICU/AHS 

U08MM envt Wl L. Lw 1 

h-d llal luriertf t I klU GCH. 
96 vrs £59.960 Ol 231 4100 
e & w e. 

Of Fount LORDS Z db PB GCH 

DM etc. Ear Cond Lovely CdtW 
oSyr Ive £94.850 Ol 385 0746 

SIX BEDROOM Period Me- own 

Chiswick kmisn el. lube, bw 
aandni £373000 T.HOSKINS 
T30 9937 

TWO MRI OB W lanje nwws 
lump «l Laneoswr Gate , 
£152.500 T.HOSKO« 730 | 

W*. Superb * Md tfeai wnh W«h , 
mhmp. and D*9 rocim. mycy 1 
lion ZSfl * 15IL «13S-000. 
LPT Ml 2223. 



Rats. Prestigious 5 yf obi 
devetopmam butt areuna a 
yacht manna. Adjacent to 
Syon Park & owtookta the 
nwer Thamaa with Kew Gar- 
dens beyond. 1-A bed B«s 
Currently axadaWe. £48^500 - 
eilOflOO. Stiwyn Estates 
01-560 6060/7070 

Wl MayilKWiI «in hr a PPL In 

mod P 9 work, comprising 3 
dm beds 2 lux twins, n cn 
vullei. spacious rerep/ Onqrm. 
FF kll. auamy OHed carpels/ 
drapes Cwmnilv derorated. . 
EdL reudml purler. C/H. W 
trance phone. Mr 71 yr he 
£335.000 to include covered 
oaraepnp. Medical user r«IU» 
as ail. Ol 445 0334 loflKe hell. 

man 19301 custom tn*n wree 

4in noor Dai a bedroonw. 1 
rn-ranon/dlidno I’oom. Uitchen. 
bamroom * 3 wo.. CH iuw. in 
service cnarpesi. 2511 b alc ony , 
oorteraae 4 eniranec pnuna. 
135 years Wse. COO ground 
rem £85.980 Hr 9UR* 

carpets mciuded . TeH «g» 455T 

■9an-eHPTd contact D. Terry) 

m. 3 bed mataonnen*. Sonertb. 
quact location r*r once for 
quick sale CJ 50.600 FrrrtKM 
Ol 229 0836. 

WAFFOtO. Soulti Ouav_ « bed 
semi del MC in pew BfOSMey 
devetopmenl. £112.000. Tct 
Ol 366 0663 eves wruos. 

apneuurd raised q/f rial M rear 
of Mo--i overtookmp priiale 
baled mews 3 pens. 2 e/i baths, 
due rrrrp- hil/b'fast im dhrm, 

video e/n. poner Me.. 59 yrs 

£345000 Sole A penis 

01-889 1490 

Mrs unnvc grnO nr ni o Took tap. 
prjv Cdns in well run block. 
Iinjh CMhnps. Ipe rrcen. 3 qMe 
betb. iMleo bit. naih. CH. 7? yrs 
C142. 500 

HOLMANS 370 6781 




Lnndun'e m<Ht niapnifieenl riven-ide de\eli<|imenl 


5 India '4 hum £ 87,500 

1 and - bed (lain irilfa .-tunning views bum £ 160.000 
125 year leaser fur sale 

Final release 

Keith Cardale Groves 

Carieton Smith & Co. 

H 629 6604 

Hi 488 9017 

First love and nursery lea before the glowing fire 
Oh polished brass, oh marble white 
And burnished brown of rare mahogany 

Four Architect-designed 1-2 bedroom flats in - 
leafy NORTHOLME ROAD from £64,000 / 

Tel: 01-359 6984 


••-.-i" ..A-. - ' 

>. vlvvV, 

\ • 1 . 

"> *< ' 1 • ‘-rh ' '• -r< -:y *■%: •- ' • •. g -.: 

Oswal d ltir fc Hall: One of Yorkshire's least spoilt gentleman's houses of the late 17th century 

Looking north, 

01-584 6491 

It may surprise some in the prosperous 
properly hothouse of the South-East that 
there is life north of Watford. The 
creation of Prince Andrew as Duke of 
York emphasizes the fact, and if he and 
the Duchess were to decide on a home in 
his newly acquired territory he would be 
pleased to know there are several 
properties which might be suitable 

There is a wide range from a Gothic 
pile at Escrick. six miles south of York, 
through various delightful smaller prop- 
en ies. to a palace — Wentworth 
Woodhouse. near Rotherham, consider- 
ably further south, which boasts the 
widest facade in Britain at more than 

Tim Blenkin. of Jackson-Stops & 
Staffs York office, has always thought 
that too much weight is attached to 
matters southern, and has aigued that 
there is a lot to be said for the northern 
segment, particularly Yorkshire. Given 
that his office is a Grade I listed building 
in the centre of the city, in the shade of 
York Minster, and he has the problem 
only of dealing with hordes of tourists as 
'well as serious property buyers among 
his diems, one can see his point 

in his parish is the Gothic pile Moreby 
Hall, standing in formal gardens border- 
ing die River Ouse and surrounded by 
parkland. It is the sort of place — . 
illustrated by the example of Rowcester 
Abbey in Ring for Jeeves by P.G. 
Wodehouse — where in the summer the 
river is ai the bottom of the garden and 

By Christopher Warman 

Property Correspondent 

in the winter the garden is at the bottom 
of the river. 

Moreby Hall was built between 1828 
and 1833 by Antbony Salvin for Henry 
Preston, the present owner's great-great- 
grand father. The house has never been 
sold since it was built to replace an 
earlier Elizabethan house nearby. Pres- 
ton was High Sheriff of North Yorkshire 
in 1835. a duty his great-great-grandson 
fulfilled in 1984. 

The Hall is in Tudor style, with gables 
and mullioned and transom ed Windows, 
and a staircase tower and battlements in 
a pre-Elizabethan style. Adjoining is a 
servants' wing. ' 

The house is being sold with about 10 
acres of garden at £250.000. 

About 20 miles north of York is 
Oswaldkirk HaU, in the Hambleton 
Hills, a fine late-17th century Yorkshire 
squire's house, probably built in the 
1670s or 1680s, little altered internally or 
externally and with a splendid plaster- 
work ceiling in the staircase hall and 
original panelling. 

It prompts Mr Blenkin to stress the 
scarcity of bouses of such quality in the 
area and that it has a special place in the 
market, between more modest village 
houses and huge mansions. ■ 

Oswaldkirk Hall, is being sold bjT~ 
Brigadier and Mrs Roderick Heathcote^- 
Amory, who have lived there for 29 years* 
and are somewhat reluctant to leave. The ~ 
house has six bedrooms, • three main 
reception rooms and four bathrooms, 
with two cottages and stabling and 19-=. 
acres of paddocks and formal gardens. - 
Jackson-Stops & Staff is asking £300,000/^' 

Wentworth Woodhouse. near Rother-^ 
ham. is possibly one of Europe’s, finest. - 
private palaces. Its 600ft facade is greater;,, 
than the Winter Palace in Leningrad.^, 
Humberts' London and Yorkshire oh*. 
fices are expecting offers between* i 
£500,000 and £1 million, for the remain-^ 
ing 233-year tease. This historic seat of*? 
the Marquis of Rockingham-and subse-* -* 
quentiy the Earls Fitzwilliam stands in;* 
more than 90 acres of parkland and is-- 
said originally to have bad 365 rooms^ 
and 1.000 ' windows, 'leaving. 
Westenhanger Castle on the other page,., 
some way behind. 

The outstanding PaUadian mansions 
was built by Henry Flitcroft about 1760. 
surrounding a much earlier house, and,, 
has been leased to Rotherham BoroUglv_ 
Council since 1974. The mansion in-.,, 
dudes many fine rooms, including 
pillared hall a painted drawing rodm-u 
and the Whistlqjacket room, named after 4 
die famous racehorse owned by the~ 
Fitzwilliam family and' painted- b£; 
George Stubbs.. There is also a stable-- 
block built in 1768 for 100 horses. Z* 

v v. 

^ ' A--?' 

Wentworth Woodhouse, the Yorkshire palace with tike 600ft frontage: fit for a Prince? 



Luxury I bed Hal in sought 
after Hoc*. Superb picri-j- 
icrrc or telling investment. 

Open Door 
794 6601 



Priced to sea. interior de- 
signed. 3 Beds. 2 Baths. 
Vary large Recap. Krt. 
West Terrace. 
Brampton Estates 


in London? Smart 2 due 
bed pb Hat, ige recap. 
kjb, bath, sep wc. Bal- 
cony. £150,000. 93 year 

Winkworth 01-731 3388 



2nd floor 1 Bed flat in 
P/B block. HW & 
CH. 84 >t Ise. 

Browett Taylor & Co. 
01-242 8275. 

OHM MU. MR. Altrarnvr 
rau-C-lm-acT- houv- In muH rd. 
nr para & heolti 4 nmroorm. 
dW ircralMn. hiKhra. bamnn. 
all on 3 flrv EAvruenc drepra- 
Ijvp oranr Mphiful wrdrn 
rorwnaiork. CCH f/HoVl 
UIZ.OOO. Trt Ol 343 0580 
■Davl or Ot 458 I ITS rCvrw 

M U1 1’MC I im. OATH tniqw 

and Running 1R floor ronvrr 
wni 30" » 30" rmp Irnmar 
pa-nod (mum 3 riuU douBk* 
brdv Unriy igr ku/ojner Lv 
batr and vunny root larr a mirt-. 
lutro Lnatr 85 yran Pner 
£195.000 Quirh ul# vouani 
Tel 01 229 497H./731 3181. 

AMIMF TOM PARK. mmar. lux. 
2 urdrrn Hal in award wronrou. 
Iraly drvatopmaid. fully ruled 
hit. 1 uiw mm 1 Nlh. 2 
until lad»9 balrrmic*. loom 
conem. pm cMng. 997 yr 
Irate. £112 000 Tei. Ol 3BS 
1466. Sun & after 6pa. 


HSffil STKET. m 

»» n Be inatad dwefea house qg*ly saoBd •» 11 WHttdy 
EDkdpc garacn. 2/3 tods. 2 tottd, 2 togs raaps. find M/Uost im. CH. Long 

gebiruoe snsr. swn mam 

EdbanO|r macom oanod howa wodu fc ad s mfi dicar A td toffi ssny Win. 
3/* tods. Z tafeuige doag im. dnog an. sady; mHAM U. tern. lam. 
Guika. ch rnoto 


toul m » teng ckm to StoM Sg. 2 tods. tmb. ncep. tt. Lift. CntAn. CH. 
towo to S antee. 67 ps 

oamiUDE sraccr. sits _ mass 

Venn irotensed a denned gvdonU m natenl 0 ^ wfli pato ft ■tefsnetod 
«<te> oi <psi tee tatd sum dm atopL 2 tods. Mh. draxwg n», tat/tftwi no. 

Ch is ws 


Onte ped a ton ML LUag nn. toffL WL CR 29 jo 

Chelsea Office 01-352 1484 

HUmtefiHAM. SWS . , £25UjB0i 

A most MinctivB lamdy house witti pretty Smflh lasing garden 5 conura- 
ury. 4 beds, 2 baths, dtam. downg nn, dning m kn/b'tast im. Cute. 
CH. F hnld 


Laige detached landy hoiae in need ol rcorgnsalionL Wknld mala iB beds. 
2 baths, superb Artel State. 3 recaps. W/btast im. BasemoU «ai of 3 
ma. hL I 

Jen 4 conserva- 
rtast itil CeSar. 

Artist State, 3 recaps. loObtast nn. BasemoU Ha* of 3 
garden. Flwld 

Fulham Office 01-731 4223 


A selectm ol 3/4 tod houses m ttas taoiry dmkxmert /tel by tt» Onr 
near Buersaa Bndge. Ftaed to a vny tngfi standad wtai wages, gardens, 
camels ft cuons. qufty tatebens. seemly systems. Fhokl 

Handsome Victonan house recenffy modemsad «reO scaled tor local 

stops rnnures trem Qapban Juncnon. 4 beds. 2 recent taL bath, sep WC. 
Jato. CH FhoM 


A 3-bed lActonan swre-det house near Battersea Part with a new rotf ft a 
West taeng garden, dte recep. taih. sep WC. bt/b'last rm. Garten. F*hofd 

Battersea Office 01-228 0174 

housasmltetaurydPTetocinertj^ ty OMRwar ] W j 

9>rt ® s ' s"«r 

ihhy Btniens. scanty systems, r now 


A sptoeas dte frortBd house in flSDd.dtooiaifie order in a popofar pat of 

srETi,“trst s riaflSta 3 ^ -*■ 


a spacious Mr 1st llr.lW hi a Vtemian house dose to TooUb Bee 
Common ft BAtiam Staton. 2 beds. 19" recep. fffl, huh. dtam. OL Beat 
Garten. 85 yrs 


Wandsworth Office 01-871 3033 

JohnD. Wood& Co for the sole a n d ocqui^ t ion of house and fiats in Central Lmtdon, structural Surveys, valuation andgeneral advice on residential pret p en y . 


Superbly decorated 2 bedroom flat in prestigious 
block dose to the bank of The Thames providing 
spacious accommodation to indude fully fitted 
kitchen and bathroom. 

£69,000 Leasehold John Dean 01-228 1850 


A sup em has t toh a tete 
mras m sound lo m toai tot re- 
qmring some modefoisaltfin 
teora>g mar potonnl toito- 
rttocw m as end user mssMy 
ol utennai hoar on bam hub- 
h$ To to Kcnm nd reon. 5 rop 
roes. 10 tot br n s, b Wnm dto 
Onje ft a tot a m Must Lm ZBh 

Oilers n im reman ol £1.1 

brtora convnirt vrctoruui iim. 
3 dblr brtfv FiHM wandroon. 
FuHy Uh-d bauwaom. Lanre 
rnrni rnM MWm. Carws. 
CH. OH Hroi naruag. 3 mra 
Irom lubr. C64.00& TH. Ol- 
609 SI 39 

LOWNDES (q nn Annllooin 
Found floor rial m p rra u rr 
6 Mr6. s oods. dM ram,. MI- 
bjm. rrrrarr utr«M Saurdm 
CH. CHW, ponar rtc. Lra 74 
>rv. E287J7O0 roe. cola lor 
«utn vaK-. Anthony HIU & Co 
229 0073 

Canpden HR M Mansion block 
1st II mwty modemsed 3 beds. 
3 tun. to recep. ta/tttt 89 yr 
fea. Oilers owr fl99JM0. 
Mg mte Mm Over house 2 
floors. 3 beds. 2 bath, elegant to 
recent. W. garage. Merty refur- 
bohet! SG yr be. Offers owr 

Mntali teas Houta 3 Boors. 
mS garden. 3 beds. 2 bah. 2 
receps. to. iM rm. gangs tec 3 
reserved pstong spaces. Netey 
deemaed. 72 yr bre. Offers owr 


DOCKLANDS RKi-r vMw opoor- 
l umly. Brand irew tMIWUi 
nrw hn mock writ, balcony 
Qlaokuiq Tl um n - v in Wamng- 
All uvual Iralwn Ptivum- vale. 
£132.000 Trt : Ol 627 32B7 


Interior designed, spacious. 1 bed flat, with dW recep. 
wybrfst, bath. Sdyre. £89.950. 


Deluxe, family flat 4 beds, dbJ recep, kit/ brfst, 1% 
butts. 125 yrs. £199.350. 

Garrard, Smith & Ptnrs 
01 723 5333. 


SwrarHy MeereM 2 bwteno ML 
Large rool wrreca o —r uu lmn oom - 
moi ganteK. towny nKtomoad 
bamcm A known, lm 30 years, 
ciasuoo io neu» carpets ft ay- 


TELEPHONE # 1-581 2 Z 16 

urawana wz. imiih low 
or ground. UMuSy nnraM. 
rkw la tubn ano pMnllin. 
Long msr OTIrre £63.000. Tal 
Ol 346 0552 60 

FULHAM SWS.6upeiOly decora I- 
rd 2 ords Med or terra. Mod 
tMthraan and fully rated Micn- 
i-n. CCH. EvnUrnt arern ra M ira 
£73.000. Tel: 01-958 3475. 

KWflJP °« StJohns 

Wood 1 mmuta from Aegsnft Partt Superb, 8 Bed- 

NETHERHAU. OAflDENS, NWS. Best part Hampstead. 
Enqrnxxifc 4 bedroom, a bathroom (i sn suteTSSa. 
doubts volume reception room. Lcng lease. E275iooo! 

. Davts Woolfe & Co. 

01-402 7381 

tartan sent delacbed. 3 storey 
house. ' 4 . beds. .2 reams, 
tal/break. 1 boUi. 2 were, gu 
Ch. rrtter. Ige tort, sene origi- 
nal (renm eats wm Cxcri 
view*. Quiet rood. £i2«.ooo 
Ol 541 1158. 



room rial mi ivnury Mode, tn 
mass F WI MH McMHlO. Re- 
CrtlUon. bath. Vlictvnv WC. 
Video enhance phone, ML dot. 
leraor. £89.950. LrasrtuUd. 
Park Estairs: Ol 808 0515. 



SWl Morpeth Terrace. Hare oe- 
portu miy io OH lbi St odto rial in 
Amlrr Court. weummsWr. 
Mod allrpctrvly Rlupled near 
Camedrai « year rraie 
£55000. Gomes 828 36S1. 
«W Hresi!Mlto»rEH Oedphtfur 
orawodA tower ground jnaison- 

etle in ncrttenl dec order wllli 

Largr soaeroui rooms. 2 Beds, a 

Reercs.Balhrm.'E/SSnwr Dm. 
hitch. Long 1 raw. £155.000. 
Comes 828 3501. 

i«i noor (ku neat to Stopne 
Square. Superb HrrepUan. rrt 
led KM. Cmnprtiuvrty Prt«cd. 
S4 yrs. Cl 67.600 CTWDPdonv 
351 loses 

nuunito 2 bed nm witn roof 
lerracr hi orw ctmvcrfloo, f 1 (. 
(ed kit 5 bath I9& yr ton 
Cusooo Frank Harm 4t Co 
5W7 0077 

MAMA VALE, to* ILpudeMtoe 
MamtomL nparious 5 0«1 BaL 
owe recep. w. ba th. »** 
tang he CliaOOO Howard Es 
■tan 01 289 0104 

seteeuon or petted t, 
Houses dr Flats rtov City and 
BUT £55 ■ £250.000. Phone 
McOo wtt a. The Number On* 
Agent w> Docklands: 790 9833 

mansion flat- 1/2 rreep*. 3/3 
■We beds KHrn/Mast room 
Gas CH 3 MM lube. Long 
tease U 19000 Tel. Ol 289 

aioa. . 

H M U C O SWL. Brautuuny an 
pmMN nurenUr ZlmLOMh. 
mower room. 2 raced, study. 
UL irrr. gas CH 98 yrs. 
U 90.000. David Maun « Co 
Ol 245 9655- ' 
lU FE tol FLAT inn to Stoane 
Sduare Recently ref u rtthhed. 
Low outgomm- Perfect for rust 
WIN buyer 2 Beds. Bath. 89 
yrs Cl 55X00 ChUkrtMM 361 

tMJNOTOH 1 Soaetous 1st Boor 
nuMWUft 5 beds. 3 m CDS. 

south (arbre balc ony overtook- 
utg souare GCH. .'Caro 
Highbury tube Long mb* 
Cl 05000. fcl 01 609 3997 

CMrgnn ratuae. ' nma ram 
pWe tnodemnollon to moke 

rttprming 2 bed- 2 barti. PM« 

terra. £75.000 Frerttrtd foe 
ouirk talc Or «54 0*89. . 

Abbey Road- Large Mudlo P/h- 
Interior df shpro d. £40.000 In- 
rliidbts .mad at con ten t s 
Trt Ol ?8PtM62 or 01-207" 
3795 tner aarms-i ■ 



* "i r ■ j ‘. C Y°n»s. iw l & 


■ •:-■■■ 

'_*. ' cr-r ofr-^i^ 

"■■■■■• •rafrSf'fcfi 

' :- - . ■\‘ lll >ani stot; 

; ; TiaJ ^ 

••-• ,. r ; W 
. ..r l - -a ineoujf^ 

; . —• — - i^’-adiaB ma^ 

• i 


v '£^Bon* 

- ■ ,r-C HOnSHSt 

- „’. ■*'?**• niiluSji ^ 

"\w . '.. r . JS ". ; W 
... . ■ 

J.' Oved lj 6 

- T,i nkii 

aw honn • 

- • • --iffli 
•- Z. 
'•! •' * - “rirut.' 

The king’s 
lived here 

VWestsnhanger Castte. near Hythe. 
Kent o nes the home of Henry fl's 
Jewess Rosamund, is now a Grade I 
^Wedl 4tt>cemury moated royal 
castte. Jhe story is that Fair Rosamund 
tow refuge in an eartrer castle there 
Uz? *”*J®*tousy of Queen Eleanor and 
was w sfted by Henry through an 
unoerground passage. 

2?® P* 5 ®** to the Crown, and 

Henry Vttl converted it into a 


The present house has three 
mcepwwi rooms, a tower room with 
"todieval widows, six bedrooms and 
atnes, and is set m more than six 
acres including a summerhouse. SaviHs is 
asking for offers around £280.000. 

■ The chance to buy something a 
““•cheaper comes with tomorrow’s 
auction for a 17th-century stone 
cottage at Pickwick, near Bath. There is 

always strong demand for this sort of 

prope rty “ripe for conversion* and this 

cottage, In a quarter of an acre, two- 
up^wo-down, ia expected to fetch 
£40,000 to £50,000 at auction at 

through ag^ta 

The general’s home 

■ Arrverside mansion at 
Twickenham, looking across the Thames 
towards Ham House, is for sale at 
£570,000 through Sturgis's Richmond 
office. It was built in 1710 and added 

to in the French Empire style in the early 
Regency period when it was the home 
of Imperial General Athaiki, aide-de-camp 
to the Due d’Orteans, later King Louis- 
Phiippe of France, who rived at the 
nearby Orleans House during the 
French court’s Napoleonic exile. The 
house has three reception rooms and 
nine bedrooms, with a 1 1 0tt rear garden 
and a riverside garden with private 
mooring. Next to the house is a recently 
renovated self-contained coach house 
with two bedrooms, a lounge and a 
private garden. The price is £130,000. 

■ Number 32, Queen’s Grove, St 
John’s Wood, London, is a double- 
fronted period house which has a 
large artist’s studio, it was occupied by 
the sculptor George Frampton, 
whose works include the Peter Pan 
sculpture by the Serpentine and the 
lions outside the British Museum. The 
house has four bedrooms, a drawing 
room, a dining room and a study, and is 
•or sals at £675£00 through 
Lassmans in Old Bond Street 

Grand manor 

■ Wrtnesham Had, Witnesham, 
kjswich, Suffolk, is an imposing Grade II* 
fisted former manor house dating from 
the 16th century, surrounded by 
woodland and arable farmland. The 
timber-framed, red-brick house has 
period features, but it has recently 
been occupied as two dwellings and 
needs restoration and refurbishment 
The house has seven bedrooms, attics 
and four or five reception rooms, and 
there is also a Grade U listed coach 
house. Strutt & Parker's Ipswich office 
is asking for offers around £145,000. 







Suwti Viet teem convene* 

maun 4 secs 3 reap. R 
kitibrk. ten ytwr rm, sep 
•c'ufctay Ge eti Ora lea- 
nm Oti st ptuq SO stn reno 
gfit Reduces 10 £135.300 l/n 
*v sate 1 

Woolley, Milnes & 

Two super tuts oncaal features, 
pm. bertKf ft spaa, nr me pare 
m ten ■npionng Trtegregh Hd. 
New Cross Cookere earpns. 
wasnno nucfwes etc ad m- 
OuOed 1 cell 14MB0. 2 teO 
ESS 000, not cacao M good 
value. Come today. Hav e a d ram, 
see lor yoursefl 732 7575. 

RICHMOND £370,000 

Cool uptastexnn Headed wan 
sonpie elegance make the a sttm- 
mq. Veteran hone, tn a emend 
location BeaurtuMy pres e nted wen 
Ige reception hail, lounge, 
outsunbng. coat pun bbHIindy 
rm with dong rm (27 * 19). 
elratom. in ft ttawng rm/befl 5 
t?l x 1 7], 4 funner beds. 2 
oquede bath sates. 85B secluded 
gdn. oS 9 pkng ft parage space. 
Viewing recommended. 

Saedar rtewta*. (MU 1S« 

A thoraltar. 

Taylor Btzea Psrtar, 

(Mil 12P2 


Spocunm Vtrt hw drat to 
Dulwich VUfegjr & Parks. S 
bed*. 2 hmha. Ipe drawing 
rm. dining rm, superb 
fireplaces ft moulded 
ceilings. Sunny gda. 

Peter Wayne 01-720 6461 

Harwood, at Lower Bourne, Faro ham, Surrey, is an unusual country house with 
a distinctive look from its brick and timbered style and newly thatched root. The 
house, built iu 1925, stands in about five acres of gardens and woodlands. It has 
large rooms with a wealth of oak joinery including a galleried landing and oak 
staircase. The dteor is designed to evoke the “roaring Twenties”. A tapestry in 
the drawing room and some of the curtains and other adornments are included in 
the price. The bouse has three reception rooms, a study, a principal bedroom and 
four further bedrooms, with oak floors in all the main rooms. Cubitt and West’s 
Farnham office is asking for offers of around £310,000 

From law to luxury 


An cncfijniing period 
reMentx located m a supoti 
rural semrg. Pmcrol beam 
with en sate cllrm ft *es$tng 
rm. 3 umnei beams, worm, 
30 rec rm. ifaimg rm. fit far. 
atom qas dv Oebrjhfti 60 
sertosed ««9 leng gon 0ft 9 
pkng. £180.000. 

Wtatas B1-S7B B444 

Large etegart ff» on one Boa of 
Gome vhanian man Muse, nr 
fiver s Aomifid »w n cemre. 

3 bedrooms, largo hafl. 1 bje re- 
apbon, Wchtn. b Wu oon. CH 
Part share ■ F/Hoid ft large ma 
tore garden. Lease 999 years. 


01-891 5283 


UnOrePa whan wu could 
spend £550.000 on a 
roof - choice of 3 such 
roots avatabto-FuB col- 
our brochures upon 
raquesi from Teykir Dixon 
Ponar (Sneen office) 
876 011S 

The market for refurbished London 
property, from factories and warehouses 
to mansion blocks, throws up some 
unusual developments as attempts are 
made by developers large and small to 
maximize space in the capital. 

The latest contribution from Regalia n, 
a company specializing in refurbishment 
on a grand scale in inner cities, includes 
the transformation of old and worn 
council estates into modern homes in 
which people want to live. Gladstone 
House in Regency Street, Westminster, 
is splendidly situated for the centre of 
London ~ and for the more specialized 
market of the Houses of Parliament as it 
lies within the range of the Division Bell. 
It was formerly a Metropolitan Police 

The scheme, the first phase of which is 
now on the market, will provide 54 
apartments of two and three bedrooms, 
around a landscaped courtyard and 
gardens, with the emphasis on privacy 
and high security. In phase one, the units 
have two bedrooms and two bathrooms. 
There will be a communal leisure 
complex in the basement with sauna, 
Jacuzzi and gymnasium. Prices range 
from £180,000 to £197,500 (show flat 
telephone number 01-630 9621). 

At the other end of the scale, the small 
Nairn Construction company has just 
completed its latest conversion — two 
adjoining houses on the corner of 
Cadogan Square and Cadogan Gardens. 

It bought the properties in poor condi- 
tion in 1984 and has spent £100.000 
renovating the exteriors and substantial- 
ly redesigning the interiors. 

The roof was altered to create a 
penthouse with roof terraces and the bay 
in the northern front was extended to 
give belter proportioned rooms — the 
work was carried out with the Cadogan 
Estate's approval. As with other develop- 
ments to this luxurious standard, for 
which there seems no end to the demand, 
some of the apartments were prc-sold. 

The penthouse, with flne views over 
London, has an asymmetrically angled 
roof with floodlit glass panels and 
occupies the fourth and fifth floors. The 
three-bedroom, three- bath room pent- 
house is priced at £790,000. while a two- 
bed room maisonette on the same floors 
is for sale at £325.000. The joint agents 
are Callander Wright and Chesterfield 
and Co. 

In Evelyn Gardens. South Kensington, 
another small company, Warwick Bal- 
four Properties, is convening three 
houses to provide flats with one. two and 
three bedrooms, and a large penthouse 
which stretches across the three proper- 
ties. The development will be on tire 
market in September through agents 
Aylcsford and Co. Farley and Co and 



10-15 m walk. FicctaU regeicy 
house. LatnDeth Rd oua Sonfa™ 
park. Struauatfy sound £ 100 . 000 . 
Fv 9 II it studw ffen. wOl 
ttefconys. 2 ra ft 3 rd 2 - 
taUoomed nuconenc Easy 
conversion to family unit. Siting 
tenant has ground II ft Base ma n 
garden Itai 

Phan alter 6J30 pm 
01-261 1733 

Xa wias hooi Cmnmat. n 
annual Ttn Vie Hx a 
an (mar onkr Fun Gk C-H 
tfiN CdJ 2te Doran Rm. 
Htuk Dana too. 1 dole 
Beans ? Lib Bam Pre3»2Sti 
Gdn £142500 f.-H 
Sal* taok 

■JCI IWOWD. Georgian dlmnp I Ml 
M pros wHb cturacur * 
riunn (Mr. vrt erci. 10O n 
old Engl Cdn jaunmr iw*. 34 
nime Dtnino Mount fell. 5M 
Mi patti/arm rm Caa CH. 
dim on C3W.OOO mu T« 
or o*o 3649 oi- 

560 1 job Bio. 





Superb Georgoo style Oetacned 
bu*« a buium aemoorum 5 
Beams. 2 EKiams. 3 Reap Rnc. 
U/Bteu Rm. We Gge. UM- 
s caoefl Gob. Pm £355.000 


Uo9 mradne ft wed modemeed 
vooran House men ergs k$M 
looms ft a lovely sooth ms faring 
garoea. 4 Bedrooms, room lor 2aa 
Bathroom 77FI Recep Room ?9n 
Koaien/Blaa Room, utdsy Room 
Pm £154 J00 Fteeeo&L 


Marchwood Gate is an exclusive development where 
no effort has been spared to create a home-from- 
home for the successful business man. In particular 
. the 3 bedroom "Skyline Apartments’ start from only 
£85,000 and provide a breathtaking view of the South 
Downs. Skyline owners also have access to both the 

Glorious Goodwood is only minutes away where other 
cMLrairiTKTtinRiMM activities such as Golf. Flying, Horse Racing or Riding 
onpp. unity nn! can be found, not to mention Sailing at Chichester, the 
Famous Festival Theatre and Polo at Midhurst 
If you're successful in Business, don't you deserve to 
-get away from it all now and again? Just phone to 
arrange a viewing ANYTIME and don't forget anyone 
reserving a property this month will receive a FREE 
exchange of contracts. What better way to explore this 
Idyllic part of West Sussex before you move in? 

Another Select Development by 


«(0243J 773844 |24hfJ 




Lovir> drOKhcd baraf ■ 
Stmr mi D^n north m 

ujprrft uu mih ua iic«k. 

SpanoB arcoonnbUM 3 
brik 2 talk. hr\or> kiicbro. 
L.T_ carper*, etc. 

nniniur II*m 
JS-M Pabcr A<n«. PncmM 
Orw*. Id 4B0.I *15*65 

9WHWm L KS. CxrapUon- 
ally prml>. fLri Irtxilrd i 
Mrum now wiih writ 
WKM front ana rrtr oaroras. 
KiKiKn/brraklMi room imml 
mm/nobi. Sra uiiliu . double 
iwpl. luihroon GCH £80.000 
me ranrati A ruriamv TeL 
Ol -709 4502 alter cram nn 

rm rnrii nannan and ahooa. 
20 n « loll Inuw. nuntr firr. 
viraid* mmng & mimm.SdM 
Antrim, turd tirm Baui/wC 
winr- rrtiar tiorao*. Ot. Ton a 
4011 gvdm. r/Utwm. o/» nark- 
mq Could c-onvrrt lo 2 rials. 
MO vr Mr Joo irarafrr. Ouch 
Ur £68.000 Sunuar pronrr- 
un in am a fnm £79.000. Trt 
Ol 077 4292 Mon nr onwards 
or 01 S8B 9101 n29 My. 


100% to £60,000 
95% to £500,000 

Remortgages to £500,000 
Non Status to £150,000 


01-431 0035 

Luxoonous Lnroe 1 m nar 
o*moahino Sknnr Gardena 
Sw i m a converted period 
nuHcUnv clow ■» SJoaoe So. 

LOW outgoings. £147.000 Loop 
lease. Ol 609 6SMI 

qumr i cmtc. vmj. fiw 2 

dowur bedrooms. Hvmo room. 
2tfi a ITH. Mon cemnoa- C/H. 

carcukrr- Second* from park. 
BS year leaio. £186-000- Tel 
01-684 0689 

q «y lB WALK. Sunero interior 
m-tHawd hooseopai. 80 n tops- 
i brdraonas. bathroom. kUcben. 
lounge. £3<XOOO. Tel: Ol 369 

auarr srnctou* 2 bed iul m- 
u? kU. Roof Gdn. sw a. Eye 
transgort. £98.000. 0826 

700247 fW/rPd> Ol. 373 6982 
■home! Ot 622 1278 lofflcel 

(SHCLfC* Lu*nrtou9y renovated 
9 bedroom 2 bauwooma im 
floor baicoity flM Oil Snaor Bo- 
O TeLOI-TSO 1632 

BnohL newly decorated. 
HWoale roUatpe. Mcoe to panes, 
lubes, straps. 2«‘ Recep with 
Irmrti wlndaws la envoi? sun- 
ny irfrace parden. 2 dbfe Beds, 
fitted ML bam. GCH. £160.000 
S AMMMI: w/diyi 493 8040; 
e%es/w*MKl 221 7904 

rauasWKWv oPracttve 1 
bed RM Recep. filled kitchen, 
bamroora. Ml VOC. Eatremely 
ouiet / secure locauan. Close 
Harrods and Stoane Square. 
Long lease. Often over. 
£85.000. Tel: 10732} 364230 
rSL<T4> or 01-684-7919 

rang 2 bed MauonMM. Ouiel 
street, hnraanttaie deroraiion. 
Carpets and Mimas line kHcti- 
rn 1 included. Private gardens. 2 
nuns walk Gloumirr Rd lube. 
£136.000 Trt- Ol 623 7356 
■day) or 370 2976 levto) 



thsmettoo large Rogoncy toum 
Boon twomowng twauitiui 
contral gantens. Superior m»- 
oenco on ft Roots, racontiy 
modernised and onsnsivaly r e- 
smcL 7/8 bado. coach house, 
garage, garden. VWy cJosa to 
Common and ol amen. bos. 
tooai imwf to cey. £450.000. 

Tot 01-622 6091. 

eeevrad fid fes C/H. Mra w 
HM CM* 4 flMNM » 
Qufe/IMC ? BMBBL 2 tent 

il " lD8,l Kc5S2^^ s ' , * ,l, 

U» 101 ESSOm f/H 



Immaciftate detached fam- 
ily housa ovarlooking 
woods. 5 bedrooms, 2 
bathrooms, drawing room, 
efining room, study, large 
kitchen/ breakfast room, 
downstairs cloakroom. 
GCH. double garaga, large 
mature garden with 
aHweatfur tennis court 

Freehold £675.000 
Telephone 01-670 7Z77 

spacious PS maaonHIr In de- 
HMdfid now style bouse. 5H 
rm. Din rm. KK/BTasL 2 DM 
Beds. Bain £51.000. Morgan 
Gdbe 761 0900 

FWDTHU/ Duiwicn Superb 
t lew. Drurnrd npuse 3douMe 
beds. 2 h-g recepbons. 2 WCV 
Cloak rm. Lux kil. A baUinoom. 
HP comem awry Garage. Gar- 
dens Extension possible Gas 
CH. £120.000. 01699 8446. 

A 4 Ben *3 Recca Roomed veong 

r named perns leanse tltfrsbces 
He], n tree kned nas dose mm 
ixidre/sOtioa Lib <fl. Uttny Rm. 
□urn. Sim. Bra/WC ■ XI mine: 
dKOfMWhr Consov. GDIS (75 
Sash taeng nor} Pvkmg 3 vem- 
ties Cioss ft Prior. BS Tne 

Bkrswzv. Wannkam swig tQ£ 
Trt 01-542 62S4 

C1UUMWISIQ 3 bedroom Cdwardi 
an trml in , cry quirt. >ougnt 
ofur road, nr Wimbledon 
BR/iube. Through imwg room. 
s ss n sia knrhen. bauiroom. 
utility room & 2nd MUM Se- 
cluded 40* garden GCH. 
£95.000 01-642-6944 (today 
or nm 

butACvumr Munra 

tndn. tdually deslgntd modern 
OH house wttn taror sacludrd 
ond in costsertauon areo 4 bed. 
2 hath it enmileK 3 rverpa. Ger- 
man UL £260000. 01-643 

RiTTfili i\Y 

DdgKtoi 300 yot sM Coogs trap 
emr ncamf suomow is nouw 
Mm KxoamMmn eu Cdst 
Bis ch sananp «i 5 acres ol G*- 
0*1. SMm. woodrao Coosa and 
FaM Aoma fi nkn bin ToMS 
and DanmuiL 11X000 

D8043- 3681/2 

Tel.! (0244) 312771 


Dnadwl bungakw. tnque 
Dosaon. txauttui sounwty 
mews mrer tom to sea Quel ad 
do sac. 4 teg Iqtt any rooms. 

Mooem unices Esteflen 
gantens. Gas CH. Double gtued 
pome wmdows. 


Bright 1st n wen 
d Rat. o. looking 

mail 2 bed Rat. o, tookutg 
gdn* In P'b block CCH. gov +■ 
private pkg. carpets a- ruruim. 
££BM)0 IOT quack sale Ol TB8 
1377 .584 7070 x 307. 

MMBUPOH. Grad fir conv. 
terra, bed. k 6 b. basement. 
Mutability lo Mend. Close to 
RC Church, long Woe lor sale. 
Guraon Ctwndoe 01-408 1611. 

ma«8txooN comwow e»- 

rnannna 1770 rotiaae. DM bed. 
2recp. Mean of comcnon Pano- 
Aial 1601 Aug Long let. £500 
pern. 01-946 2974 after 6 pm 

CICADA (TOAD wandawonn - 
CmmacuKUe 3 bed ro omed 
home. Double rmpuon with 
large open flrvptare. subera 
knrhm A voulti faring garden 
ruled woton raraeta inchHHd 
£136.600 TH : Ol 870 3966 
iMrkmb and evesi or Ol 836 
3766 I Office hours! No agents 


urt &Tivendale 

How h u tru ct tema 
EnAUfMGraite U ksted GEOR- 
G1AN COTTAR ol Odlsarrtng 
dsractes, retarnm many ongkd 
(eatnres ram sec luted garden. 3 
bedims. 2 Mbtriis. 3 recaps, u, 
dtom. celte. 

Freehold £290,000 
01 340 8131 

OHUUmC 8KWS. S rooms, klf 6 
»*«h- kje (err. huge nr lor 6. 6 
cars. £229.950 FTUd. Open to 
offer Mr quirk deal 451 3121 

W 8 WGI1 IULL delightful sun- 
ny 1st floor 2 bedroom bamny 
fill. £76000. TeL 01 722 7396 

MUSE MM NWS I in 2nd 
floor rial in pop o/bbtork ready 
lo move into. 2 good beds, hu 
nous Ingr. hot Mh/w. CH. 
CHW, ff kJl. comm gdna. 
£105.000 Long Lease 
□nice 6 Cb 431 1122 



Undpo. Soecocuar spkt isral i4- 
osgboti mfi batoonr ovafiookrag 
Ttianioo Fitly uh |Nm 4 
kdJtAM rm, 4 bodims, 2M8L 
team. skHtv/skva rm. Gang* and 
rawisnis car park. Pnvna and 

mmoo aruumtAM com, upm 

spacious garden lend mansion 
rial. Lor drawing room. 2 dM 
bras, potential 2 bams. Long 
lease. Use Ol gdns. Offers In n- 
ms of £130.000 Tel: oi 602 

WM Beautiful nai nar qutek ole. 
I double bedroom, l receguon 
room, fully nurd kurnrn and 
bathroom. Central heating, low 
outgoings. Very convenient for 
public amenities. Long leoae. 
£64.600. T*4 Ol 602 3387. 


MAlflTtAn HWV Award wtn- 
pmg Ted Levy desi gne d mews 
development. 160 yank from 
Hampstead Heath, close to BH. 
lube A bums. 3 beds. 2 baths il 
tn suUei 2 r e r u ns , kitchen Mt 
guest tablet. Sun trap paths, cov- 
ered parking. freehold. 
£195 lOOOl Tel . Ol 794 4868 

niTMEVt Are you looking far a 4 
bed. 2 bran house with spa 
nous. upM. web dec rooms and 
40' s/w facing garden for 
around £100.000? Then cat) us 
today and come and see our 
Miety heme. TeLOl -8T1 2664 

PUTHCV ntvetsusr House with 
beaut if ua 90 ft gdn backing di- 
rectly onto the Thames. 4 bed. 2 
balh. 2 recep. kiL utility room. 
rtUer. Freehold. Oners mvtu-d 
over £286.000. Tel- 01-789 
8120 home Ol 930 1212 work. 

fiaL I recep. kurtira and bath- 
room. Serially, porter and llfl. 
Ser-ure parking space. 120 year 
lease. £60.000 Tr<:0t-68& 


BWI1 - 2 bed purpose bum net. 
r/F kuenrn. bathroom, corsets, 
gym. taruzzL sauna and genera 
Me- 124 year lease. £68.950 
Trt : Ol 236 4847 lofflcw and 
01 685 0438 Unmet 

roOMML 18 Mins Vletorta. 
Semi period famUy home. Ona 
nreptores 6 cornices. 4 Beds. 2 
bauw. 1 shwr roam. 2 Recess 
teira utility. fWed lutarhen. GCH. 
C77DOO. Ol 669 8024 

manoin 1 bedrm conversion 
flai on 2nd floor. Large recep- 
tion room. Fully filled kitchen, 
£64.000. Ol BBS 2617. 

1131 l IW 

Close to River, tamac 4 
Bed, 3 Bath sem-detaefted 
character reskteoce, 36ft 
LvBiaRm. Lux Kitchen, 
GCH Gge BaJcony, River 
Views. Gdn. £225.000. 
Cmticl Boxer Estates 
191 S311 (Ope* Today). 


Modem Twsn bouse badong dn 
reedy onto a prmte Manna and 
me Thames Own Hnonogs, use 
at prorate B offlaiBQ pool and 
tome auL Luxury 3/4 bed. 
rooms. 3 receptions . 2 
t adw i wg (f en sun) 
EZ75JMH FiceMri. 

91-221 1SS0 



Priory Walk. Charming 
2nd floor newly deco- 
rated furnished flat. 
Recep. dbfe bed. single 
bed. recep. K & B. Long 
let £195 PW. 

OJ 580 8696 
Hi 373 5880 





229 ACRES 

For Sale By Private Treaty 


4 Vicar's Lane, Chester. 

Tel.: 0244-312771 

STRUTT &_4im 

Saxmunmam 3h mdes. Wootfbndgs tB mtes. Ipswich 25 miles. 

A charming 16th Caotwy house in delig&lful situation 
3 recaption rooms. 5 bedrooms, 3 bathrooms, 

Staff bungalow, farm buildings, paddocks. 

Abort 6% acres 
Region £200,000 

19 acres of adjoining pastureland available in addition 
Ipswich Office, 11 Museum Street Tel: (0473) 214841 

(Bel. 5DGS5B0J 


• -V fy ■ 4 . • 

|jg[ JOHN I ) Wool) 


EPPINO 10 Miles. CENTRAL LONDON 38 miles 
Reception hafl. drawing room, sitting room, tatchen. pnrcoja) 
sue at bedroom, dressing room and bathroom. 5 (tether 
bedrooms, 3 hither banrooms. garagrog, formal gardans. 
stable block, 3 paddocks. orehanJ. Naming parmesan lor 
leeue coropJex buiUmg. 

Atant 1ft ants. Subst anti al often an iewtted 
23 Berkeley Snare, Lontian »« BAL ^ 
k Teh 01-829 9058 (Ref: MAfiT) , 

roof mracr. luxury 
luirhrn. tnkrlor amlgiwd Prt- 
KVrar rmul. Bargain >1 
£267.800. Trt: 941 Z399 Wtt 
or 361 7868 ro aynwra I Prtvala 
srtr. no XM8. 

tmaout swio «umi ma 
nrwty drtoratrtl lo Mgh rt*n- 
aarti. 2 bww. Mfcjm 
6f*wing H*W«W 
Nbwty murai nuc hrtt. ecH. ra 
wtmJ and 

an rfort 1 nanoporl. CT?J»a 
Stp^Trt 01- 731 6434 
Hpniwcrow mod p/a w* 

ouiflr.S uy*- •***■ 

Mi UL fik/rm. htx hath. ms. 

derendMJp. P»r- 
in-, long lap. £166000 
fartsuT Son St Bramcil 
01-937 ZS 78 

«MDn neon mni or- 

HOfUfid 3 oral M d OrUMirt 

nousr wttn im bath, lounge. 
tUrang rm. gatoia kite-hm. 
CloaKroom. GCH £ DM gfaxtao. 
Sumy Cdn wiih pane Mural 
lb £169.960 F. H. Ol 466 9320 

WWM PARK - sunny. 2 bra 
garam Hat Lounnt. kHcnra £ 
ooUiroom. «S0* »utt»-w«l gar- 
m CCH. v. lew ouioomoa- 

Exr. itaror. FH. £89.950 for 
sukk air. TH ; 01 722 3789 

W PITW Oow hrtrth. HgM 
uraeiaus2 m ma fso ort to. law 
rorp. «a> r/h. ML bath, largo 
roof un-arp. Amgte sterago- 
£82.000. TH 01-287 0684 KO 

■LACKHCATH ■ P/B lal floor flat 
tn private mate. 2 bub. 2 
rrrtvt. grh. garage plus 
iwwwa gardens. Long uaar. 
£7060001 8623687 Htef 6pm 

CLAmUM ICWTH ■ 8 mins lute. 
3 b«f ground floor maisonette. 
Fully mod. gen. Ullral kit. 2 re- 
fections « mm. Wandsworth 
ram. £80.000 TM : 673 6070 

Mmum, nine. Bargain M 

£ i 30.000. F/H semi, thru 
loung 3011. E beds. 2 rrcepa. 
dining. 2 balh. CH. Kte Harden. 
/arporL Ol 228 8798 <T> 

MOOTinx MLL. £68/»a Mod 
town hu*. 2 Her. 3 bod. IM OW- 
Lua bath. Sra rtk, rui-draiar 3 
Ml ns will Hi goU. INIM4. psurtM. 
bum. Ot 31 9 1687 Eves A W/e 


Ground floor Itat 2 dtee beds. 2 
mrepuon rim. CCH. £70.000. 
01 67S 2723 or 936 2409 


Rtep J MJ. Homrfindeea. won 
Drip you. 0! 946 4876. 

at sought after Road on Krw 
Grrrn. 3 beds. 2711 thru rerep. 
Mr fitted kU/brftfasL Deluxe 
hausroom. Brautfui seetuded 
9dn. GCH. Co* an 61 pk. as la 
amenum. £185 XXX). TeL Ol 
948 1739 

HEW Lovely 2 double b e dro o m 
mure purpose buUI rradcnhal 
flat. Sunny 18ft lounge ovrr- 
hraktno Kew Cardens, parteci 
rondtuon. Long lease. £75.000. 
Trt 01-876 1316 

■UR8IT OI4. Close lb the Rivera 
State. 2 bedrm ItM wuh 

maonintem 20* n 20* drawing 
rm Long be. Very low 
outgrangv- £69.000. PUMP An- 
draws 01-486 6991 

MJHHT ROM pretty 3 bed Vic- 
torian rouage. GCH. souUi 
tens Min garden. Genuine 
purrnaM-n ptease. £99.260. TH 
Ot 948 6560 eves/ weekends 

M C H8SOWP HILL. Elegant penl- 
houw manSBBn flat m prertlge 
buikUnq wiih Hunnuig views 
over River. 3 date Beds. 2 
rereps. Igekii/b'lil rm. ballnm. 
sh o wer, balrontes. GC.H W- 
lets In the retrain Of £260 OOO. 
Ktantrr ♦ Klmbrr 01 8788244. 
ftKftltCTOtt Victorian drtaehed 
house overlook mg Bustity 
Park, line anginal [rolures yet 
scope lo improve. 4 beds. balh. 
3 rereot. hKchen. ape. 100*1 
rear ram. £186000 

01 589 1490 


Ucnrd hvenkie bungalow. 2 

bedim A amr Bedrm. very Igr 
lounge/dtiung. tante bathrm. 
kil. OCH. ear port. me. panuna 

2 3 cars. Ofiera in region a 
£154,000 0932 787680 


Beautiful 5 bedroomed 
character house. 1 mile 
M4, Junction 8/9. 24 ft 
beamed lounge with 
Ingtenook. 18 ft dining 
room. Study. Small bone 
kitchen. 2 bathrooms <1 
ensuite). Offers around 


(0628) 783745 

rats p-boro. Kings X 40 nun,. 
A1 2^ mb. On irtge ran with 
1 TUi C. PH.nct mlrnl. Beauu- 
fuoy rnauund drt 3 bed sloitr 
rouage. 2 beamed reep. 21* ku - 
arksL CH. ggr. gdra Ideal ra- 
uremenl or w. end retreat. Un- 
rooted rrrr rational fartlincs. 
£69.960.1083241 246 eve. wkd 

NORFOLK - Suffolk border lino 
Quality modern home in a rural 
senna. IDISS 7ml. 3 irge recep 
run. a other rras. 6 bedrms. 3 
bthrms. sep WC Full Oil CH. 
dbte glazing. Enclosed gardens 
of 1*9 arras. 2 dbte garaora.- 
grranlMwsr It a ntes . Offers 
c £149000 To inrtudr camels 
rtr Trt. 096381 B162. 
WOWMAM PfllW M — / &m- 
bridge Border. Presngiow BB*d 
buUdmg rotwernons. finished 
lo me Mrtwrt rtandard. com- 
promo Nasi 3 propertim «l mated 
wiihuimrCranstey Hall estates 
tn a loralioo dial can OMy be 
cracH as untatuef £143.000 - 
£157.000 Trt: 1 06041 260644/ 
tO604> 60402 (everangu 

CAMBIBDaS 20 mb, Hunnnoaon 
16. Ufing* X 40 nuttsi London 
76 SnaCMMis. laslrtuUy de- 
ragned mod bung in 1 3 acre 
o'teokmg open country. 3. 4 
b-ds 11 shwr WC en suttei. 
bam. kxmge. dm rm. Igr era 
haiL l lULulll Oflers around 
£75.000 Trt; tOS53i TT7242. 

UmillUIIIW WOLD Charm- 
ing ronage n pretty v illage of 
TrrtbV. 2 Beds. S i rt a rae for 
holwlay/r rt iremenl home 
£29.960 FR. DOM (04721 

29 Mount Ephraim Road I 

Tunbridge Weils Kent TNI IEN I 

TUNBRIDGE WTLLS (0892) 31156 


: 3 a 

A Magoifirent Stone 
Boih Residence in a 
secluded position. 4 
hs. shower/ ba did. Full CH. ColU»L 
Bara wiih Subling. Lovely Gardens with Tennis Coun and 
Swimming Pool. Two Paddocks. IN ALL ABOUT "> ACRES. 


m. Hunorrtoid 7 mitea. 
Martborouen lO rmiea. Ando- 
ver 'll mum. An ruwuwrt 
prnod linage haute wiih lovrtV 
news 4 rmpuoa rooms. Z 
bedroom states. 2 further bed- 
room and bathroom, staff 
wiling room and Hath room, a* 
Hoar note of 2 bedrooms and 
bathroom. CH oarawng. fluted- 
oilici'. loaraa. heated swimming 
pool ham lemus court, out- 
bunding, about 1 acre Kntgtu 
Frank A Riuley. Hungerford- 
TH <04881 82726- 


HR PAHdKHffiME. hlHortc peri- 
od. null house, 2 acre grnds. 
tlivHfrd by mer Pans, mod 
drawi norm, dnarm. ulUngrm. 2 
kU. 3 bed suite. 4/ 6 further 
beds. 3 further baths. SttIT nal. 
4 car ggr Ousunding cturacur 
prop £450 OOO Tel. 0Mkly A 

Giddy. 0491 34788. 


Pretty weadier bOHdod 4 
Bottom oottaga with ex- 
copbonally spacious ft 
unusual a cc ommo da tion & 
tats of ongnal features. 4 
Re captions. Bath ft Shower 
Kachen ft Breakfast Con- 
servatory with Hna. 

Abbots 0245 83265. 

(UEX ConservaUon village 
Grade fl Design award Timber/ 
Brick Conage 2-3 bens, nr 
ipibrai/stauon. offers over 
UOjOOO 0621 772638 even. 


la Craservatioa VUiage 

4 bed 0 uteri, modem detached 
bnviPbiD luge eemei plot . (Mu- 
ter asKca kange. *ncg hafl. Wed 
tattben. breakfast loom no doors 
10 Barden, badvooni. doa to nren. 
ch. uarage. pnvaie dm*, garoen. 

Tel (0264) 87364 

MEON VALLET iWinchester IO 
rah. London 68 mh> BWra op 
portutuiy to arauire unrrauung 
IVrtod properly comprising 
conversion of 2 collages, daung 
from 1700-1 lo I BOO'S. Further 
rcte mte d and comPtelrty 
modenutrd in recent years, 
■Hough rrUiiuiu) immense char- 
arter wun dllrdrine garoen. 
adiotninq paddock oral sUblrs. 
rvtettafiiiq lo approx 3 acres 
Acrommadalion inrtudro 3 
double beds, am ran /hen room, 
cloaks, superb dirano lull, 
drawing room, sludv. Kil/bkfsl 
rm. imidv. lull OH lired CH SLa- 

ote MOCK with 3 MV hours, 
lark room, barn parking for 
hra-seboH/lrolief. 3 garaora. Of- 
tecs invited iii im* reoion of 
£200000 TH Inspection 
Mi< -l rpy rarornramded by Sole 
Agents Fox ft born. 63 High St. 
U'lnrnrsur. HamiMtura. 

7rLi0962i 62121 

LfMNBTW OctHpitfui family. 
Hrtjrarv lawn house, views of 
Nr of Www, 4/a Mvornxmg 
rooms. S hour. Lower peuM 
ftntir rial Waited garden. 
tSeOOOO. Albany House. 
Hwhfirtd. Lvrmnqton 5041 
^GB or Trt. >05901 73707. 

J Prowling] 


Prestigious new homes and 
bungalows. 8 nferidual 
designs, 4/5 bedrooms. 2 
bathrooms (one en suite) 
double garage. Butt to' 

ei exclusive 
Friars CMf with raws across 
Chnstchurdi Bey to the Isle of 
Wigfl L 2 h mdes from town 
centre and station with direct 
service to Waterloo. 

PRICES FBOH £ii zjjoo 

MCOM VALUET Grade 8 hied 
Ihatrtwd rouage. Circa ITthC, 
v> arrarouaer garden wttn kxh- 
■u-y. Do cmoral by river Mron 3 
brarnn. arrra iw. ige bathrooin. 


£136000. TeL 073086 641 

xvnw. Ora. Couruiv 
GMlaae In beauufut cduatioa 
br | v» , M 5amoury/snjflesbury 
**one hum. litad roof. NeeSin 

5 llh . * ftereo. KiL utility. Coot) 
•are*? ®««Mrd by - small rteaur 

■Betits igr wrsi ram try pragar. 
ly Vet. 0747-2400. 

Coined en 






Chartered Surveyors 

47 V*k Stmt. Deahfch. OwjiL Tel: Drabs* 2127 

639 ACRES 


Whh principal residence, fernihowe and buildings. 2 conagcs. 
forcsiy- and vjaUc stock arm. 

Rough shooiing and lake fishing, 

Potential tor.- 





a luaui io u riy appoin t ed country home. ««ivteaient Met 
line and M2S. 6 Imk 3 baths. 4 recopt*. 19 ft tanny 
kitchen. gas CH, indoor bested pod. 3 garages, 2 acne. 
Often invited 

02403 5707 

Barham Mews at Teston 

A converted 18th esntury Stable Mows which combtnas Bw tne»- 
dom and twauttul views o( tha eountrysids wMh the aiegonea of a 
Mayfair apartment - M in a vSage anvaonment Ring wr colour 
brochure. Heskufh Homes. 

Tab Maidstone (0622) 812219/813636 



100% to £100,000 @ 10.4% £100,000 to £250,000 @ 
11.03% 90% to £100,000 @ 10.25% 95% to £100.000 
@ 10.75%. 2.75 x joint or 3.50 x salary. Expatriates, 
Non status ft cash raising remortgages @ 11%. 
Carringtons SW7 3ES. Nigel Ferris: 01-225 2377. 


Chamng 24 yrar M bungdow. 
Grew beB views. tape recep. 2 
double beds, fitted Wctum. 

underfloor luting. Wt, game, 
gartea M2S. Ml (mtdaiC 
Luton arpor 

aspon Si Pawn 
wiltun 30 mm- 


TEL 0582? 5237 

DL NUTTOIU wyme 3 Bed 
IluAtiicd NUatr with 9 Km 
RIGHTS on Waterford Com- 
mon. Price £320.000. emoik. 
John H. James A Co. Hertford 
■00991 E62S21. 



nn-trairc rtab haw mm hem nccogniwd as it 
meal h> thctMal Honk" awartb tor L1BJ. 

omened. cm BnNur 
: bca hiunj 

suprtih wnanS table dr Rtwi Aren. ibe (1ms etude caaiiik m 
cur> BNxn nfdcsfen and ncroi<»-fb*i'imikidiidcbB> ’fined raid 
•wil kikhra- tosun hahraems mMinitiw pin* and Aihiko 
KnnaiDf. Theitagarffcoai mdlo** pone buildiagissm irnubl dcSjfaW 

bnhcmal ttramanb tvovidire dc%htftd wmoondnip. nihatfl ihf 
iliudpm m namiaiaiat than, vkuio, u cucnud u an afpreemioa 
di Ihf qaalrtj *t cfltr. 

PRICES: f85JW0-£24&Mfl 

Brochure from; 


Uo rwitt I NonlEWT Own. Grove sum. Bath B*2 6FE 
Td: SaT (OaSt «H87 ar MM6 


Kings X 25 mins. 

Truly lowly setting. Eariy XRth cartu* biAfing renovaal & iwdenassd 
ta pertretwi. Hall, doatowm large elegant sating roam, rifling room. 

Huge (prase with utBy area. Sas-flred central Imatmg; Cupola mm 

Safe Attests ttawmris <87871 3229*3 ar 

Veadar Dsect (0W7) 333669 



A most appeaBng 17 th Centtayte rgo oto nq durartied ccataga hi 
beautifiite sadudod sotting wth sptemfld views, 32 ft sating 
room. Wtchen/breakfas* room, frxr tearooms. two bathrooms, 
tour car garaging, ft acre. £130000. 


(04536) 71666 



|fc acres of freehold property wdh outlined planning tor five 
executive dwellings- Situated in natural woodland in the heart of 
ibe expanding new town. For further information contact: 

Tab 06333-71646 


An exceptional detached house wtth character In mature 
g a cludad Wtttng adjoining conservation area. Walking 

Enchanting garden. £195.000 ono. 
Aytlng & Strudwlck 
Tel: 04446 2828 




HU OF *W* Large 3/4 tied 
rewmard Croft house m Ham- 
in of Terri n. BeauUUU views of 
Culltn. dose to the seaj Qarage- 

Rayburn cooker & p«1 c'h » 

dbte glazing. Ideal lor IMbdaya 
or retirement £42.000. Dr 
Thonuwon 047X2 246 

assmCHUHT - Listed 2 bed 
17th Granny ronage with « 


um Victorian country bouse. 3 
receoo. fi Ma. Oft-Bred central 
heating. With 2ft act* paddock 
* detached 3 bed cottage. Easy 
ter ra Ml aed proposed MOO 

ext. OFFERS ON £180.000. PU- 

qrtra. Bond. Chartered 
Survey ora. 9, Martlet Ptaee. 
Farmgdon. Tet KU67) 22422 
WMHnCKMHK 14 Stabtes. 3 
arras annrox. otabuildiim. 
dose lo proposed M40 (unction. 
Beautiful countryside, outstand- 
ing views. 4 Beds. 2 Hatha. 
Lounge. Diner. Kitchen. 
Brtck/Tlntber Bungalow. Bar- 
gain (or much sale £ 68 . 000 . 
Tet Ktnrton 640332/641946. 

TIM WELLS: Period town hooae. 
Fully rra. ah common. 5 muts 
walk BR (Lon ASmlnsl. 2 rec. S 
beds- 2 lux baths, filled Ml. rlks. 
pkg B.voc vat. £96.000 Price 
£93000 lo Inc £16.000 cants 
(oniwues rtr). Chuck sale. 

WYE. University village, proml- 
nrai sostuon in. cunscrvauon 
area Airhttect desired 3 bed 
dHarned house. Small wailed 
garden. AH services nearby 
■ London 70 nml; Around 
£80.000. Phone 0233 81 3 064.. 


(Weis 5 mfles) 

A (MdiUul Quean Anne 
house, fisted Grade ll*. 
wth adfacent two-storey 
stone cottage, garaging 
and stables. Entrance 
Hal. paneled Drawing 
Room, family Kitchen. 
Four Bedrooms, Bath- 
room. Cottars. Lovely we* 
stocked garden, orchard 
and paddocks - ■ 1% 
ACRES in aL 



15 Sadler Street, Walls 
Somerset BAS 2RS 
Tel (0749) 76067 

SANDOATEi Unfcrew praflMn en- 
joying pwrM sea virwki 
woodland bsdccI Total anchl- 
Irci conversion and nv 
drroraUon. 2 beds. 2 baths, f't 
kHrrwn. detarbrd home . A urac- 
il vr gardens, garage . Freehold. 
£76.000. Trta0303UB24l6 (an- 
swer phone) 

KUCMIT. Family detached 
house, secluded ft acre garden. 
« beds. 2 rrceps. kitchen and 
utility room, dble gar. CH. pos- 
sible annex, ft miles from BR 
Sin. C8 7.000. 0233 82647. 

IHOI IISCUFPE Idyl Ur stonc- 
buM Georgian cottage in sougeu 
afler village. 3 beds. 3 recess, 
lux KM d bachrm. gas CH. 2 sta- 
rry granary for conversion. 
Cl 85.000. 0732 823173. 

L U—W I A 30 mins from Ulbwa- 
ler. 19th Century Country 
Cottage art In dehgniful village 
a Kirk oswakl. Eden Valley. 
Very recently renovated to ar- 
chitects design. Flagstone floor, 
oak beams. Many original rea- 
lm*. Lge. Din Rra. Fit KIL UUI 
2 Beds. Bath. £33.000 ono. Tel: 
076 883722. 

UTDI EMM VALLEY village . 
Convened bem. panoramic 
views. 20 rains M6. 4 beds. 3 
rrem 2 baths, garage. utlHty. 
cobbtod surrounds. DetOflS let 
09304 336. 

WPOWt/SUM MM Y borders. 
Detached 3 bedroom bungalow, 
large lounge and kitchen, sun 
lounge. 2 bathroom, garage, 
wrfl storked gardens Ironl & 
rear £97-600. 0784 265 174. 

Purpose buta flat. 2 dtd beds. 
Kmidot. kitchen, mod bathroom, 
generate w.c. sup erh condition. 
96 year leaae. CS3JOOO. Td Ol 
908 2677 

TOTALLY MM 7 0WEP lOtti cen- 
tury 2 bedioomed detached 
cottage. Many original realms, 
immaculate condilion througb- 
euL gardens, parking. £56.600. 
Tel: 1086971 613. 

Victorias Water MS 

Tlis lar^f otraewe house eith 
-aDprtna ninety m acres o( 
tt f -iu W lil garden mctadira a 
south temg terrace looking 
over Mtfs p to a l ord laa nte 
com and nmno stream is 

com and nnnmg stream is 
only 5 irate trom Sastootwry 
rnn 3h miles tram MBfieid 

School It u i mpi t ses 3 recep- 
tion rooms (1 with wood 
burning stow). 6/7 bedrooms. 
3 of wndi we doile sob. a 
dnraeterBWaiy bu# lotctai. 
2 bathrooms, large games 
room, otiity room and doak- 
room. k has od tnd central 

heawg and a garage. Seng on 
the edge ot the nBage it a 
couwreent lor public amem- 
Dn tetoring man fine station 
ft* London Converted from a 
wenfang mfl In 1971, it is dto- 

getner an extremely desiraUe . 

properly. £175.000 

property. £175,00; 

fbr aMobtewrii to tit 

M: (8458) 58399 


EXCBPTWHAL Country Cottage, 
bnmactiisie. Lovely position. 
Convenient MS/M4. Brtaot 14 
ralie*. London 2 hours. £93600 
TeLt0272J 8751 17 

IL HERTS otMteHl village 4 mis 
BR vlouon. BO mtns London. 4 
bed bungalow bora by prrsral 
owner ta high spec hi Victorian 
house garden. £1 39.000. Avbtt- 
able if mU dames converted 
Into 5 ofbcMv. by icvnak- ar- 
rangrmnH- Tel idthwi 247 

MUamr HR. DesuaMe country 
properly- Period farmhouse of 
rtvararter with spacious 
orromadadon. mclmsKr IradJ- 
IkorvU and modern farm- 
buildings and outbundlngi. 
looseboxec Mr. Pasture land 
over 37 arm. Aurttan Septem- 
ber unless sold before. Aba 
further land if reuutred up to am 
additional area of 1 69 acres i in 
tots). Charles R PH1IIS6. 44 A 
High street. Henley In Arden. 
W Midlands: 1066021 2186. 

OXFORD Del house. Secluded 
Cum ft acre. HaS. Clka. 3 Ren. 
4 Beds. 2 Baiba Ga> CH. 3 
Gars, r 1 70.000. Srvchon A 
Brcchon. Oxford 244735. 

BATH - Suoera Victorian 6 bed- 
room family house. Period 
feature* Intact. Lounge. Dining. 
KilChm. Bathroom. Shower. 
Dressing. Utility. Comes. Work 
Boom. 4 Garages. Panoramic 
views. 5 rains walk Br suuon. 
£166.000. TM. 0226 311806. 


WESTERN HUS 1983 buW 4 
bed bungalow, mil CH. Lge ft 

acre ptoL over Sound of Harris. 
Magnificent views. In pop tour 
IM area. Offers over £55J300. 
Tel: 088982 311. 

WORMS Conve ni e nt Waterloo 
and MSS attractive 19301 4 
bedim dctachod family and ex- 
ecutive bouse. 3511 lounge. 
Sesrrate dining rm. Large fined 

kitchen with dining area. Cob 

ctv. Lovely garden, garage. 
£102000. Woking 64453. 

By orfer rf the IMnreity d WStas, for me tar pubfle action, a coHoctton al 
Larttebps of Mums of AbagreG, Ua " 

I biu rt hney. II jbLbh and Il mgn inr Ji jj 

Canartiai). legettier whh copies ol Manorto Reports. Oocamoits. Haps etc. 
ta 7 tots to be soW by pubfic auction A Die Angel KMf. CantU). on Friday 
lStfi September. 2WW3|iiTLDetotofbrodBmWfln|Xjoao(Q»afabte 
from Ok agents. 


"tote* Caremtew 



New conversion. Well designed fully fitted 
Gzade I listed flats in The Circus’. Magnifi- 
cent views. 2 beds, 2 baths, (90 mins 
Paddington). £65,000-£1 10,000. 

Tel: BATH 0225 316596 CT) 


(approx. 13 km from Perigeux) 


Completely renovated In artistic fashion, located 
on two floors plus garret, with private chapel, 
vaulted caBars ideal for keeping wine, situated 
on a hffl with unrivalled view. A large 16% hect- 
are farm of which 5% hectares are arable and 6 
hectares of forest with small pond complete this 
magnificent estate. 

For detailed Information write toe 
CIFRA 24-14SJ580. Pnbffcitas 6838 CH1ASS0 (CH) 

rUCIlU lAOrara. r— r "7 TV »■ - A ~ j 

and reScmy -mart* foots, rated 
. kitchen, 27ft tenge -and you* ttete 
whiz in MarbeBa. Take } 
son on IdtnbeBa’s Golden M8e front .. . 

1 Bed, 1 BaUi froni £39,000*^% 

2 Bed, 2 Bath fromi 50 , 000 * * 


Gloucestershire. Pretty Cotswold Stone, 
three bedroom cottage, in excellent condi- 
tion, Vh. miles from town centre. Large 
garden ideal home or weekend residence. 
£67,500 D. Huck 0285 4605 after 9 pm. 


ALGARVE - Vito, m Cotmny settings BroOWMO 

LANZAROTE - Gn'EtstJ taiuJ op» 

TENERIFE - Communiiy of villas & opts frmQOan- 

IBIZA - Sopcib vilhs fhn£64a00 

Kamhw Atiaatfc 
17 Haxmorcr Street London W1 
01 499 8313/409 0571 (24 hra) 

A meroiwr of the 

| lOELVA/Z/VG | 

m onzrt cjfOvr*ic 



or tor typed detan ft photo*. 



Seeing h bcfrcviiK this 3 
storey split kvd house. 3 
Irate. 3 rcccps. 3 baths. I 
shower room. 25 x 16 fl 
lounge with balcony, pine 
pan (idled 25 ft top storey 
room, fauge kkficn/break- 
taa room, double glazed 
dirougbouL gas CH. ft 
acre south facing lerraevd 
garden. £l74jOOO. 

Tel (04868) 23995. 


BeauBW Ctaracttr Madad hoese ft 
H ere mdare gvdem. rewRy 

_ rone tw- 
tues. 4 DOed Dfate beds. 2 bets * 

3 WC. cfintaDom. J neaps, 
freop. ku SnaRnm Wcf 

t. tome- Part dbl 
ID tons Oo« BR. 

£175 JMG 

81-217 1583 days 
81-66* ESSO nes/Wesdi 

Oxfordshire. Exceptional Wlage Devek^miKat 
Site 1-9 acres, consent far 10 DwdSingK +te- 
faiihe Adkm, 10 High Street, Abhogdon, Oxon, 
0X14 SAY. Teh (0236) 26080 - Refc EDJT. 

PCW8EY VALE. TlmcfteO coun- 
try houK In unrivaled MdudM 
Mrtina. 6 bbdrm.4 ikwUom. 
aimra potential. 1 acre. Offer* 
over C20a00O. Omnh Pocock 
& Drcwvn. Martborouflh 53471 

llf ill nra hi Chance Valley 
near Salisbury. 4 bed. bath- 
room. 2 r ete n t i on, kitchen, 
riidy. conservatory, garden. 
£69.500. Tel: 0722 5S690S- 



Substantial Queen Anne house 
with Victorian wing. Detached 
dereUci cottage. SultaMe for at- 
icrnattve uses (subject to 
ptannuig). 8 bedroom*. 6 recep- 
Uon room. 3 bathrooms. 
Garden. Excaflait view*. 
Crotungs & Thornborrow. Tel 
107681 62095 John d Wood. 
Berkeley Square office Tet Ol 
629 9060. 


Set ip testonc. Stir amtuiy. 
moantan vriboe overtoolang the 
see. modem nitefl. bathraom. 
beamed ntteig room, bedroom, 
terrace wdb spectacular vns. 
FraaboM E3S.D0Q 

Teh 0243 512579 

A Country Oub. Guff of Mod- 
co. USA Luxury estate 
homo*, vfnas Sr garden apart- 
ments from SIBOjOOO - 
S2SOLOOOL Superb Champfoa- 
shto golf come, lamb A 
recreational complex- Goff Vil- 
la* Ltd. Chestnut House. 178- 
182 High Si North. Dunstaue. 
Bed*. Tel: <0682] 660081. 


TlntaowtMfaMp ft Hobdays 
Ahad Houea. Pawretimy Road, 
OnatL Wan V mfia Wra 
Tail 032* 2781811385117 
(24 hams) - . 

SBeta to p j c tae nittote 
raddsyatfer aspniilfrii . : 

- ‘l-l. -l-W. AJ_B. . 

BriOpMABOdbRnkr . • 

THE -4* 


J Tbf TimtA CUi 

ter L'Tuillk-rrtfifh 


DORBORME Bargain house mooL 
stale, ready ta occupy . letting 
investment- River Frontage. 
£17.000. Tel: 02 43 02 87 83 
or France 63 66 22 78. 

FWEin r MU. HOUSE, pond, 
lower. 30 acre*, barn*, cottage. 
600.000 Fra. ForahaB. 
auckggiwan. Arrocbar. G83 
7DH. Tef 030 12362. 

acres. 2ft hra London. Mod 
1832 a bed hse. Subudies. Man- 
agnncnl avail. Offer* over 
£160000. 0639 730828/699. 


OLJD FARMHOUSE noar Cortona. 
Tuscany, tft hra Rome/ Flor- 
ence. Newly modenUMd. 6 
room*. 3 acre*. £26JOO Free- 
hold. Others. Adamson. 
ManhftcM. wots. SN14 SLR. 

Wl/2 HW1/S. HnUctay long M 
accommodation wanted urgentr 
ty. 01 93S 1846 SuoUog. 

■ANTCBL FF3 bed apt/vllla Coo- 
ta Bianca/Brava coast- Pvt 
Buyer. No mrtge. 0262 621 606. 

eaain. The f 
ssalirffi cjdi \ 
Kiotnpjnjt-d b 
U the cnuphH 
fctf*. and « 
Tse Times Ui 

tzxsliuR: L ru> 
pL; Schorl , 
iJCitmt dc hi 


WLVBKSME. very atlracUve 
brtght sunny family home, me 
coral. Easy gdn. much sought 
afler rural area. £236. 0 00 cash 
sale. 0932 242077. 

Woking BR. 3 dbl beds, lux 
bath. 3 rec. new ul sec gdn. 
£!34.000ono.Tel 04862 62072 

Plymouth. Newly modern is ed, 
cfli. TV. all mod cons, easy mo- 
torway. beaches. Dartmoor. 
Vac Aug. TeL-0762.227898. 

LOHR/ SHORT tot. Renovated 
F.F. Cottage In idyllic village 
near P RtsBorotigh. Bucks. Suit 
two. £360 D.c.m. Teh RafTCty 
Burtdond Ref. MS. 049466432. 


Write or telephone for your 
free cotnr of “GUHKUMS 

Beaches LU 

The Costa Btasca Experts 
3-4 Hagley Mews. Hagley 
Hall, Wot Midlands DY9 

B5G2 885181 

Pamamnt ExtobfOoe at 
nwjtty raft. 



ttTlRE M DKfRTY to B» gra- 
ctou* surroundtnga of a new 
English Courtyard cottage or 
flat specially designed tar pri- 
vacy and UMcpetMeoce in oM 
age. Tram Ilonas arefrflecture. 
Attractive settings. Modem ta- 
cuttles In a9 cotrages and flats, 
with 24-hour warden service. 
And our ISO- year leases protect 
your capital too. From 
£79.000. Devon. Berks. 
Northants. Some™*. Surrey. . 
Hampshire. Full details from 
The Enghsh Courtyard Associa- 
tion. 8 Holland SL London W8 
4 LT. TeUOl-937 4611 

Loxvy Villa, Estarllt 
Casta Brare - Spate 

Cflwa B wot 
VUA nth 2 bads. U. bate, sm 

STOTKJ Mb (/I tt. Sflss. W. 
Boifa to9f bn ft cwtoMd. Lir 
accom. Conan sran pooL 

E5SJ30a Mortp awE 


T«t (0304) 213875 

SEAFOHD - Sunn DownlatidS. 
QuaUly property . dose country 
nark/nature reserve, gotf 
course* and some of Ihe flnesi 
ciUt lop MUtsAaiinn la En- 
gland. Architect designed 

house. Sussex farmhouse style. 
Enghsh Oak t hr o u g hou t. Se- 
cluded. mature gardens. 

Walking distance town centre. 
London lft hour*, direct train 
am/pm. £125000 IramedJale 
Possesion. Tef 103231 896974 



JAVEA/TOSCAL Superb 3 bed. 2 
bath villa on large mature niof. 
fuuy furnished. 6 mtns beach. 
Urgent sale required hence 
£38.000. TM 107331 76960 

HEWLY bum. 4 bedroom house. 
Modern amemuc*. Posh South 
Delhi locality. Write: 6. Singh. 
PO BOX 60888 Lusaka ZBtaMa. 

JiktnCA. 2 double bedroomed 
fully furnished apartment In 
Bntfth bum Mock, co mpr ising 
of lounge. tsMhraom. kMcnen 
aod balcony. Close lo beach. 
£19600. Tel: 10202) 296629. 


pant. Detached cottage, located 
lo a secluded male in ft acre 
with moiure gardens. « (rate. 2 

bathrooms (I ernulir). very 

targe luxury kttctwn. 4 large re- 
crpthm rooms all in cxcaOent 
decorauve order. 8 mins from 
BR (26 min* ta London) 
Freehold. Available 
Immediately. Offers C26&ODO 

05727 44584 fO) 0932 340796 

WWHTOH A beautiful town 
house raagnKkenUy refur- 
bKhed. 3 beds, en suite shower. 
*n> wc. bath. kUch/dlaing rm. 
tor nw. roof garden (nr. 
£79600 0903 213169 (office) 
0273 662994 fevcM 

CA M WHL ET. Bupcrb aeduded 
bungalow on ft acre. Ihhiucv- 
tate order ihraughouL a/5 
beds. En sunt- ♦ 2nd bMhroom. 
3/4 reception*, many extras, 
carnet*, curtains and auwianoM 
InrttKted. Owner returmng lo 
Australia. Price £142.000. Tel 
0276 64393. 

FACfftC DOWNS, Vic Semi 2 
rats. 4 bed*, f/f oak ku etc. Go- 
rage, garden. Super views. 
£86.000 ono. Tel: (0273) 

House In own waned grounds 
wHh spaed for swimming pool & 
2nd house: built 1976 In rural 
position. 8 nan* walk or drive 
from 6 sandy beaches. 3 beds. 2 

bath tl en suite I. Nud to/ 4 th 
bedim, large living/ dining rm. 
kitchen. 5 cun terraces, mains 
water A cfecirtctty. £106X100. 
Vtow Ml AugusL 0322 64420 
Mory-Tri rvra. 0I-2S33771 day 

MALLO RC A, Menorca. Marbefla. 
Beach from. 2 bedroom apmt- 
meat. Front S20JOOQ lo 
£280.000. Badgers buernadon- 
01 Ltd. 109321 768749 

MmmjOKumtamn i e r*. 

sales aval table. Considerable 
caving on H&L Also Sole Anentl 

mlioiSa i ^ flevftoBrae «- 

OIMFrA DEL sn. New three bed- 
room v-Uta with ae wa ra te guest 
snrtmenl, Sea views. £86.000, 
No ageni*. Tel: <05606] 3800. 

tort in Oeargun rauntry Me in 
130 acres (2 acres of gdnj. 3 
beds U lge L shape!. 2 baths, 
siding uvlng bar area. GCH 6 
wood burner. Designer kitchen, 
roof 9dn. sun deck, gagage. 
views dowm/SML Offer* 
£160000. 0243 781764. 
■EKHIOH I Royal Crescent) - De- 
lightful ground floor flat m 
listed Grot-gun block facing sea. 
1 2 beds, lux k A b. own seefnd- 
ed paba A dur garage as rear. 
C69.960 LH Tel : Ol 460 3700 
EASTBOURNE town mure tod 

fir OM. 4 mins «a(k sea A riy 
Mn. 1 dbl bed. raro. kh a bath. 
OCH. bates car space. £31000 
cno 10333)36937/27340 

ITUhf mognlflcral budding plot 
of 2660 so meirrs. faring South 
superb view*. Plans already 
drawn 6 Ptased far a very 
targe, fabulously designed Vi Da 
of 620 men es eonstnietion. plus 
swimming pool & lemds court. 
R«My for Immediate start. 
£75/300. 1 0646) 4S168S. 

MOIORCA. Apartment - lge 
Wcny win mud view h/snoe 
hay. 3 dM bds. 2 bih. lge Inge. 
flld ML 1 nwi wlk aady bch ■ 3 
irons shops. Part-furn. bnd ckr. 
fng.w/nirti. ttk/dyr etc. 
£37.600. Pottard: Ol. 979 

MARRELLAi Studio IIbL hex! 
SkO I Hotel. 50 m sea. £18.000. 



PURLEY - Newly ref u rt ta iie d 
IWi detached hse. 4/6 bed- 
room*. 4 recepilon rooms, 
garage, nuthouses, lge tand- 
sraped garden A lge parking 
area. £130.000 ton 605 0857 

CLUB - £ TMwrlfe, Asannoib 
6 villas from £16.900. 10 nuns 
from Uir oarprar. exrrUeni factl- 
lUes te. beoth-lenntabowta- 
rwing -2 golf course* and much 
more. Trf 124 hrsi or 021 6d3 
7028- or Ol 938 2616 

TWICKENHAM: Historic Oeor- 
«on detached. 4 beds. 2 baths. 
23‘ ioungp. panelled dining, lux 
kiw GCH. ft am waned gdn. 
£228.000 TeL-Ql -892-7790 

prrsusr dbl iron ted. detached. 
I 4 ih Cralury couogr wiih shoo 
premteH. Freehold. In centre of 
hmonr vRIaqr. 3 mis from M4. 
2 nds 8 R siauen . (2 hr, 20 mlm 
London: and 8 mis from sandy 
pearhw. 2 fonar living rooms * 
kiirhra. 3 beds. Oil C/H. nice 
guns, amrte pfeg. £79.760. Tel: 
01-992-7360 or 10656) 712226 


BORMMNK - Pm Nurd Naur Re- 
stored tormhse um 4 / 6 ) A sgj 
Barn with 2V sent incl wood- 
load. All mod cons Marvellous 
pau. Tet 0679 83360 eves- 

rtLAEL Chalets and apart- 
metdsfrom £67.000. tnspectien 
“^ekend deoL Hramrow Fri 
8 th AD» For detaiM visa our 
offire* af 93 . Parkway. Lomos 
NWI or TH. 01-488 8811. Os- 
bornes. Soflciiors 

•amity house. 3 Obte bedrnw. 
rxrmrat cunoilkm A larauan. 
Nr Kingston 6 country. Send 
ON £140000. Tefe 01 398 
4643 alter 6 pm. 

k nnw itmi Norm wale* 
Sprataruior toe. oToaklng Dee 
Valley. 4 oed res. superbly 
modrrnispa. In HI 1.5 acre*. 
C87 fi°° TH : DpUOh A Co 
106911 656334 

COTE D'AZUR. Villa situated In 
Provencal village, low bed 
rooms, sifting room, twu teiio. 
kitchen, central heatma 46 
ndns Nice atrnon. 24.000 so 
led land. Price £90.000. Tet- 
Leeds 638664. 

Tampa bay. Florida. stnHe 
bnfnmnv ground ffoor Billy flte. 
nww water from apartment. 
£20.000. Tet 0624 412616, - 



v* «: 

%i.f~ - { 

3? ‘ 





Scacws ImwBiE flat overiootang gdas, 3 reaps, 3 bed, 3 bam. Arne can 
tot Long let E500 

bnmxuoe. atun spaaout «m IH fl*. 3 topis . 2 dble bMs (t mu bath 
m unci, mo* Deg. barn. Ameren M. uuMy loom. £500 pw Co M 

couaauM smseks sws. 

inwtoi designed maconeiJe wtti access lo prMte Bardens 1 dbierecgf. 
cunKem W. 3 a We beds. 2 twite, 1 cloak. £400 pw Co leL 

01-351 0821 



Horner Hill 




For rentals in Sussex, Surrey. Berkshire and 5.W London. 
Homer Hill Ltd. incorporating Mays Rentals offer the widest 
range of quality houses and flats. 

Telephone: 037284 3811. Telex: 89551 IZ 

Hampton & Sons 

sunk caorr war. an 

Smuti iRUini droned Ws a an depot raraon Woefc 
nwue% hwr Stunt Sam ttaaeMa 2 cf 3 Btes. 2 or 3 
rct«oon mean. ? UDvooma. ir&mi tV C. U*±tn. Use 
c 1 cornu* ui ovoeas 

, tnm tmUM p-w. 


Prrtro to mtrtanng. Jr mf*«x tot r cntn) 

tajyUo wm nonmoc convsftnn 3 eccmams. 2 Mccpua 
idow. 2 tuttuooms. iwnt WC. M ean 

C7SL00 gw. 


ABncM 2 Deraem Hums » a pwy courttm aavBtop- 
mrt n BGsava AcemroaBne manes 2 bwfrwm. 
nceottn loan, 2 Demons, kaenen, war wc 


r ro m djl 

auKUM stist, sms 

Aceamurohasein Cbesa. Kings tad Md Stare 

Sam. AceomnoCauin assists 3 becmvns, OHBfc re- 
c wmn men. 2 cc ra am s . tttMfl. saroen. 



6 Arlington Street, London SW1A IBB 

01-493 8222 


ExcaBont small Mock of flats. 1 and 2 beds, 
recaption, kitchen & bathroom. (2 have patios). 
Newfy decorated, maid service. 

£200 - £350 pw. Short Jets by arrangement. 


01-534 3285 

01-225 1022 

FLOOD ST. CHELSEA SW3 Smoces aU new' house avariabfe Aug. beauo- 
tuBy taasMd 4/5 Bedrooms. 5 t a fc roa ms. 2 toe* teeqe. gxden. gge. 
can Da unhynsbed. Co Le: any £1000 ya week. 

PAUUSE COtffiT M2 Begaitrry imsfted a^ronent n octane Mock. 2 
receptions. 3 beds 5 terrace. 2 tatfii. Co Let only. £800 pw. 
COLUHGHAM EONS BUS 7 ligt«. pretty and seaoousftaR. 1/2/3 bedrms. 
some wtto patios, Co La only. Iron 1230- £500 pet week. 

Attnowe gmd lb UaL 1 bedim, 
tutwm. WcbM/Hfay im. recep- 
non wdb (Mmg mm (350 pw 

Spaoous 3>d lb Hat. 2 bedims. 2 
baOrnns. 3 raceoinn ms, 
Mdun/Mas tm £450 pw 

Mali lonshed flat. 2 bedims. bad) 
trn. tatchen and a pan a sued reap- 
non na bit A Porter £325 pw 


Newly decorated masoftrtte 3 
beams. 2 oamnns. reception im. 
tottfen/b'lad rm £375 pw 

01-581 8025 


Last three Hats available m the knury block in quiet nwn. 
Recently fumshod and luUy fitted. 

Uft. video entranew-pnone and GARAGES. 

1 BEDROOM FLAT - C200 pw. 

2 BEDROOM FLAT - £400 pw 


Co MG only. PreferotHy long term lets 
Contact; Sarah 239 9087/8839 

ST ST9HBB TBWACt SUB. 4 bedim tarara) lease (3 wnti wasbto- 
snsi. Lge M then /b last rm web an maefmes. 2 retentions. 2 Baths. 
Laiosaped prden. FRS PAfUBHS. Sltoff/iORg tat Staters aasdoed. 
£220 pw 

FARM PLACE. MS. DeoghBul 2 Bed outage 2 receptms. tBOnm. sec 
slrwr rm. lge tolDtcrr wen aU rasmes. Small psc garden. Wed seated 
restaurants, late nab! shoppmn £175 pw 
ST STBUEMS TBBRACE. SWL Surcrv gxta flat wnti lge bedscmg tm. 
FuUy idled tamxm mb all macenes. ties battm. use ot gatflen. Avaiafile 
now. ComwMBn W esawn stp-Citv. Vmna. £75 pw 

MARVEEN SMITH 01-937 9801 

Laige 2 CoaOe. 2 swple. 2 BaS< mars. £350 pw 


Extremely large lux naKnnaite 3 double bedrooms. 3 bath + sauna. 2 
■eccpnnns and offee. Funwned or udumstied. £700 per week nog. 

1 bed ground Hooi ta £118 D« iwek. 


1 bed. tuty sett-untamed Hat hi smalt Mock. E160 per week. ndtHt 



Large. 2 bed. tidy setf-cmaned Hal a apob Mock. £200 pa week, md 
IW water/heacg 


01-244 7363 



TFb 01*586 5W 

MMuanaat mmskma m £«. ewarr uroee. no. 7 a*r aw n p/e 
c enrol uMiiioa and SMHMH : Hadu ne na daeqme w a vny HP 
bednm tw * Maosxa Buol lage sonajm 2 Bawrecm. Wag ncetson. 
itaunn mm an w wo. tamn WtrcnwHnaXmjcwi Iknoabon 
BetreeHi-wc. CJW A LX w du e td . uw nun f400iw 

HML 4 eu fla HI P.'S Sock tm W- taw m ttt D Ml H Swm Cttngi 4 
cany. mscTO urOHn. 2 BatmcoB. left. 3 B Wm ob w . urge naOMD. w> 
Wa uw am uea lWhh mot. Inly kuenen. garden a garage 
Mud nnnllSMW tfiBBew linaw.lMnaMAIdbi 





Soper, newly deamM C d pnfcn 
ftai «nib pnvur imer lead- 
ing 0010 communal g ar d e nk. 2 
iKdroomv. bail) room, shower 
rm. Avnlafalc 12 moot hi pfcu. 
fl 85 per week. 

Little Venter Office: 
01-286 4632 



Stonom new ronventoa On 
«iih roof terrace. Doable re- 
oepuon. 2dM A I unglr beds. 
2 bails A shower mu Suam- 
bne kitchen. C/HW Available 
I J2 yean. 023 per week. 
Noam* H33 Office: 
01-221 3500 




AvallaDie immediately To Let 
minimum 6 months maximum 2 years 
£2.000 per month inclusive 
AH Inquiries Lisa King 01-409 2377 



He Have a axwb Macun of personally nsoectcd lunsned and 
unfumsbed prepabes ro many fine Readowal flotnes. ranjng from £150 


Tel: 01-446 8926 





Hie Times Classified cohmms ace read by 
L3 million of tbe most affluent people ia Ae 
country. Hie fbBovnng cathodes appear 
regnlacty each week ami are generally 
accompanied by relevant editorial articles. 
Use tbe coupon (below), and find out bow 
easy, fast and economical it is to advertise in 
Hie limes Classified. 

—-MONDAY =— 

Education: University Appointments, Prep & 
Public School Appointments, Educational 
Courses, Scholarships and Fellowships. 

La Creme de la Creme and other secretarial 


Computer Horizons: Computer Appoint- 
ments with editorial 
Legal Appointments: Solicitors, Com- 
mercial Lawyers, Legal Officers, Private & 
Public Practise. 

Legal La Creme for top legal secretaries. 
Public Sector Appointments. 


La Creme de la Creme and other secretarial 

Property: Residential, Town & Country, 
Overseas, Rentals, with editoriaL 
Antiques and Collectables. 


General Appointments: Management and 
Executive appointments with editorial. 

La Creme de la Creme and other secretarial 


Motors: A complete car buyer’s guide with 

editoriaL . _ 

Business to Business: Business opportunities, 
franchises etc. with editoriaL 
Restaurant Guide. 


Overseas and UK Holiday* VQlas/Cottages, 
Hotels, Flights et c. 

the world famous 
personal column, including 
rentals, appears everyday. 


Victorian Temced House in this highly sought after 
Brea, dose to shopn. West Hampstead Tube etc. HaH 
Living Room. Fitted Kitchen, Sitting Room. Conserva- 
tory. 3 Bednna. Bathnn, Laundry Rm. Gas CH. Small 
front & walled rear Gdn. Well fitted & presented indud- 
iog washing machine, colo ur TV etc. Rental £285pw incL 
Available lit September for 1 -2 yean. For further details 
ring Sharon Mercer on 0635-30622. 



SS&Sbrial £6 per foe. 
Vsgaua Street* London El 9DD. 


! i 1 aj . A Ringland 

Rciidential Lettings 


ttogM 1 fieri (w dose to 
Hamxb. fleoo. U. EMi/Sfcwr. Ac- 
cess to Series £22Sgw. 
Hw lU « pmsa g e u s Btock. 2 
Dbie Beds, ftaceo. Bub. 24 hour 
ntrtcngL £225gw M CH/GMM. 
SML OwertMtong Royal Mews. 
L»M|rW«at3B«S.Riceo M. 

Bath. nOOpw 

Shc'i iets -n central areas 
also avail £lG0-£l.080ov; 
' QV823 8251 


FULHAM, SWS Lux 1 Bad 
flL Ne Tube. £120pw. 
FULHAM. SWE Large lux 2 
Bed BL AN among. E190cw*. 
FULHAM. BWB Lux 3 Bed 
Hse. Roof Terraco. 

736 5505 

HAMPSTEAD Mouse 4 Bed 2 Bm. 2 

hjuipSSS Hews HSA * Bed. 2 ton. 

BHSUTT?WM 2 Beds 1 Ike. la 

S?*l««D 0 ? Bed P/Houa P*- 

ne Mew MwA C TSoe 

ST JCMIB *000 0/eek Rm Ml 2 

If MMi WOOD IMA- 2 BM. 2 he. 

2 0«i GiMm 

ST Jtaws *000 3 Bed. 2 Bad 
PHeme. DM Hec E«7fgw 
St JOHNS *100 hwpoa new 
Md H MM 4 * 5 Bed 
fi.CCflgir S E»2Wto- mcrtBoxng Re- 

^MOt8*DG£ 4 Bed Mai HOLM 


KMCntauxzlEMUMBnur Ear 
wmor t7We« 
kl me More oroparws row been 

aegaoad e» rmmum 

gregHMs reoam to w« mMmaoI 

01-734 7432 


avail. * rend, tor tuwotnau. 
moiUm. Long s anort Ms at 
aU areas. UotneiMi & Co. 48. 
AlbemartoSI Wt Ol -499 5334. 

WS4 FAMILY FLAT In Clean Vie- 
lorvan maraion Otock- 
Brauafully lunwned. Nr liar. « 
brdv lee ree»- we. *«. Nib * 
tep ter CSOOpw TM-23S 3113 

AMiaeM EXECtmVO Srru 
lux fun. hOUHK £200 ■ CIOOO 
p w. iiuial few, rea mvuum 
Kay A Lewie. Soutnof me Para, 
enmea of dor. ai.S57 8111 or 
Norm of me Park. Repenlt 
Park of lire. OI&BCi 9882- 
PULMAMSWa Lovely eleoknl Me 
Off New Klnqa RC FIOOiWHe 
Can. rally eauiord klf 3 Beds, 
j turns. 3 reteps. to let Irani 
tMd Sept. £400 pw Tel after 6 
Ol 731 5216. 

CaNanM fully luiMvd * 
eaulppca flaL i aU bed. rerep. 
l mamma roam. K & B. OCH. 
Good Odn. close iraia/slwp* 
C2tO pem. Ol 456 1 161 
out raplul outlay. For 
immediate service at aurartite 
oners. rtnp Mr Mlrhart 
IXortHiry John Strand Corv 
traCK Ud. TH 01^86 8616. 
BROOK OMEEM WS: Newly dec 
. gdn <1aL 1 bed. 1 recep. k a b 
and uuuiy rm. Sun tea*. 
1120 p/w Mm 016064677 
a 5306 itlay I 6W 73W level 
live spartous palm IM. murl 
arra Twin Bedroom, large 
lounoe wild extra bed. k 6 b, 
£126 pw Ol B21 IM. 
Bed. 2 Rerep. 2 Barb rial la 
prestigious btocfc ®unotov 
view, over lt»e Heath. L360pw 
me CCS Estate, 461 2666. 
OtXMAH HANTS. UnlumOhed 
flat m period Iwiar AvaH 6-P 
maiim lo company tenanl. 2 
bnK 2 rerp,. £225oem- Tel . 
Ol 906 386* 

ttodroo m e d . 2 Bains. I Recep. 
KU with all macMnes. £476pw 
for immediate long Co- let. AF 
len Bales A Co 499 1665 
HMUCO 2 beds, new kllcben. aU 


Luxury interior designed Ret to let hr prime location 
In Knight9bridae. 2 bedrooms, bathroom. 1 
recaption room, kitchen, utifty room. Car parking 
available. £500 pw. 

Cyril Leonard & Co 
01-408 2222 


We need 2 bright and energetic secretaries to fill 
interesting positions in our Editorial Department. 
Excellent typing and organisational skills neces- 
sary as well as shorthand or audio. Office 
experience required. Please send full C.V. to: 

J Williams 
Pan Books Limited 
18-21 Cavaye Place 
London SW10 9PQ 


Stoo. bnpri & « sgaotoiE gurien 
W. enraptattfj labrtri tfnj ooL Lge 
recto, rime m. mod faL 2 «« 
Mdrms wo msute bEbnas. jbm. 
Arab mo. Long a M £600 IM 
Scnpiy hst, dmnttri id hob- 
83 sanrintt. LQ 8 wno, nmag rm. 
ML dtam. 2 barinns, Rtuing rm. 
aubtL mol tttr I oarien. Am md 

ML Lone Co tal ftSO Mr 

107 W ALT01 sum, 
UH SV3 2» 
mntt B1-5X1 22ii 


HtK MH. W2 
S«ae«MGntMi lUMRwcaKiRr 
MMMMiail BeaMiR, daco. 
rwriL (It lid saw tareraenamiga 
scoor bum lend RttaMn, 
Mcbm 3(MeBctt 2 BdM Cwk- 
«m Bdcacir MQm is to ow. 



(Mon and Thurs), 
Paediatrics, for 
research work relating 
to childrens' kidney 
disease. Duties will 
include typing 
correspon d ence and 
research papers 
(mostly audio, s/h 
on scale 


Reqursd (or busy Dept Must 
be ea p e r enert sett momrated 
and aMb to work without su- 
Demsan. Salary. Comm. 
Sonus etc. 


01-581 1741 

Telephone (Daytime) 
Dale of insertion 

JU« jour Dlne«ai*J 

mmllm. TV. patio. £I« P* 

cam. TH Ol 862 BO 1 0/01 ^30 
0767/735 39*4 


unfUK A &lwrt->. MchI arrs». 
□H&S anwM in «nr prom. 
(■86 7676 Hr Dial CVPdr 
■T JOHNS WOOO Qulrl A quatol 
I Kl anltaw U*rn taidwlor pad 
CH Easy puHfr tramppri Long 
Lrt £130 pw 6M 3650 
SWS. StylMi 1 bed rw. pretty 
retro, good Mto 6 UL oual 
lum Liiaow Senium 6 
f*nn 01938 JJW 
«7 9WI Tltr nuimw lo rrm«wi- 
brr when afoUng bnk ritual 
nroprrtm m mural and prime 
London ana» CISO/COOOOpw 
iMtnl lurnkJwq garden fiat. 2 
dole bed. lounoe. diner, mod UL 
£130 pw bid TH 01-673 1299 

CRY 2 bed flat In new Mytfeh do- 
vetopmem wnti privoie lenace. 
parking and alarm swim. Co 

Coddard & Smith Ol 930 7321 

UMta/SMOBT LET prop 
Servtre. 01-4S8 3680 or < 
692624 any tune ,TV 

MONDAY - PMDAV Hampstead 
aeauulul modem pentnouke. 2 
bed*, south terrace, dose lube*. 
LI SO pw.inrl. 01-686 9261 

WNlimnN tuBy lum 3, 4 bed 
house, gas CM. garden. Co. Em- 
batay tel. From £600 pan 
TH: 0274 308291 

2 H D M FLAT with yard * 
parking Nr TUhe Sin. £85. 686 
7676 Rental Cwde 
'Very good Hats h houses Long 
or shod lets. 937 4999 07. 

lasnuc lux not. balco- 
ny. dMr bed. recent. Mil. port e r. 
£196 pw Long let. 622 6826. 
liHWWrinr rxautsUe new Sec del 

lludm with courtyard gdn for 
rpte. CO IM C toOp w 01 994 
Tus trirphoor Nr amen*. £40. 
686 7576 denial OuMr 
PLATS. HOUSES. BcdsHa. Room 
ai4l ah areas. 936 1846 

Sunt mo 

HflUOPH S/C 1 douMr bedroom 
flal. rutty lumlNied. £200 pw 
neg 708 1472 Eies 
HOUPAV AMIfTHam from 1 
Wee* lo 3 Manlhs from £300 to 
0.000 pw Ol 937 9681 
■SUHBTOM n/k 1 dMe bed. lge 
bit A oath, su rm. pallo. long or 
snort in. ClOO pw 226 1009 
KLMIRH1TOM £138 pw ExcH- 
lenl goKiou seen furmahod 2 
bed garden fiat. 603 9466. 
LITTLE VDBCE W2. Luxury 2 
bedroom lorn flat, luted kit. eh. 
£260 pw T P M. 446 2026. 
LONDON NW2 3 miles weatend. 
S/c tax 3 bed. 2 recent flat- Co 
tot. £185 pw neg. Ol 489 2573, 
LOOUNO lor the best flat, du- 
ple*. house la London? 
£100/I000pw CM 589 5481 
NIL Oiomang 2 bedroom luxu- 
ry furnished flal In pb Noth. 
£120 pw TPM 406 2025 
MHZ l»l design rial at pb Modi 
2 beds, rreep. IM. EldSow 
Greene* Co OJ MS 8611 
SW9. 4 bed lux turn hse 2 
imM. fh Gdn £220 pw 
TPM 446 2025 

JW3 superb flal. balcony, m. 
1/2 rec. 2 bed. 1 ham. £300pw 
Andre Lanauvre o, 491 7822 
UMOfT wanted Igo 4/5 bed. 
fUl/lsr for long co M Usual 
fem III + B. Ol 637 0821 
W14 (hisur Ol gdn flat. sinUe 
bedsit, k b. 6. 12 mins, la guiri 
guru £225 PM 603 5091 
WM L A B 1RO H C an- 2nd floor 
tiaUH. not Men. rent, roof 
terrace £100 pw 822 4695 

CHELSEA FLAT- to rent tor 
approx 4 weeks from 1st Aug. 
Sun single business man £250 
pw inn. 01-222 4343 rxi sob 


most luxurious kmo/slwm tori 
apis. iwk/iyr. 1/8 beds. Beal 
prices. W T P Ol 936 961? 
NZrnarmtno. thoraner hse. elide 
Tube. 4 beds, dot recep. 2 both. 
Ofl <4 PS tog £3O0rw Co. Let. 
Creene & Co. Ot 626 861 1 


Superh newly refurbished 
Mews maisonette. 3 Beds. 
2 Recaps, Frtt Kit. Bam. 
E/S Shwr. Gge. CH. Co/ 
Hd tot Only. E375pw. 

01-723 9612. 


Prestigious Hock 

dm to rtm 

Supefb 3 bedroom, 2 bjrib- 
room mansron flat Fully 
aquTOPBd kitchen. tuBy 
carpeted. OamtorMaroo. 
Eroranca phone. £250pw. 

Kalett Lines & Co. 
01-741 2102 

WANTED 1/2 Br. West London. 
Bw e e wit llr couple. Ext rets, 
tno agenl PMI 01 262 9567 

WI1 DrUoMfu) sunny oulet rial 
Ideal lor rouMr CM Avail 
women £ 90PVV OJ 229 2855 
Conian Rtrnarri or Mirfc Davis 
Wdoue * CO 402 7381 
c.v. and names and 
addresses of two 
referees, to Liz Ketty. 
Personnel Department 
University CoHege 
London, Gower Street 
London WC1E 68T. 


Man rrxrption are® to Prune 
House and a»M wan lypbag. 
Mature Personal! ry. presral- 
atxlily and ability lo wort, 
alone 26-35 Swi leraaon 
■laygar Careers cStoane Sot Lid. 
Ot 730 5148. 

Aimo FA HOOP smrvtn 
Victoria Sull rnslure set 
They're real manners. Good 
hols and prospect s . Call Jam* 
Robinson Office Angels He mal - 
mem Co nMilU O h 016?9 0777 

cvoooisn Wto x train Beauti- 
ful outers vtetae la Legal exo 
nnl msenllal Call Janet Rohm, 
son OH ice Angels Remm nteoi 
CoimiHants 01-629 0777 




Experieoced French 
speaking secretary re- 
quired for expanding 
yocmg axnpeny in SB5. 
At least 2 years experi- 
ence e£ senior JeveL Good 
shorthand and typing 
(60/90) and some WP ex- 
perience esaentisL Must 
be able to work under 
pressure and provide hill 
secretarial and admin 
back-up to Director leveL 
For further details phone 
703 703L 



Energetic Secretary/Receptionist capable of deal 
with all enquiries in buqy expanding resident 
lettings department. Salary £6J500- £7,000. 

Farley & Co 

South Kensington 
01-589 9441 
Ref H ME 

£8,500 + Boons 

Presentable and efficient 
person. mld-aO's. 
required by Advertising 
COnsiritam near South 
Ken tube. Accurate 
typaig and goad 
totopbone manner a 
must, SH not ossentiaL 

Ring Helen or C&ve 
on 589 3805 
No agencies 



Managing Dsacur requires 
secretary /PA based Witney. 
Oxlofttsfure. AS usual short- 
hand. typing. tales 
experience plus personality 
to fit mo sniaH, fast expand- 
ing clothing busmass. Must 
be able to cope wdti pres- 
sure. Good opportunities. 
Salary to be agreed- Write 
wdb C.V. to: 

Puffa Runnrard Ltd, 
Crawley MR, Witzwy, 
Oxfordshire 0X8 5TJ 

bountiful hank benefits for By 
lun* nraillvr secretory wf lh 
good admin and secretarial 
skdH Cl 2£XX> basic Phone Ol 
588 986 1 Ann warnagtoa Sec 

co m oo n y- Lovsriy enviranmenL 
Inmdy office ream res log fyp- 
m lo iomi smae Inun. Must be 
acc u rate. WP an advanlagr as 
k abdliy io br self staf MMM. Sal 
£7500 dependlno on ISWI I- 
ence Frcbuueni reviews. Good 
goienual for growt h. Phone 
Trao' Amos <0707} 44556 or 
vend CV to Genenrs UK Ltd. 12 
Siabon done. Pollen Bor. 


train in WANG OlS lor bctgm. 
amhtuouv lexl to pul oh. Impor- 
lam legal doeumenU. MU legal 
rep. nol unpafl LVs Bonus. 
STL Call Suzanne Dummy Of- 
fice Angels Recruitment 
Consul ton Is 01630 0844. 


Invitation to 

Brighton Borough Council 

Applications are invited from suppliers who 
wish to be considered for inclusion in a tender 
list for the Planning,' Supply. Installation and 
Maintenance of ihe IBM Cabling System and 
associated Data Communications equipment 
to be installed in new premises currently un- 
der construction. 

Suppliers able to meet the above requirements 
and who wish to be included on the tender list 
should apply to: 

Director of Computing and Management Ser- 
vices. Town HalL Brighton, East Sussex, BN1 

Phone: Brighton (0273) 29801 Ext. 314 (Mr 

Exl 666 (Mr Symons) 

NOTE: Closing date for completed tenders is 
September 15th 1986 (12 noon). 

Borough of — ■ $ i 


Brighton to a nuclaar frt« rone. 



Working m medical choruy r*. 
qiom secretory u*o «h>. Board 
W1 Salary £8300*- Age 20- 
36. Ring Proved Terns, Ltd 
629 1331 iSU«r AVI 

PA / SCCNCTADV required by 
■he Directors of 4 busy Consul 
tanry Com non y In W2 Mine be 
able to work on own iniwtiallt.-r. 
accurate typing and good office 
skills nwnUl would sun col- 
lege leaser with excellent 
ouallftcauont. Tel Ol 727 6474. 

■ECEP./SCC SWS area aped 
21+ Herald swMcn ana STC 
IN ex exp an advantage But will 
train Ear trteobone manner 
pkn ivtuno 40 w pro ess. Salary 
lo £9 000. Telephone Mrs. 
Huirhinson Ol IBS 2063 
Jw»cs Ljcenred A«r 

RCCCmOMtST 4E.OOO - sougM 
by deuqn cxoisullanry in souin 
Kensington Super surround 
Into VantxIiOlr YouxnouldPe 
wrtl presented, seiin acruralr 
lymng <o5wpml Agr 23+ - 
PMU IN 01-409 1232 The 
Work Shop 

aWy wnti languages. Min speed 
oSwpnu no SH rrouired Age: 
26 30 Non smoker £8.000 

pa rising £9.000 willwi U»e 
year Office location; Wrsl 
Oraylon mew Hralhrowi. 
Phone OB95 440791 

neg A senator PA wiUi nurni 
Arabic is sought loasart tois lev 
fluenllal businessman Typing 
al 66 wpn reo'd SH an o ssw . 
Srnnw. me recnuunrnl coo- 
sunancy. 01637 9633 

sect Nary to these EC2 stockbro- 
kers Age 16 25 salary 

£8.000+ neg Can 677 8eOO 
iCjIVI or 439 7001 IWN Endl 
SrrmarKlPlus The Secretari- 
al Coosu nams 

OOWM/OWUM Bilingual 
SnciTlary for Senior Exi+ume. 
bilemauonal CHv Book 
CI3O0O SkUls 100/70 Bank- 
ing hraNtis. 430 1551/2653 
Du me Sampson Anaotiumnux 

FRENCH SPCAKMB uerriara'. 
26+ hiih WP e x -penefiey- and 
exrrllral Cnglish lor Ctly hank 
£9.500 + mccloage subsidy clr 
Cull 377 8600 iClb) or 439 
7001 (West Endl SMTPfangc 
Pius The Secretarial 


£ 7.000 - Please call Lyn Baird 
on 01-439 3054 <439 0082 
24nnl FaitMold P ersonnel 

property /reang car Pdetine 
seek prarUcal person for iob 
mat needs io be d escribed by 

Dmnri. but soon to be wed. oc- 
cupant Involves some 
typing/ adn an ban mostly com- 
mon sense and adaptawity In 
large doses. EC1 £9.000 + car 
•pare. Jrxstra 01-251 6200 . 


£10500611 Charing X Pubfun- 

rrv Abaobdefy a Dsortonp job 
lor outgoing bad dDcreea PA. 
Market log orientated wflh lots 
ol exuras. PC with Wordstar. 
CaD Marta Read Office Angels 
Rerrutlmml Consultants 
01-430 2631 

TOUNO SEC £7700 lor Strand 
education instaiuu Open Man 
offices wilh tore people. LV, B 
wks nob. Call Susan Jay Office 
Angers RecruHmeni Comul- 
Itrats 01-630 0844 

Secretary £10.000 tor Vice 
Presaoem. CUy American Bank. 
Skfk 100/66. 430 1651/2663 
Dulne Sampwn Anoouiimenis. 

nem-naniy prolicienl urW» »c- 
rurale simrinaiMf? Lots of 
admin as secretory to ihe ber 
soiuiN manaorr of a Oly head 
of face £9.600. Call -577 86°° 
iCns-j or 439 7001 f wea E MI 
ErcretonesPfus TheBecrelan- 
ai Consultant 

HOTEL PD to £8600 * good WW- 

peeb Joan fids Ion hol« 
~ +wni which orgaiiMei mur- 
der and Drarala weekends and 
become imorsrd tn a sarwd 
Pubur Rrtataons flinchoai. Typ- 
ing al 56 wpm read SH an 
assN Synergy- 0*e recruiimeni 
ronsuuancy- 01-637 9653 

OFFICE ADMMIo £11.000 Car 
ly na a I unction dial wm 
develop your admin skills oser 
a broad Irom wnn yeur own 
mSDonstoalitaes. you win be on 
■nr way io an rxec position. 
Skilh 90/65 wpm Synergy, the 
rrrruumenl constolaney. Ol 
037 9533 

SWI Secretory for 3 eaecu- 
Itscs Good telephone manner, 
common irnse and accuracy 
Experience wUh WP 

lApnrul/WoRKUrl an advan- 
tage, but will (rain Non-smoker 

only CaP Susie on 01-630 
6464 mo agencies 

rarer involved m evrrymmg 
wnirfr K gowp OO wMtan Inn 
Iasi moving rom puny Annilng 
■hr MD and the MR Manager, 
you win rorry out an adimn- 
onen toted role Skids 100/60 
worn Synergy. Ihe recruiimeni 
ronsuuancy 01637 9633 
short band I The dynamic MD 
of urn prevngtous company u 
■eekmg a pa to M i n i him ui a 
varied and respons i ble ro*e 
TvDang al 65 wpm Synergy, 
ihe rwninmenl ronsuluncy 
01-637 9533 

PA TO W) Cl Q. OOO sec reo'd In 
Oirtm to do conf Memial work 
fur MO gd Phone and admin 
nb inlereslmc and varied du 
lacs Ref Tom. Newman 
Personnel otgyf 383 6337 

ntltlCT LEAVEN C £7.000 kxn 
I nr tally hm rananunicaUaov ca 
awl g Dept Manager exc 
benNUs. and omprets ivcwmau 
Personnel lAgyi 5» 63S7 

ceiieni opportundy to assist in 
mfermed and vucceaiful gal- 
lery ■ Sociable. fmatito 
personaUly as wed as good S/H 
A typing- Jaygar Career* 
tStaane Sal Lid 01 730 5148. 

Finance Serares IVra 
CBSOOsto Non-smoker Good 
hots and LVf Sadi 23-25 yr aid 
Can enve Ringrase Office An. 
pets Rerrtolmau Consufums 
01629 0777 

AOMO SEC C WO Financial 
Consaunb Work cfasefy wtto 

tool Otrecigr Good hols. Subs. 
Staff rest. Profll snare dll Ma- 
ria (Had Office AngNa 
Recruiimeni OonsuUants. 01- 
430 2S31 


lo L12D00 Manager of progres- 
sive new ro seeks career 
oneMaled PA lo asaiol wUh 
ruimanp Ihe office and general 
sec duties IMS of resnonstoUttv 
and ireoueni clieM conlarL Be. 
uutrc-i huiilaolive. maiiimy and 
Irrendly penonalily Excelleiii 
prospem. Age 26-50 Morrow 
Emu Agy mu- Language »e- 
cralasui Ol 636 1487 

SECRETARY /PA for Director of 
poliUcari revgreh firm in Wysl- 
mamfer HOrk tnriuoes office 
am m ii u* ra t ion din monitoring 
and proresslng pMUlcW data tor 

Alliance DOiiuoans Secralanal 
and word processing 
rsarfus/wordstar) vlulls e»ep- 
luU Commencing salary 
£ 10.000 Age 26+ Ring 01-222 

COLLEGE LEAVER £7000 + dal- 
ly travel costs This small 
comnany Involved m ewumg 
txn'L aNKtbcs w. seek i ng a young 
Ser to become ore really In- 
volved wnn me ooo to gN am 
of utr outer, you will br gaining 
exc exp Skills 70/45 wpm. 
synergy, ihe rrrruahnenl con- 
sultancy 01-657 9633 

PA- to MJD. £8/10.000 + bo- 
nus Lnrfy person UwefUiCSI 
vreking mnuiice. invadvxxnenl 
and revpousiWllty with plenty 
of people conian to help 
organise build and benefit from 
a sport rNaled business to 
Putney Typing A French an 
•advantage Details from Mar- 
shall Shrnkan Ol 730 0137 

TW— UNGUAL French/ Oennao 
PA sen-rury to partner of CUy 
Property ro Ability to work on 
own umlllaiisr. deal wlto eft- 
enls on tor letrpnonc and lh 
person Good tang + see skUkv. 
must be wining lo travel 
c 10.000 Mrtrow Ema Any 
•The language SoecuHvlsl 636 


Cl 0.000 TIMS busy cnnf Exec- 
uln.e needs Super Ser to rua 
luv busy sales office You win 
ro-ordinaic toe vales team, ar- 
range lunruans and be given as 
inurti rrponsiuiKv as you can 
handle 01 493 6518 MadDOn 
pec Cans 

Dealing wun tor public. thNr 
property requirements and 
Uising wiui Negotiator* toe 
surrruful] appMaid wiu be 
writ rewarded wito excellent 
prawns within tots expanding 
company Salary by pcgotalloa 
arroMmg lo age and experi- 
ence CWI Sarah 01 223 8466 

LAWYER'S PA. lo £10.000 CUy 
Bag partneniup wlto great 
bunrn of people Partner 6 
charming STT. and LVs Call 
Maria Read Oflk-r AngNs Re- 
cTuumrnl OomufUnfs- 01-430 

Z6U SEC CT D 50WI Two 

ronvryanr Sols doer AMwych 
V cmixj ctuUy team of profes- 
sionals here. Super perks- Can 
Sylvia Lang CMIIce AngNs Re- 
cruitment Consultant* 01-630 


madhouse of a busy dew. IBM 
PC Work for partner * wk 
note. Annual bonus at Xmas 
Can Susan Jay Office AngNs 
Rerrunmrni Consultants. Ol 

030 0844 

■OKONMEL SCC/Adndn Assl 
Wlto good allround sec skins 
who wants rrsnoralbflHy A can 
lakrcnarqr in Dirt freoueot ab- 
sence £10.000 Phbne 01-588 
9861 Ann Warrington Sec 

are a dim of young progressive 
titan- Agmts in Banenaa seek 
mg an rnuiuMMUr hard 

£IMH Audio veer Nary You 
are 3S+. tystemaUc and idea ll y 
with wang exp The personnrt 
manager of a firm of sollctiors 
of Homo™ UTadurf ntes lo Orte- 
ga ir Call 377 8600 fCUyi or 
439 7001 iww End) SecrMar 
lev Plus The Secretarial 
Consul lams 

lor ad ogenra- Director. Wl 
£9.000 Woodhouse Rec Cons 
Ol 404 4046 

nfJHE.'TV RE CEPTIO N £7.000 
As recepdonw to uus toefy go- 
oNimg film production 
company, you win need a good 
tense of humour and an exrrt- 
iml irtepnone manner Lots of 
UHernahonal telephone calls to 
deal wito as well as bemo re- 
sponsible for toe board room 
and catering arrangements. 
Some office experience essen- 
tial 4 or 20+ TWecmone 
Caraltne King Appotolinmls 
Ol 499 8070 

ESTATE AGENTS an excedetd 
opening for a young confides! 
Sermary lo Min a lively team 
m toe busy mudenual safes de- 
parimeni CMung Involved wan 
toe adrahuslrauan of tor He 
partmrnL handling rustomer 
enguinm on ihe tele Phono and 
fare to lace Skills 80/50. WP 
experience Agr 21+ £9.000 
Finesse Anpouumenls IRceruH 
mem ConsuUamal 01 499 


EXMEITION ONG ino shorthand) 
to £10 000. The* unusual nost- 
iion offers me oop lo allend toe 
shows you have organised and 
to carry out * person nef tunc- 
bon Involved m a vanod and 
rvnimg rale, there wiu be scope 
to develop worthwhile CO In a 
Held oifn-ing executive po i en- 
lial Typing M 50 wpm and 
audio exp retro Synergy, toe 
isXTuttmenl consul looey Ol 
637 9633 

ing mvesimenl nousr seek 
young secretary working al df- 
reetor level you win handle 
rbeni logon and co-ordinate 
meetings efc Uvely. friendly 
rmironmrni offering kmger 
jerm rareer prospects 
Secretarial expei lei u r pre- 
f erred. Cood typing esaoiUal 
is MaWiBBe Ol 

^STBT Cardan Yatsa 
Consul ianry 


‘Y» n «- no S/H l> HI ca 
nwney eca^oo For Ms & 
ftoer tanwoge vacs ring Link 
I A9H Appfs 846 9743. 

iT*. S? W1 ”*» Sec wflh 
Cng/SdMitsn SH 45wpni tors. 
fRtortcan department. £nrg. 
Link La nguage Apph 846 9743 

LLL M-IAR fEE far Arcnttect* « 
ON**"*** Pbraunenl A.iempg. 
rary posiuons. amsa Soecttiw 
R*c Cons- Ol 734 0652 

CoHtbpcti «N DMt 


k i hi t sfcirt d i»J vl'tm 



opportunities (pgr' 


£8800 for Budget V 
Controller American 
Transport firm dose 
Oxford St. Must laugh a lot \ ] 
& like organising. Will X train 
to IBM 5520. STL Free meals. ( 
CaH Maria Read 01-430 2531. 

Mature PA/Sec 

b £10,500 for Chief Exec's 
office in magnif. West End 
HQ office suite. Famous 
clothing group. Enormous 
^ shared responsibilities. 
fjL Rewards are high in every 
a\ sense. Call Janet Robinson 
fl)/ 01-629 0771. 


£8,500ish Holbom 
finance consultants with A 

varied general workload. Mother 
them and control them. Tall; with 
their clients. Good hols. LVs. 

CaH Janette Rainer-Thomas 


Senior Partners <?, 
trusty PA 

£ll,000ish City HQ of 
Surveyors with internal clientele. 
.Own office with FAX. LVs. FPP. 
Call ‘Michele Konopinski 
01-629 0777. 

Junior Audio Sec. 

£7000 Fascinating job with 3 
editors of academic publishing 
house. FLexi hours. Good hols. 
Suit graduate coUege leaver 
Call Sylvia Lang 01-630 0844. 

Call in and see us at 
I* Foley House, 12a Maddox Street, 
London W1 

► 13 Lambs Conduit Passage off 
Red Lion Square, London WC1 

► 189 Vict oria S treet, 

London SWL 


Legal Audio Secretary 

£9,750 Two young solicitors in 
Top Five London partnership. 
Major clients. X train Wordplex. 
Mainly Trust and Probate work. 
Bonus and LVs. 

J CaH Maria Read 
jf ^ 01-130 2531. 


Our Client, a major West End Cosmetics Company, is sock ing a 
French-speaking Administrator. Ideally aged 22 - 28, you should 
possess excellent skills (S/H not essential), knowledge of WP, and 
have experience of coping with- a wide range of administration 
tasks including personnel duties, company cars and insurance 
policies and liaison with all levels of staff both in the UK and In 

France. Superb , grooming and telephone manner are essential 
and will be rewarded with the salary quoted plus an exceflerrt 
benefits package. A prestige post. 

in the first instance please telephone Paul Saunders for interview 
arrangements or send your cv to him at: 

Hunter Turner Associates Ltd, 

2nd Floor. Edinburgh House, 

40 Great Portland Street, 

London WIN 5 AH. 

Wanting a Career in 
Here’s a place to start 

Tie Central Offices of tteUnhwstty of London are loottyjg 
an Administrative Assistant to help with commutes wo* ana 
ornerf inquires.- •' 

your job, smrett VrtBIndiidB prepsri 

cu i m atl fl e papas, An torrespo 
ante range of mane* fram stod 
academic staff. The job atf-gbe j 
provide {pod grounding for acner In Universdar .i 

You should be MB edurataff:-; at teast tao W tovets with 
'A' levd BmKdi - and baw.sound aecuratB 

TELEPHONE: 01-637 3096/01-636 9891 



An interesting appointment is avail- 
able in the London Office of a 
Middle East Business House. 

It would be suitable for a mature, 
well qualified Secretary accustomed 
to working in a compact office 

A salary of £8,250 per annum is en- 
visaged with Pension Scheme and 
Life Insurance. 








I An expanding P.R. agency located off Fleet 
| Street is looking for a secretary/P A. to join | 
their young successful team. You must be 
wOGng to get totally immersed in your job [ 
and be able to deal with clients at all levels. | 
Excellent telephone manner and a profes- [ 
sionaf presentation are therefore essential ■ 
| as wen as good secretarial skills - 90/60. J 
' Age 20-22. i 

Applications with c.v. and 
photograph to: 

Box No: A01, 

c/o Times Newspapers Limited, 
E.O. Box 481, Virginia Street, 
'London El 9BD. 


ElfcM SH Sec/riee ep retired 
for JnL Pnwte Health Cave h the 
dynamic yet tncndly emmnment 
wu aril be Krang with cherts d 
vaned netitaufses - a good trie- 
phone msrar is itaetora 
essentaL In addHnn you wfli be 
raqund to type all confidential re- 
pints & uou aa uon d enM. 

cm': 01-4812345 
WEST END- 01-938 2188 


£ 10,000 

PreshglDus West End bated Prop- 
erty Co seek mehctioos & affioert 
Sec/PA to assist the Chsnun of 
their busy pfficai llbtae your ex- 
cellent secretarial sWIs. pM VIP 
qSems a lain responsMfiy tor the 
adraistraten at highly confiden- 
tial matters. Get My nvohed m 
this interesting PA position. 

CITY: 01-4812345 
WEST END= 01-938 2188 



j Very prestigious and well known jewellery i 
I designers are looking for a secretary/P. A. to ' 
| the Marketing Director. The job will involve | 
| attending cfient meetings and in-house con- i 
I ferences on marketing policies. Beautiful * 
j offices in the West End. Age 20-23. 90/60. | 

I Please can us for an interview unti 6.30pm. 


Fast moving and expanding 
contractors require a hard 
working shorthand secretary, 
preferably with architecture or 
building experience. Must be a 
good communicator with a 
sense of humour. 

Salary £10-£12k. 

Reply to BOX G62 enclosing 
CV and recent photograph. 


Principal Administrator 



Great opening fora secretary with good work experi- 
ence. in the fast-moving world of TV advertising. As 
sec to manager of advertising sales with this well- 
known company you will handle brand research, ad 
agency liaison, project monitoring, and lots of 
departmental admin. Busy varied role In a really 
super environmenL Strong personality and bubbly 
outgoing approach required. Skills 80/55. Age 20+. 
Please call 01-409 1232. 

■HHm Recruitment Consultants IMHUM 

£8 12 1 -£9078 pa (pay review ponding) 

A vacancy will shortly occur for a Secretary to join a 
smafl friendy tiopaninmit at the Royal College of 
Nursing, Wl to provide an efficient secretarial and 
administrative service to a Senior Manager. The suc- 
cessful applicant wffl also have responsSdty for 
servicing committee meetings, taking minutes, as- 

sisting with the organisation of, and attending, the 
annual RCN Congress and other conferences. 

word processing experience are essentia. 

Tel: Personnel Department 01-409 3333 
Ext 344. 

The RCN actively discourages smoking in al its 


Due to expansion, established international W.l. 
company opening plush new offices in Rich- 
mond. Executive Secretary urgently required for 
exciting position in marketing. Good all-round 
secretarial skills, plus knowledge of French and 
good communication abilities. 

SALARY £11,000 

Tel: Vivette Bell on 01-947 0319 
Or send CV to Top Flight Secretaries 
26 The Broadway. Wimbledon SW19 



Our client, an International Group, requ i res a com- 
petent secretary to join a small projects team baaed 
in its Head Office in the City. This is an excellent 
opportunity for someone with adm ini stra ti ve abil- 
ity and good shorthand, typing and word processing 
skills. Terms of employment are first class. In the 
first instance please write with details of career to 
date quoting ref L.754 to Walter Judd Limited, 
(Incorporated Practitioners in Advertising), 
la Bow Lane, London EC4M 9EJ. 

Tourism Office in Wl requires In- 
formation Assistant Good telephone 
manner and typing essential. Interest 
in tourism and public relations pre- 
ferred. Age 18 - 21. 

Apply in writing to 
Mrs. D. Needham, Jersey Tourism, 
35 Albemarle St, London, Wl. 


Previous experience 




01-581 8431 

Highly experienced 
sales assistant 
required. Pte Phone: 

01-235 5855f 
01-493 2698 


Excellent secretarial (WP/SH/Typ) and adminumiiye 
skills required for interesting and de m andi n g PA poa- 
imnfor MD of small and expanding firm. Flexibility, 
sense of humour and experience in running a small 
. office indispensable. Age range 25 to 35. 

Salary .£10,000+. 

Please telephone; 01-387 9226 




Join the lucrative 
temporary summer 

Rank Zerox 860 
and 630/640 
Ofivetti 2010 
Vtordplex Gemini 
Decmate II 

Urgent temporary 
bookings on these 
Telephone 377 26EG 


WCP110H1SI with M on arc h 
swiirtiboard experienc* and 
tvmnq -nulls for City offtew ot 
Lloyd's Undirwminq AqnUa. A 
demanding but mwmung pool- 
iron raffing for a nufure, weft 
pmenled and ronlideut penon. 
Hours 9.006 OO Iposs negi 
MfMO t-xrcHlem benefit, TM 
Chns Demur 01-081 till 

background, positive perwnat- 
ny and sa+? Consul Ian Is 
needed for 2-3 months coni rati 
*»Uh a view 10 nermanmoi for 
our expanding secretar ia l and 

hanging csmunanoej placing 

Half m pemuuwnl nbs. 
Cl S.OOO+ package, (tell Lyn 
Cecil Secretaries Rus on 433 

DTFICC JUMKMM for victoria PH 
Consunancy Oenoral ofOwdu- 
bes. Good leiephone manner 
and accuracy essential Ideal 
for anyone keen on 
Pfl/MMb. Non-smoker only. 
CM State on 01630 6454. No 

YOU LOOKBW for tempi* 

Mgnmenis umh top benedu? n. 

—am hoi/b hoi and free 
WP i raining’.'' Here is ymrr 
chanrr lo eam TOP RATES for 
Whir sec and oltirr skill, rm 
Judllh Sample or Anne 
Maryland on oi 83a oZBQ 
omct OVERLOAD Agenry. 

grauiidc Ideal for exec, lob W^. 
2S 3S. £10.800 + anuci poled 
cwwnte. of ES .ooot- . Kenning- 
Ion Her. Oon ua 9151. 
Co needs pan or full Wnc help. 
01377 6433 

We Are Expanding! 

We are looking lor two more consultants - 
PERM/TEMP - preferably with perso nne//marketfng 


Come and join our smafl, 
friendly West End con- 
specialising in 

If you're 19'isii. adaptable, 
super-efficient, have excel- 
lent SH/Typ mi speffing, 
can cope si a hectic atmo- 
sphere, are eager to learn 
and be part of a busy lean, 
youH be irest welcome. 

No Lazy-Dafcfcs need apply. 
Good salary aao: 

Some travel perks. 
Non-smoking office. 
Cal RBA: 

81-437 9475/7445/7448 

expr, vast reserves of energy and enthusiasm. If you 
are 23-33, self motivated, ambitious and feel you are. or 
couU be a dedicated RECRUITMENT CONSULTANT, 
give us a call, in confidence as soon as possible or 
leave your number on our artswarphone. 

Susan Beck 

01-534 6242 


College leaver (no shorthand/good typftg) wHhfew 
months experience needed fOrTnternationrt iCtanber 
of Commerce. Duties include organising Workshops, 
Delegate Meetings, Maflshots and Conference 


Salary ebea £8jQ00 

‘Susan Beck SS 


UMDCH CMOS with ucntrtal 
'kUh lor irnmoauln. IMPbnllng 
bookin^B for Summer vacation 
Con lari Sally Bird 0l 684 00S5 
Mpruun SroU Rtet-ull merit 

Hinwr drrk/lypM. CB.BOO * 
bencflla. TcH 01-377 6433. 
Word Asfloctauai Agy. 



"™™ DEnOKR require] 
an eiiltiiBlMK Asuoani 
vwne expcnmrp salary ana 
hour^ neq 01 363 S979, 


■nlo EtitfMi. urgently reguucd 
for new pouf Sull ONL V pram. 
Nefially auaintrd. exnerleoted. 
dynamic >rul rommunlrattw 
prrom wufi tone ui financial 
4re« aged 30 40 Salary no 

Oblecl. eKCellenf praapects, Rian 
■Oil U39 336S CLC LMwg..»nZ 
& Ob- ft Buraingtunn 
SIIWL London wca iRwr Com). 

VART-mC nCftCTARY re- 
quired 2 3 hom per day. £7 
per hour. London s w i. area, 
lo look after one non office. 
Could bo morning* or *n»r - 
noons. Plume; 322-0390. 

riuimn IWUUII - rrcep- 

nonrsl requtrrd by mawr West 
End bawd puM fa hcra. to meet 
and grore cUoiub etc from l CO 
M 5.40 oaity. NO typing, no 
'••He hboara. Salary lo £4.40 
per hour Pleas* iriepnaue oi. 
;w (5787 Gordon Vdn 


Whethor it be Banking. 
Broking or Bonds there to 
presently boundtess oppor- 
tunity to the City tor boom- 

minded people. 

This Met is lor an Executive 
Secretary to keep Pace with 
a newly appointed American 
Vice FYesMent in a world- 
wtete financial power house. 
Good skUs and a Hair for 
communication are tea or- 
der of the day. 



01-629 9323 



secom uukoage? 

Ms opoort«*y to wi a rod 


hi sEifiatd m bsmous. ar 


buu wdfi omrecas efiants. 
anualse Mmnare. mHtngs. 
aS ww a e. bnu n ore 
cerairaiy otter oodieni owe- 

fig. S0j| 

ti C9 tza. 


from GERMAN into BX- 

cettent stylish Engflsh, 
sought tor rwwty cre- 
ated post within City 
firms Reaearch De- 
partment. Wb are 
looking for someone 
ambitious and cre- 
ative. with translating 
experience m the fi- 
nancial fiekJ. A second 
language, particularly 
French, would be ap- 




Solicitors - go 
ahead, informal, 
small firm seek 
assistant to princi- 
pal. Start August. 
Modem, attractive 
offices. Salary up to 
£ 10 , 000 . 

£12,000 + PERKS 

Miss Anwar 
01-242 0502 

Use your admin, expertise 
in this important pewonad 
position in a leading City 
soUriton. Be reqxnsbte 
for maintaining a well-run 
office. A ray sociable, 
friendly atmosphere. Age 
25 - 36. Good benefits. 


Director de esta Presttaiosa compafift da 
biknpue con sxperiaioa conyciA_taqui| 

os buses Sec 
on sspatoi a 

Mss flOOppm) y mecanogratto a BOppm. B trabajo Mtqre e> 
uso dot tetetooo, WP, irsducodn de cofraspondencia y barer ei 

entore entre cSentes via convutVa an umbo s Ukxnaa. Edad 
pfwt 25-35. SueftkK £70000. 

p«wt 25-35. sueftkK craooa 


Exc. opportunity foryouig dynamic Sec to organise high flying 
CcmoicKfity Brokers. Engflsh phis eithar Spanish or French to 
mother tongue atd. as wre as Big s/h and audio are essential for 
this challenging position. Age: 2*30. £10000+ 



Notre cfient recherche sec de efireetkm. capable if organiser et 
(finger leur bureau A Londres. Vbusaurezdejfiacgusmmeri- 
enre a re nreeau et voua sarez (fispontoie da sute. MlngiiB. oien 

assure, ttadbie et enable de prandra de rWtiaiiw, ayant 
steno/dactyio et one pres e nt ati on soignte. 2S+ are. c£12j000. 

[>J iT Vr-i [ 

(lurlTi ^iBuil r *i 

stonq/daetyk) et tow pres e n tati on soignAft. 2S+ ana. c£1S 


n ryrrrn i r i > > l- i t: " 

A prestigious financial institution in tea City seeks a responstote 
and experienced Secretary. Dubes are varied but es se nt ia l re- 
quraments for (his demanding position are Engtsti UfT, English 
Shorthand, good hrema |M6 as waif as a wribb approach. 
Cross traimng on WP w« ha given. Age: 24-30. £1 0,000-£l2,000 
AAE + banking benefits. 

jl)l| jT: i 'i 1 1 ii S-H v 1 1 i » Ti 

01-236 5501 

7 Lodgsta Sq. EC4 (Mon-Fri MKSO) EMP ABY 


c. £9,000 

A ground floor opportunity to join a young, energetic 
team managing a rapidly growing, UK company mar- 
keting YITAJcI, the revolutionary f r ozen fruit 

Excellent skills mchxfrag shorthand and audio, first 
class presentation, coupled with initiative, enthusi- . 
asm and flexibility are essential. Knowledge of 
French and/or German would be an advantage. _- 

Please reply with CV, pkotogrmpk aad deytime phome 
amber tos- 

Maud Brown 

Yodolo (UK) limited 
Grafton Suite 

Grafton Suite 
9-10 Grafton Street 
London W1X 3LA 


£ 9 , 000 + 

Great opportunity for a young 

■ >Y . 'A „ h M i : L i ft i' ■ A 1 1 r 1 8 ' i, ■ V <. *. J M 

..-•"i 1 r'i'"] 11 T 

ac:u I 

For m skffled PHBp* 5020 op who's bored 
witty' ttio samo.'old woridood,- fscKi)r With 
being chained to her VDU. and- Knows bow b> 
talk to. people as well as. hor software, 
incentive tind Conference Travel- is - an 
exciting, varied .and stimulating field end 
we've got a unique role es our Central 
Services Manager for a skilled, poised end 
charming person to join e tiny, but frierKtiy 
team. The successful applicant is unlikely' to 
have the necessary experience end maturity 
for this responstote and chaBengfr^ppeition if 
aged under 25 years - however' if you are 
younger but realty exceptional, ambitious and 
enthusiastic - phone us anyway! 

*3*: tor? -or r?* p 

Call mr tner-frieoAy affice uv 
on 01-995 1511 

»]rV [i 



«Stmo aspeda of ttw rob 
inciudB researcb work, 
orasusmg Iwunns md bn- 
eneons and malniBimng 
records. If you bare good 
shorthand M IWng stall and 

can, u« your Woawe tes job 
couU be youn. Your aOng- 
cisss lo travel lo functnas 
occastowfiyon der bebaK and 
yoor mature approacb a work 
codd win you ttito nteresano 
raeu* rwrf 

■ UK 0381. 

This position as Trainee 
Crock Analyst wa*f weU 
nicy n Francfa and Goman. 
Liaise vrtfi Inte rna tio nal cli- 
ents and develop your 
career in management Call 
Marie Thorne OdrewsU 
M 831 9666. 


Uso jour oaa Jd nt organtoat- 
nal sUfls wtwi you jan tin 
eontmental stBppng tee. A PA 
to tin dynamc msagv *- 
mm receptions and events 

tor dsns and tin n wth the 
fin yOuraett. Typmg pnvate 
conaspnidence will be a 

sntil part of yoor day ml nu 
nil tram louse the IBM PC. 
There are great prospects for 
advancaned and an entitord 
benefits package todudK free 

JJllt I- 1 . 

Can you reman caJm. 
organaed and flextote n the 
mdst of busness pressure and 
astehtif flappabie but dBmih 
nj Boss’ As top PA to the 
European Manage, you <4 
PT the chal lenge o i tagtog 
cfcents. vgansuig impoftant 
business functions - as well as 
X-tnmng on die 8M PC. The 
ComjKny oltero superb tot- 
frts aod ttfribam onv 

No shorthand No nxfloi TWo 
Worn End Off Brooudwos seek 
A good or ganto m / adminis- 
trator to nm the* office. 

Cel for more dotsRo 
Susie et Meridten oo< 
01-936-8474 - 

(Bee Coos]. . 





AM cbntfkd wfwn i iuuum 

«Mbc aecep led by Ktepfcoac 
(cam ADDOanetsMsiii the 
****** »J%Mym20ata prior 
<far fcr Wcdouteyx Stag'd 
jw wife to.Knd n Mwtise- 

w« ha write** phase wchide 

WHOdt Ifjiw hm any 
qomei or pmUcoM tctatliw u> 
yof ad rotocrocotooccrt h« 
■P Wvt l. stoic rninm oor 
C wn i mjr Scmrq Dwia . . 
by Ktepbooe oo RMif 4TOO. 


CMMUKTTIT . On 1301 July 
i«m. M Amur in*o OrtM <m 


UNMCn-Tbrnr Coo- 
1*1 Ib ra a gti Ona> or SWy fe 
wi wto , tmm Marvin 

■ TlMta (or now imo to 
b. N. 


mwMW Maw. > mi bo 



.^ys. bt ilt 


M0VM4UI ■ HMV MnMw. my 
MrttaBbMoWHaaB-. Ooa Mn* 
yaw. mi mv ton Owm vow 
•" nt**BW. JEanctto 


» •> --sjSSS 


^v-’SfSH B» 



-V- ;;*><« 

••••: ••: -. — 

• :. .Ve^Vfc, 

... vVVr-.r-?-^^ 

" ^ ,e naajid. ^ 

• • •' :c ‘ rni 'ndafc" » 


.i-rv ■ A ^«nfe 

' _J“ - _•* 23 d paced f 

• - '- ' !5 .3te i w 

J : : :i : ' >r i^tonti 

OtataOI4SI SH«. 
MUMIUV. London'* cub for 

2 >d^ 0 var 200 rmenta rnontb- 

W. 3* hr info lope. 9VT 799*. 
M MWMi » «*W Burnt 
Mdtuannr Alton to* tarrtgn Of 
t*ra> pnwul latorwwwa.7 
SrdVy PL WU Ol *99 2666. 
■TOLL* MVCI H» MK wnh 
cwtimm rnaaficur. Con- 
tract wort eondkirrrd, £12.00 
per Haor. nnw 0910. 
aam nmnt MntoMjcnoN-. 

Srnd fLAJL 14 BOMieftMIP PL 

SW5. 01-207 dOn&JCmrx wen. 
Ol SO* 41*2- High Mena rate. 
Men *0418 in dmuuid. 
«W OU[ MU Cum Advar- 
uw wouid me io hear Bran 
ratoi iP O ii B Hi i p in 
ftoMUtaO to SOX CM . 
PMDibMaP, L an or MktUii 
ah agra. ana*. XMeUn*. Dept 
(QIM 23 Abtogdon Road. Lon- 
don WB. T* 01-938 IQ! 1. 
CAPITAL CVnwcpare blob aoaO- 
(y rtaitcutom vitae*. 01-807 

ASCOT BOX to MUtetay Bax C2D 


SymnxbBUc wrttor wwH v«ai- 
I a cc oun t of 

cM Mamie* pattern. You win 
br pom Mndsonefy tor nwun- 
M used and your ■ umlmtty 
■aitata « you w». Write to 
Ataa IUm. Uwnnci Onnm. 
A New Square. Londtai WC2A 

FAM8.V OF S, urgently ink. 
bnuttfoL luxury villa on MM 
coast. Ctaa* aH water sport*, 
aout, am. tor 2 weak*. Tec oi- 

I »' ^ formes? 

k i 



- : , iisrn 

: : :'^-.=7ita 



- ■K.-.-vriafcft 





MM mb tamtam EUS p«r 
sq yd + VAT. 80% wool Hwy 
DomfeeMtafl E13JB par sqyd 
+ VAT. Corimptasi fife* HL75 par 
sqyd + VAT &mqr otter gnat 


Tat 01-876 2089 




• ■ '-"■I:.. 


HVIi prtoes clwaper Sian «db- 

Satot loora of tmnabts a 
G rands tor sal* /Mr* wHb op- 
tion no puntMoe Man from 


Albany Street NW1. 

01-935 8682 
Artillery Place. SC18 
01-854 4817 

4 berth luxury offshore 
cruisers- Nonw*l rei*n pclee 
£43.900 + vat Three brand 

£37-000 + v* tor . 
drihny. Demonatralton A 
VH-wtne an to ned. Further dr- 
tails from Oonrt VacM Lid. 
Poole. Teh 0202474631. 


reorafundbavaufbenitoMb' re- 
produced by our own 
■ crsBaiwii. Any Parted elide 
pwcomade is cdmbl own sped- 
ncaUon*. NeoMiM. Nr. Henley- 
1 on-Thama to*9ii QdiiiP: 
Bo u ruemp aM t 10300) 293580: 
Topebam. Devon «039287> 
7443c Berkeley- Oto*. (0463) 


available 100 % extra. l*v* 
room star iwnant* under hM 
norm*) price. Chancery Came** 

Ol 408 0*56. 

HUM an 411 6ln*. as new. 
com Me te wdb base and mat- 
trees, owner ooino MMLW 
nuX* sale £B2S ooo. Tel Kale. 
01-406 89117226 3*28 
6MCKATOM «mi Dtnino TB- 

dfskt cawooues frwn WUtlam 

Tdtsnan. Crouch Lane. Borough 
Green. Kent- 0732 883278. 
TNE TMC 8 I7M-188S. Other 
use* avail. Hand bound ready 
tor M v unienn n also 

-Scnvtoy*-. £l 2 .aa f um e snoer 
When. 01488 6323. 
surupu ESP. cues*. Le* Mto. 

Ah theatre and sport* 

TuC 821 461 6/82*0*96- 
A-Cx f visa / Diner*. 
minaHM Aay event Inc La* 
Mu. CuvcntGdn-StiadaM Cxp. 
atyndebourne. 01-828 1678. 

soarttno event*. «a thooire Me. 
Ol 930 *036. 

and ssarl- Tet 6SIST19. 
057 1716. All motor credit 

eale. Beautiful condition. TH 
Obi 223 0881/061 231 6786. 


■A tea f » 

Iw nwi mi Aaaitol oo M 
■-» as. MwritoW ta] 

wwm~w*»aatmmut*o*. , 
IfMa Mpoc b cm taMtaH uta 
%mSc BCM to w— *8 1 

1 • ' — 1 Wattara Tiuat 


th: pzR) tsatoflsrm 




rnm b n d OL Am ooottctl 
ABiB* tap Swwf Pe»FW 

OL7 106 TaL AH 2202 


teOLM AT FL AT* 4 houses avid 
able. ra»OOOOew Personal 
Wrv ire 01-468 3400 or 0836- 

Mb to MTOH W14L 2/3 moMh 
leu uk 2 able bad lunuuiad 
Mdcony llaL £190 pw. Avan 
HOW. Tel 01408 2566 x 282 
8Wt ba sement nai wen sbl To 
Let- Whole of Aup. tM. On. 2 
hednu*. All mod ram GEBOpw 
tort. Tecoiooa eeu 
unum hqcvicsd flats, 

reniral LeuOaa from £326 pw. 
tana Town Hse Apes 373 3*36 
» MM. Presuge addrea*. Clepud 
now. 5 be* Rat. CM. wmmt. 
TV. maid. Tat. Ol 373 07 U. 
WfSM BVKTin c t. note haa A car. 4 
MA bum. «*a. Aim. 12/29. 
£360 pw nep. Tat 01-947 9494 


mils ffimsis 

Own room. To share Bal wtm 
exreflenl Mautlm and parden. 
£40 per week rxdustvr. Phone: 
01492 3a6i utter 7 30 pm). 

. N /8 re- 

todred to shr hoc flat. Own DM 
nn. AWtooOrana. Avad bianad. 
£48pw nar. Ol 874 8708 
PHOT remote required to share 
town house in Teddtooton. 
Own bathroom. Pieter N/s 
over 26 yrs XDCnw. TsfcOl 
977 -6126 Muw w/endU 
rari7 Nr Northern Une. O/R. 
M/F. sum young cny prat, lux 
CH house, aq mod cons £38pw 
ear Tel 01 223 3649. avail 
Aug 3. 

bammcak torn M/F. oum 
toaf pert. 0 MS room. £340 pent 
tort. 1 mth depodl regd. Ref. 
Tel 01428 4687. 

OtoWCX Prof m reo to ikvr 
ni*e Hie nr tube. Col Tv. CH- 
ru Ku. W/iuartL O/R £*Oow. 
M: Mr Dowdefl rv 996 0504 
OMBWICK peer person to share 
to*' freed n fit. Nr tube Musi br 
dog lover Cl 90 eon tort Day 
7*7 3667. Cvos 7*7 113*. 
CLAPMAML Own sunny roam 6 
bathnn to ranuty rmr be- 
tween the commons £ 42.60 
bw Inrt aO bills. 228 7830 
OOUJOH tMtaOD/Tootlim Prof 
tomato N /6 26* mwtrrd to 
share flat Ol R £l 20 pcm ♦ taba. 
Ol 6*2 6118 after 6.00 pm 

wro (Slab introductory service. 
Pise tot for apot 01-889 6*91. 
313 Brampton Roan. GWj 
FULHAM M/F. N/S. Over 20 . 

Own small room 1 min h 

To shat* wtm young raupia. 
£36pw met, 736 96*8 nu 
MHH80N8L garden flat, snare 

wnh i other. m/F- N/ 8 . O/R. 

ctoae lube. £133 pan end Tel 
01-9*8 2274 level 
Mf» 8 . Lor km dtuc bedrm tosuH 
couple or 2 praTS. to share tge 
Use with 3 mr*. £76 pw. Teh 
01788 «** 8 . m 
Hf 8 Prof pers n/a. share tux 
home o/r. 7 min* hate. £ 120 - 
180 PM. Cxi. 7*8 0270 rues/ 
7*8 0007 Today. 

MMMI Was mm fa 
family house. Shane an CoctM- 
He*. £160 sen. tor. TrL- oi 
6*2 1712 

LAPHAM SOUTH Prof M or F to 
■nr ire lux (am tae. o/r. 
CI70POI toe. 01473 8246 
KARLS CRT mnaie. o/r. share 
Wwwi I dtfier. £48 PWcsd. 
Tel: 370 2067 after 630 pm 
U MMIH OROVb M/I 20%. 
O/r m beauurw rouage £60 
»»/w. Tel: 22146*400 re 

dbto ns m spec 3 bed m. Prat 
M/F. £S0f>w. 01-387 431 lx 46 
Mflt M. to Mar hot Its*, o/r. 
gdn. all con*. £188 PCM; Cxri. 
Tel: 228 7996 eves 
ranr pro* m/f.b/s. o/r. iw 
■hare, rtoas tubr. £146 pan 
ere. 01-747 7169. 
sm bclouvu. sot* nu m*r 
young pen. Unreal valu* C*8 
pw. 498 S7S7 X 209/730 20*2 
mm Prof Penan. Own igedM* 
rro in Hut Me £60 tow toe. Ret 
dr* A ref read. 01-686 1327 
Hfl prof F. O/R to shared OaL Nr 
Bakers Si. CH. £208 pan excL 
OI 72* 0090 

M/F 28e to share KM O/R 
£*Opwerel.OI 871 3280 eves. 
WAMTKD Prof M 96. aeefca 
fWOharr. up to £oo PW. Ol 673 
1510 eve* 


lares or charter/srhcduiea ( 11 *. 
431 0167. Ato Alol 1803. 

FltoM* FaMor 01471 00*7 
ATOL 16*0. Atoa/VB. 
ITD/SKL £418 Penh £6*6 AM 
tnalor earners la AU8/NZ. 01- 
684 7371. ABTA 
SOUTH AFRICA -haHura frtxn 
£466. 01484 7371 ABTA. 

A U8WK . NJL. South Africa. 
US A. Hang Kano. Bsxi Fare*: 
01493 7775 AKTA. 


★ *SAWEr» n C*** 



★★1ST CLASS** 



* PfHTH * * BRSBUf * 

* HOBMT * * •“H®? * 

O-J0MMB * * S«W»* 

* MJCXUftn * dWmHGTOll * 

* as * on UORCUY * 

* BANGKOK * * rami * 

* saunK * * mmra * 

* DUBAI * * BAWA8I * 

* nmoHio * * vancouvm * 

* L AWEUS * * „ HW8 * 

* CAMB8EAM * *smAMXXO * 

** SOUTH BAlfBO, ** 


(ExiM 1969) 

so South 5 l EptoO! -Sdfrey 
(03727) 275M/255M/27I09/ 

23 Jl 5/24832/2 6097 


Sydney £455 £699 

- ■— J £415 £745 

£306 m® 
£209 £355 

TM fern £135 £210 

Now York £129 £320 

Los Angolas £216 £399 

01-370 6237 


Pres £89 N YORK 

Fra*** i£Sf a*> 
a* £320 Mvd E320 
am T3Z> Sbvgom Ejm 
Jobaro H*0 Bangkw CSSS 

OsUBoib- E3SS Rangoon C3S8 
Hong Kong ESlO Catasa £425 


21 MW SL UaRaWl 








COD Doha 
C«n waned 
£330 JoOdab 
£400 math 

£268 Kii/St! 

G345 M-Vortt 

reryt SaOtA 
1415 Sta/NU 
K70 Tokyo 










!M S8S^^wt 

Tat it- “* 


wort SBBrt » M Mow;- 

Hohtty (■ 2 n £WW» donaM by 


QHf ^ ff i xi tmi - Fb* anagurodeten tor2 tn 0«n« d Tup cast 

5S^J5WiNGrt^S^AB^‘l8-R«^W^ toPs,stof 

««m «*—«* 

Tabtasta CHses. Sttekport. 

»vs«tfflsset , ttssfn 

RnnnTn£«dby fta specat Mmap &>&■ 

MOV TUttHKY. AuguM avail 
barrel a wrek retain ng at our 
private orach haul, torn a 
wrek frtlMnp On Our vaChl tor 
£400 MM- K. M/8. free 
w/ipgrtg, other <«n>blMM|o«a 
praa. Ol 326 1006. 

COCTCUntta ON maMafhola 
M Lurape. UM 4 tnod Orstlna- 
Uraa. DwaM Travel 01-730 

Train U Red UOh ST. WC 1 . 
Ol *04 1*90. ABTA/IATA. 

Beni Travel. Tel Ol MS 641*. 

MEAP FUOim Worldwide. 
Haysaanirt 01030 1304. 


U TC-Opm Sal .0763 857035. 

LOW COST PARC* toll S.A Ma- 
lar Travel. Ol *86 9237. IATA. 

1111. Travel wue. AM*. AteL 

■toVeSL Ol 736 8191. ATOL. 

ra ilT <K RUMR>a»neuuled mghw 
01-79* 2388 ABTA ATOM. 

HOLT UAL al toe weO-aepoInl- 
cdEU Ktonm. to uchfden Bay 
of Saad-AJewto. Star 7 mHea 
from to* eleoanl Utlentahenal 
re n al of TAORMINA. PlScv 
tort 7 awhla naK-bCHxd to twin 
room, return daytime Gatwirk 
fK i every Tula day. Pool dr pri- 
vate orach, transfer* A Mreort 
tax. No hidden extras SICIL- 
IAN SUN LTD Ol 222 7*62 
o.w U9S rtn £4«9. Auddand 
o.w E490 rtn £706. Jo-Mao 
o. w £305 rtn £>M. LOS AlW 
hto.wS9iann £404. London 
FbpM Onlrr 01-3)0 6332. 

New vork £269. L A £329. To- 
ronto £209. J-bUfg £*96. 
Mu rom £376. Sydney £689. 
Aurhland £749. Darttor 130 
jenatyn Stem Ol 839 714* 

New York £269. LA £379. To- 
ronto £249 r'ltmrn £37*. 
Sydney £489 Auckland £7*9. 
Darlatr 130 Jrrmyn SOeeL OI 
839 7]M 

MO RO CCAN HOTKU and holi- 
day lerviras IhrouDh Moremn 
bound travel toe Moroccan Sea- 
oalaata. dovt. Ucencrd and AHa 
banded. Tel Ol 73* 5307. 

LA TH* AM ER I CA . Low cast 
mans eg. too £486. Urn* 
£49S rtn. Abo Small Group 
Monday Journotlni Peru 
from £300) JLA 01-747-3108 

H/TORR Miaou LA. Cheapeal 
laces on major UJL Kheduled 
earner*, ado tranmtliautr 
chanen A fltglila lo Canada. 01 
60* 7371 ABTA 

AuB/Srpf. kvdtoUKy (09231 
771260 Timaway Hatiaay*. 
ABTA ATOL 1107. 

pea n deaunanom Valraandtr 
Ol *02 4262/0082 ABTA 

61004 ATOL I960 

flight* A 
nouaay*. Freedom Holiday* 
017*1 * 686 . ATOL *32. 

RKiunoiMi Travel. 1 Duke a 
Richmond AST A Ol -940 4073. 
ratMSlA Parted beaches (or 
your summer holiday. Call ter 
our brochure now. Tunisian 
Travel Bureau. 01-373 4411. 


Nwobi. io'BurR. Cairo. Dubai. 
Istanbul. Singapore. ICL Delbi, 
Bangkok. Hong Kong. Sydney. 
Europe. & The Americas. 
Ftneiag* Tnmi, 

76 S halmb un' Arenac 
Laadsu WIV 7DG. 
01-439 0102 

Opta Sararday IOjN-UM 

BOMdi MIM Mlto . 

CtaBlMFISMta . 

I try MRB bsari Mg M8y 

teacha on to dtpd bipl fc- 


Mnb ram 
JDlumfKar 0)0 £490 

Nfson £275 E» 

Cum tisa £230 

uom mo ase 

M/Bam £250 E3S0 

ftmtfb* £220 £35® 

Brad* 1420 

Aim Astea Trawl LU 
lO/m toai SL 81 
TEL r-cTcw/i 
lbs * r 


CraR. Corfu. RM8. Has. StnriR 
Grata klnfe, TIM Npm. Mhioks 

30 Juy 

123466 luges: 

f«9 ESS 
£199 rz» 
n« nw 
ties EM 

(1W E229 

ajojt Moral 
Hi RM tout . 
srfl teh Iran GfML lison led 
Ite mraw ton u sum **> Ml 
MM StsrW Otto ant. Boehm 
0ib»j/iKM cmh cm DseHRi 


Tetlsdrfab NT 231 5453 
TctSAafictt 8742 331 WO 
Tat: NRRtHtar 961 834 5033 
ATOL 2834 


- Mofa low-cost flights 
| via more routes 
. to more destinations 
'than any other agency 

Tail, expert, high-tech 
Hfiriee - Ftea world wMa 
hotel Scar Mrs pass 
• up Id 00% dteeoimte 
Open S-S Mon-Sat 

Immunisation, insurance, 
Foreign Exchange, 
Map OBook Shop 

43-41 Easts Court Hoad 
London W8 6EJ 

. Ltwa-Haat oveoa UtS 

EuMd/CfSa 0LS37 5400 
1 st/ SualomaOI -S M 3«44 j 

'ABTA RH ' muW 


Save with Swissair^ 
Super Apex. 

London to Zurich or 
Geneva dailyoncon- 
venient afternoon 
flights- And daily 
flights to Basle 
(except Sundays). 
Book and pay Mdays 
before departure. 

Stay in Switzerland 
at least until the 
Sunday afterarrival. 
Bookings and full 
conditions from 
travel agents or 



Aug to On Ekrrt-t ria. aruvi 
irtaxuia hah. on uraomlt Mr*, 
bool Ini*. DBO** A Boo. Far 
htdo'v 6 TamiUre Lunarscap* 
Ol 441 0122 

OIW M Tutor 12 Mb rrew.a 
motor yacht j wk. rr C*28 bp 
uk m*. Wham mi - 1 imt 
aUmr wrofa from LI OOO rrer 
W/spom. n/b. 01 326 1006, 


OFFto Part*. Am 

Cnirva. Drew. Uuuum. Th* 
top * . Duwn. Rouen. Bow- 
togw A Dmsr Tim* Off 2a. 
Chremr Ctoa*. London. SWiX 
7BQ. 01-236 8070 




We cm ataays supply a test cues 
mu. nm a the bsMiwUB. We 
taw pobiMy Bra hnsi MMCbon 
si Bra MraMHianew. on Corfu. 
CrrfB. ftnos. Mane. South al 
Franca, laiy * on ns headi or *nh 
pool Afl 8 He mad. some a cook 
hna? From the sety tnesnsrae to 
dw anraogly modes!!. 


43 CUena Street 
utaim zm 
•T541 8851 J 81-514 8883 
(589 OIK - 74 hr 

un 8T0L 

i wim Boot* *na 
■toft MID avail South ol Franc*. 
Marbcd*. Algarv*. Wnl iMm. 
ConUaicnM VUItoOl 2469181. 



VHIaa- mnr wnh 
poab. MwrtmnUs. Uvrm**, alt 
dam avail. July 

mua iram £106. (Xl*. Hob- 
day*. Ol 309 7070 6 0622 
677071 or 0622 677076 i24 
hr*) AW 1772. 



OOLFE JUAN 4 bed roomed «iDb 
wnh pool, aviuoor 17-31 Aw 
pusL CMdU* i nun Conunrnuu 

Vina*. Ol 24S 9181. 

Lowmm (are* Ir £99. 
BIBtan. 735 8193 AMU 1893. 

PCH P OB lIEi DrUgM rural rail, 
avail now. upiti a Aug. Mpa 4. 
duly Lion, TCI 01-088 8063 or 
01-048 6790 

BIUI I ANY imMr cottage* 
Auo/Sral Trt Bretagne Hall 
daw 0226 337477 
CORSICA, %/e canuung/atoaioa 6 
hotrk. nr Calvi lawn * beach 
B cto raf Travel. Ol 876 1331 




|«dM M ratoon Mb on UbgoB 
Ul tend Imcto*. 

L tab nos. B 84 * 4 bog Fty 
■and ta oSos cowm m taoora 

ftawrfteof htoBam M Barn* 1 ) 



HI FCW. An apt rfo- 
Krtpnon tor our holkMya 04 
Kamuuki- aomr nan Iram 21 
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pursu oiu to Secuon 888 of (he 
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named Company will be held at 
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erpoof LI 9AA on the Sin day of 
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ing mull be lodged al tor offices 
of Leonard Curas 6 Partner*. 46 
Rooney Street. Liverpool LI 9AA 
noi uier uni 4 o'clock hi toe af- 
ternoon on Monday 40i August 

DATED this IRm day of July 



pursuant to Section 588 of me 
Gomnanire Art 1986. that a Meet- 
ing of Crcdllur* Of toe above- 
named Company will br nrto al 
tor oflirr* of Leonard Curus and 
Partner*. 3rd Floor. Peter House. 
Oxford Street. Mancnntrr MI 
BAB mi tor eui nay of Aiioum 
1986*1 L2 o'clock midday lor toe 
purgosm mentioned in Sections 
689 and 690 of Ifw said Act. 

Prone* to be used at the Meet 
Ing mua be lodged *i the offices 
al Leonard Guru* and Partner*. 
3rd floor, peter Mouse. Oxtard 
street. Manchester MI SAB not 
laler uvan * o'clock in toe after- 
noon on 6 Auqusl 1986. 

DATED toff 21 day Of July 1986 
Lb weiner 

tions 4 6 6 

Authorisation of Insolvency. 

TAKE NOTE that I. Jouv 
Vvonnr Vnivii of I Raymond, 
Buildings. Gray'* Inn. London.' 
wCIR SON. intend to aunty to tori 
Secretary of State under the pro- 
v-ruon* of toe above art for 
ouutoraaiton lo acl as Insolvency 

Anv person having negnon to 
brttrve that vuctl autoornauon 
should not be granted should, 
within 28 day* of puMeum of 

ton notice rommunlcatr such rr*. 
van to tor Department of Trade & 

. industry. Room 609. Companies' 
House.- 63 CUy Road. London 
EC1 V IBB. •- - - 


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Law Report July 30 1986 House of Lords 

Use of foreign discovery 
rules is not 

unconscionable interference 

Sooth Caroin** Insurance Co v 
Assorantie Maatsdxappij **De 
Zeveo Pwwiitcieo'" NV' 

Some v Al Ahfia Insurance Co 
and Others 

Before Lord Bridge of Harwich, 
Loid Brandon of Oakbrook, 
Lord Briehmian, Lord Madcay 
of Clashfern and Lord Goff of 

[Speeches sold July 29] 

Where defendants in two 
English actions sought to obtain 
evidence for use in those actions 
by availing themselves of pre- 
trial discovery provided by way 
of assistance to litigants before 
foreign tribunals by the law of 
the United States, there was no 
such interference with the 
procedure of the High Court as 
amounted to unconscionable 
conduct on their part so as to 
justify the court granting an 
injunction to restrain them. 

The House of Lords so held in 
allowing an appeal by the defen- 
dants, Assurantie Maatschappij 
“De Zeven Provincial" NV, Al 
Ahlia Insurance Co and Arabian 
Seas Insurance Co, from the 
decision of the Court of Appeal 
(Lord Justice Griffiths, Lord 
Justice Slade and Lord Justice 
Lloyd) (The Times June 13. 
I9S5; (1986/ QB 348 } who 
dismissed their appeal against 
injunctions granted to the plain- 
tins, South Carolina Insurance 
Co, by Mr Justice Hobhouse on 
April 25, 1985, whereby the 
defendants were restrained from 
taking any further steps in their 
motion before the United States 

Mr Robert Alexander, QC 
and Mr Jonathan Sumption, 
QC. for the defendants; Mr 
Kenneth Rokison, QC Mr 
Christopher Symons and Mr 
Thomas Weitzman for the 

LORD BRANDON said that 
in December 1 9S4 and February 
1985 the plaintiffs had brought 
two actions in the Commercial 
Court to recover from the 
defendants sums which they 
claimed to be due under certain 
contracts of re-reinsurance. 

The principal place of busi- 
ness of both the agents through 
whom the . original insurance 
had been phcedTand of the loss 
adjusters who had investigated 
the relevant claims, was in the 
State of Washington. 

The defendants were remote 
from the facts in dispute, and 
discovery in the actions in 
England would not extend to 
relevant documents held by the 
agents and loss adjusters. 

In March 1985 the defendants 
applied to a district court in 
Washington for, inter olio, the 
production and inspection of 
specified classes of documents. 
Neither the agents nor the loss 
adjusters appeared before the 
court lo resist the application. 

But the plaintif& did so 
appear, indicating their 
objection to h. and they sub- 
sequently issued summonses in 
the actions in England seeking 
orders requiring the defendants 
to withdraw their application to 
the United States court and 
restraining them from proceed- 
ing further with it. 

The question to be decided 
was whether the circumstances 
of the case were such as to give 
the court power to grant the 
injunctions at all, and not 
whether, there being such 

power, it was a proper exercise 
of discretion io grant them 
rather than io refuse them. 

The effect of the authorities, 
so far as material to the present 
case, was that the power of the 
High Court to gram injunctions 
was, subject to two exceptions, 
limited to two situations. 

X When one party to an action 
could show that the other party 
bod either invaded, or threat- 
ened to invade a legal or 
equitable right of the former for 
the enforcement of which the 
latter was amenable to the 
jurisdiction of the court. 

2 Where one party to an action 
had behaved, or threatened to 
behave in a manner which was 

Among the forms of injunc- 
tion which the High Court had 
power to grant was an injunc- 
tion granted to one party to an 
action io restrain the other party 
to it front beginning, or continu- 
ing. proceedings against the 
former in a foreign court. 

Such jurisdiction was, how- 
ever, io be exercised with cau- 
tion because it involved indirect 
interference with the process of 
the foreign court concerned. 

The latter form of injunction 
might be granted in such 
circumstances as to constitute 
an exception to the principle 
that the power to grant injunc- 
tions had been circumscribed by 
judicial authority. That might 
occur where one party had 
brought proceedings against an- 
other party in a foreign court 
which was not the forum 
coveniens for the trial of the 
dispute between them. 

But that exception was not 
relevant to the present case. Nor 
was the power to grant Atareva 
injunctions which, before it was 
statutorily recognized, might 
have been a farther exception. 

It was contended by the 
plaintiffs that they did have 
such a legal or equitable right as 
was required for situation ( 1 ) io 
exist. Bui counsel had tad great 
difficulty in formulating the 
right on which they relied, and 
his Lordship would hold that 
the plaintiffs had not shown th« 
situation ( 1 ) existed. 

In considering whether situa- 
tion ( 2 ) tad been shown to exist, 
it was difficult, and probably 
unwise, to seek to define the 
expression “unconscionable 
conduct” in anything like an 
exhaustive manner. 

In his Lordship's opinion, 
however, it included, at any 
rate, conduct which was oppres- 
sive or vexatious or which 
interfered with the due process 
of the court. 

The Court of Appeal had 
based its decision on three 
grounds: First, the court had to 
retain control of its own process. 
Second, the civil procedure of 
the United States was signifi- 
cantly different from that of foe 
F-ngiiah courts, and 'foe parties, 
by submining to the jurisdiction 
of an English court, tad to be 
taken to have accepted its 
procedure. Third, unrestricted 
access to foreign procedural 
remedies was liable to produce 
hardship in the fonn of in- 
creased costs and inconve- 

Subject to the help which a 
party could obtain from foe 
court, the basic principle under- 
lying foe preparation and 
presentation of a party's case 
under foe civil procedure in the 

High Court was foal it was for 
that party to obtain and present 
the evidence which he needed 
by his own means, provided 
always that such means were 
lawful in the country in which 

they were used, 

r the agents and loss adjusters 
tad voluntarily allowed inspec- 
tion of the documents, it could 
not possibly have been said that 
there had been any interference 
with the English court's control 
of its own process. That being 
so. there was no reason why. 
since United States law au- 
thorized an application of the 
kind made, the making of such 
application should be regarded 
as being such an interference 

As for the second ground, his 
Lordship could not see that foe 
defendants, by seeking to ex- 
ercise a right potentially avail- 
able to them under the law of the 
United States, had in any way 
departed from, or interfered 
with, the procedure of the 
English court. 

It was of foe utmost im- 
portance to appreciate that foe 
reason why English procedure 
did not permit pre-trial discov- 
ery against persons who were 
not parties to an action was for 
the protection of those third 
parties, and not for the protec- 
tion of those who were parties to 
foe action. 

So for as increased costs were 
concerned, it could reasonably 
be said that any liability for 
increased costs incurred by foe 
plaintiffs was in a sense self- 
imposed. It was right to stress 
that, left to themselves, foe 
agents and loss adjusters would 
voluntarily have given 
permisson to inspect afi the 

So for as inconvenience was 
concerned, if there was a reason- 
able possibility that inconve- 
nience was the price of justice 
being fully done at the trial of 
foe actions, it seemed to be a 
price which had necessarily to 
be paid. 

In any event, the defendants' 
application, made in what might 
prove a just cause, could not, 
solely on the ground that it 
occasioned the extra costs and 
inconvenience, be categorized 
as an int er ference -with the 
court's control of its own pro- 

Accordingly, there was no 
such interference with the 
promlure of the High Court by 
foe defendants as would amount 
to unconscionable counduct on 
their part, and so justify the 
exercise of the court s power to 
grant injunctions against them. 

Lord Bridge. Lord Brightman 
and Lord Madcay agreed. 

LORD GOFF, concurring in 
the result with Lord Bran- 
don, said that he was reluctant 
to accept that the power of foe 
court to grant injunctions was 
restricted to certain exclusive 

In particular, his Lordship did 
not regard the exercise of the 
power to restrain a person from 
commencing or continuing 
proceedings in a foreign forum 
as constituting an exception to 
certain limited categories in 
which it had been said foal the 
power might alone be exercised. 

Solicitors; Clyde & Co; Her- 
bert Smith & Co. 

Cause of action under street works 
Act arises when cost of 
making good damage is incurred 

Yorkshire Electricity Board v 
British Telecommunications 

Before Lord Bridge of Harwich, 
Lord Brandon of Oakbrook, 
Lord Brightman, Lord Mackay 
of Clash fem and Lord Ackner 
[Speeches sold July 29] 

The cause of action under 
section 26(6) of the Public 
Utilities Street Works Act 1950 
arose when foe expense of 
making good foe damage was 
reasonably incurred, not when 
foe damage was caused. 

The House of Lords allowed 
an appeal by the plaintiffs, foe 
Yorkshire Electricity Board, 
from the COun of Appeal (Sir 
John Donaldson, Master of the 
Rolls, Lord Justice Purchas and 
Lord Justice Robert Goff) (The 
Times May 23. 1985; (1985) 83 
LGR 760) who on May 22. 
1985, had allowed an appeal by 
foe defendants, British Tele- 
communications pic, and foe 
third party, P. Igoe & Son (a 
firm), from Mr Justice 

The judge had held, on 
November 11, 1983, on a 
preliminary issue, that foe 
plaintiffs' claim under section 
26(6) was not time-barred by 
section 2(1X4) of foe Limitation 
Act 1939. 

Section 26(6) of the 1950 Act 
provides: "Operating undertak- 
ers shall pay to owning under- 
takers compensation equal to 
foe expense reasonably incurred 
by the owning undertakers of 
making good damage to appa- 
ratus of theirs to which this 
section applies which i^tausM 
by foe execution lawfully or 
works to which this section 
applies of the operating 
undertakers ..." 

Section 20) of the 1939 Act 
provides: The following ac- 
tions shall not be brought after 
the expiration of six years froin 
the date on which the cause of 
action accrued, that is to say — 
(d) actions to recover any 
sum recoverable by virtue of 
any enactment . . - 

Mr Alan Fletcher, QC and Mr 
fen Croxford for the electnorj; 
board; Viscount Bledisloe. QC 
and Mr Nicholas Underhill for 
British Telecommunications; 

Mr John Samuels, QC and Miss 
Caroline Budden for foe third 

LORD BRIDGE said that foe 
board owned two underground 
electricity cables beneath foe 
surface of South Accommoda- 

tion Road, Leeds. In 1971 foe 
third party, in the course of 
laying ducts for the Post Office, 
whose relevant obligations had 
now devolved on British 
Telecom, had damaged the 
electricity cables. 

The latest dates when the two 
cables must have been damaged 
were May 13 and July 6, 1971, 
respectively. The board had 
made good foe d a ma g e in 
August 1976. 

On May 4, 1978, they had 
issued their writ, against the Post 
Office. They tad claimed to 
recover the cost of making good 
foe damage pursuant to section 
26 of the 1950 Act, alternatively 
as damages for negligence. They 
had, however, had to concede 
that their c laim in tort was 

The question in the appeal 
was whether a cause of action 
under section 26(6) of foe 1950 
Acl accrued as soon as damage 
was done to statutory 
undertakers' apparatus or only 
when the undertakers incurred 
the expense of making it mod. Ir 
the former, the board felled; if 
foe latter, they succeeded. 

It seemed to his Lordship that 
a statutory cause of action 
created by a requirement that A 
“shall pay" a sum of money to B 
accrued when and not before the 
obligation to pay arose. 

Ifthe words “compensation 
equal to foe expense reasonably 
incurred ... of making good 
damage" referred to a sum of 
money and indicated how it was 
to be calculated, then, on foe 
face ofit. be found it difficult to 
understand how the obligation 
to pay that sum of money could 
arise until foe event tad oc- 
curred that enabled foe amount 
payable to be calculated. 

The enacting words appeared 
to bis Lordship, in their or- 
dinary meaning, to create a 
cause of action foal first accrued 
when owning undertakers 
reasonably incurred foe expense 
of making good damage to their 

The respondents had can- 
vassed a number of practical 
difficulties that it was suggested 
flowed from acceptance of the 
board's construction of section 

26(6). Those could not, as it 
seemed to his Lordship, assist 
the respondents unless they 
could show that the language of 
foe enacting words was fairly 
capable of being construed as 
creating a cause of action that 
accrued when foe relevant dam- 
age was done. 

Lord Justice Robert Goff bad 

said, in delivering the judgment 
of the Court of Appeal (atp769): 
“We can see nothing offensive 
in construing section 26(6) as 
providing that the cause of 
action accrues when the damage 
occurs, even though H is not 
possible for foe owning under- 
taker to quantify his da m age 
until a la ter date," 

Examination of that propo- 
sition to see if it could be 
sustained seemed to his Lord- 
ship to go the heart of foe 
matter. A judgment for da m ages 
to be assessed was, of course, a 
commonplace of litigation, es- 
pecially m actions for damages 
for negligence in respect of 
damage to persons or property. 

In any such case, however, ute 
plaintiff who obtained such a 
judgment was already entitled to 
recover damages, and if foe 
court were asked to quantify 
those damages it could always 
do so immediately even though 
that would involve looking at 
the future as well as foe past and 
estimating the effect of future 

The concept of a judgment 
finally determining liability m 
favour of a plaintiff who might 
in the event be entitled to 
recover nothing from foe defen- 
dant was surely unacceptable. 

His Lordship considered sec- 
tions 12(3X5), 18(1X4), 19(1X3), 
26(7), 27(2), 31 and 32 of foe 
1950 Act, provisions of the 
Water Act 1945 (Schedule 3). 
the Electric Lighting (Clauses) 
Act 1899 (Appendix) and the 
Gas Act 1948 (Schedule 3). 
Cobum v CoUedge(\ 1897] I QB 
702), Central Electricity Board v 


King v Port of London Authority 
([19201 AC I) and concluded 
that foe language creating an 
obligation to “pay compensa- 
tion . . . equal to the expense 
reasonably incurred" in sections 
18(1) and 26(6) of foe 1950 Act 
and to “indemnify — against 
expense reasonably incurred" in 
section 19(1) must have been 
used with foe intention that they 
would have the like effect. 

The only possible effect was 
to create a statutory cause of 
action accruing when foe ex- 
pense was incurred. 

Lord Brandon, Lord 
Brightman, Lord Mackay and 
Lonl Ackner agreed. 

Solicitors; William F. Prior A 

Co for R. C Moorhoouse A Co, 
Leeds; Mr P. G. Ashcroft; 
Willey Hargrave, Holborn for 
Wiifey Hargrave, Leeds. 



The Queen’s 
of Belfast 

Degrees awarded by ihc Queen's 
University of Belfasu 

FacoJty of Ensineeriite 
Civil Engineering 
Pasfl If BUI: R A Cordon: B Quinn 

Mechanical and Industrial 

A W Green: RSL Magee: D E 
MeMullan: P O Nesbitt: J M Shaw 

Electrical and Electronic 

5*W H Oordovr; Z E MtHlan: NOT 
On% S C Stmpmi 


Civil Engineering 

GIbm 1: N G Kearney 

CtaM t tOW l)i E K Brnuu. S M 

Dutrv: P T Fw. K A Feeney. D G E 

Rogers: P M surf ora. A M SI con: L G 

variey: T R WaJkinshaw 

QiH 2 (Dlv 0): E Boyle: J A C 

Cardwell: P T Dermoil: C L Fu: B 

Harkin. M T KcDy: O J Laflerty: D K 

T Lau: A A McGuire: P F McQuald: F 

J C Morrison: P G O'Reilly: J □ 

Pentland. J M Sheema: J P Skelton: G 

P Smith: J N Thompson: T S Topiev: 

J Toiton. H D Wray: A S Wright M M 


BuiSJA Madden: I J Mastervnt R 
D McCaUrn: D B McKentr: J M 

Pane G A CDIesmc-. M M Conti Icy: H J 
Kadhum: T D Lynch: F J Magee: C P 
McLaughlin: V J O'Malley 

Mechanical Engineering 

Ran 1: A Cartwright R j SandfonL 
Ran 2 CDIV nr J G Brown: L W 
Graham: S R Moore: J W Wamock 
Ran 2 (Mv in: m K Boyle: B J 
Con Ion: A G T Duffy P A Dykes: S K 
5 Havant W I R HJoglnson: P R 
Kelly: C I Leeper: W D J Moore: R T 
Rankin: C Reid: G R Rooney. 

Rau 1 R B A anew: D B Butck: R 
CTomie: 5 Dickey: P M D Donolxx-: K 
M W Keane: P R Law: J Maguire: C P 
J McKtllop: S H nic noiaon: w j Steele: 
J C Sullivan: R W Walker: P M Walts: 
P N Whiles! de 

Pass M □ Doherty: M A Grtbben: S G 
Harnett G Madden 

Electrical and Electronic 


Ctaa l: J M McArdlc 

Ran 2 Cptw n« E J GlUcti: P A Mallon: 

T J McCartan: M G Med us key T J 

Mitchell; C Parke*. S W J Seawiight 

Ran 2 CDtv U)s D g Am. A G Hayes: B 
P Hyland: N M Mlicheil: A L Moore 

Rats 3: J Fordo: C W Graham: V A 
KEtpatrick: S H G McFerran: M E 
McLachlan: J A O'Maney: R J Taylor 
Pas* J G Devine: S Haveron: C 

Electronic and Information 

Class 1: k J Boyd: F R Doherty: C M 
McPeake: J C Parker: R H RuddeU: 
Rasa 2 (Dlv QiG H Carson; C Qian: D 
J P Harkln: S C Lynch: D McBrten 
Ran 2 (Dt* II): Y-W Hung: K G 
Smart W H Tang: B J Thompson: D S 

Class tMJ Lavery: J P McManus: G 
J Wilson 

Pass: S K Chee: W E Jones; T G 

Aeronautical En gineer ing 

Ran u r r wood bum 

Ctast 2 (Otv I): T G Allen: P C G 
Mallon: A N McAleer: S T Mdlwaln: 
G Moore 

Ran 2 (Dlv II)! c D Curry: D Laws: s 
E McGeetian: D A Robinson: W P 

Ran iPJ Leneghan: E J McCoubrle 

Industrial Engineeiing 

Ran 2 (Dlv D): I A Blggerslaff: A W 

Clan 3: R Beggs: H M Leung 
Pan B C Casey iwtlh commendation) 

Chemical Engineering 

Class 1: R J K Agnew: s C Kilpatrick 

Rats 2 (Dlv I): P M Baker L G P 

Eakln: P □ Blames: T P Kelly: G 


Rats 2 (DM B):JC Andrews: P A J 
Mcwade: A G O'Connor. J V Toner. F 
J Wilson 

Claw 3: S P Curran 

Faculty of Engineering 
BSc Civil Engineering 

W J Daman: A S McCUsten N J 
O'Brien: A 4 Smyth 

Electrical and Electronic 

C D Edwards: W p McCoy 

AeroBaatfeal Engineering 

E J HaDeron 


Rau is K I Thompson rnie Harper) 
Rass 2 (Dtv Q: C-A J Ayre: M E Boyle: 
□ M MacRanda): J F McKay 

□ M MacRanda): J F McKay 
Rau 2 (Dlv ID: K M Baird: S M 
Connolly: M Doherty: M M M 
Gallagher. C Y Hardman: K T Kho: D 
I J Lamben: P N Mahood: J L 
McCracken: M J MrCarrigle: J G 
Murray: H Nelson: D O'Hagan: T P 
Sheehan: M R Tennyson 
Pass: P R Best: E Cooke: P A GUlespte: 
M D Shepherd 

Faculty of Education 

Class 2 (Ur D: E A Armstrong: M J 
Bam J C Bingham: E N E Burrow: S 
H R Campbell: A Connolly; M T 
Curran: R M Doherty: C M Donnelly: 
J E Donnelly; M V Doyle. G G 
Higgins: P A Hughes: M E A Jamison: 
C M Kane: P J Kelly: C M J Knox: M 
R Lavery: A M Maguire: □ M 
McAJeenan: M E McCullagh: O J 
McKee: E M McKeever: Y M 
McKelvey. R T McShane: v R Megaw: 
S P Morrison: T C Murphy: B T 
O'Kane: P M O'Neill: W G Pollock: Y 
M Redmond: M C Rice: Y A 

Chiu 2 (Dlv ID: L M A Hen N L 
Anderson. J T Bradley: W S Camp- 
bell: F L Crol hers: M P Cullen: P J 
Curry: C M Doherty; O S Puddy: P J 
Duggan. A E Dundee: A A Elliott: K 
Greer: C J Hill: M J L Irvine. M S 
Keenan: F M Kennedy: E G Leneghan: 
H M MackUn: M D McAnulty: M R 
McCabe: P F Met nearly: M A J 
McKanr: A McKee: P M McKenna: A 
C McKeown: D A McVeigh: L E 
Nesbitt: M C Patterson mee 
McConnell I : A Semple: E P Sheridan; 
C J Stinson: T P Wilson 
Rau X E PhwUas 

unolasxtftsd Aegrotat N P P H Quinn 

BEd With Commendation 

j M Campbell-. M C Carey: J M 
Chester. P M Davey M Dunne (nee 
Mul Holland); J ElUoti: C J Hassan: P 
Jeffers: N G Lagan. A P McShane: A E 
Moms: G A Mullan: S M Murugh: P 
E M Quinn: J J Rafferty. E J Rodger: 
u B Valiety: L E Vaughan 

O C H Adair: N n 
A dams: P E Allen inee Johnston* O A 
Armstrong: J O Aiild: K A Balmer. M 
E Banlord. J P Barr: C F Barrett. L M 
Ben; L J Bfc-akley: A M M Booties: P P 
Branagh: M A Butck: W E Burke: V 
Bums: 5 E Callaghan: J V T 
Campbell: M M Campbell infe Kelly): 
P G Garble. A G Carragher: C F 
Carson: F L Carson; R a Cassidy: G E 
Clarke: H A Clarke: M M Conroy: M G 
Corr mee McCorryt: G Corrigan: D “ 
Cromers: K E Cromers: R J Cullen: .. 
A Cuming: J E L Cummings. D S 
Currants in*? Converyi. S M Currie: R 
A DaLWU: J M Davidson: R M Deenry: 
R E K Denimon: G M Dkjjiam: E P 
DoUia S C Dolan: J A Donna: P G 
Donnelly: S Douglas: M D Dtimon: H 
P Edwards inte Mlmnulll: O A 
Fttniairirk: A M Fox me? Hughes): J 
A Gibbons: R J Gibson: P GUdea; C A 
Good: K A Gordon. M Gracey tn«e 
ShiUldavi: P O Crlbben: W J 
McNamee Grogan: B Hamlll: P J 
Hamm: E J Hanna. S J Hanmgan: P A 
Hannon. L M Harbinson: j p Hardy: 
□ A Har) ness: G M Harle: MPA 
Hasson. J Heffron: M D Hegarty: J P 
Heron: L w H Hlidllch: H A Hughes: 
M J Hughes: M M Hume nice 
Aldridge i: J J Hunt; E S Hunter: M E 
lr» inc.'E m Jackson. F L Jackson: A P 
Jemphrey: C 4 L Johnston: R c Kean 
i nee McAlister): □ p Kearns: M j 
Keenan: J P Kelly: NAM Kennedy. B 
P King. L G 4 Kuinear: J O Knaggs: S 
P Krnqhi: s P Knlpe P M Lavery: C 
Loflus inee Armstrong). J G Logan: M 
P Logan: P M Loguc: M E Lowry: M C 
Markin inee Murpny). J D Madme. B 
A Maguire: F T Maguire inee 
MeGuigani: G E Major: R Mallon: G E 

V Massey: 4 K Matthews: M M 

MaxwelL H R Moynes: A T McAuley.' 
T P McCann: B □ McCarron: M J 
MeCarron: C McCartney; B P 

McGaughan: C J McConviIJc: M E 
McConville: M S McCormick: FED 
McCrea: C P McCromush: S ME 
MCCuDough: P McCusler: L F Mc- 
Donald: A M McElhanon: J M 

McEneamcy: K N McFerran: G M 

MCCreevey: H J MrGulgan; T J 

McGuire: A M McKavanagh; P J 
McKavarugh: L J McKee: M 
McKeefry: B McKeman: P G 

McKeman; B J McLaughlin: L A J 
MeMullan: J McNeill' J a McPariand: 

S M McQuade. K m McTanoart: S e 
M itchell: C Mooney. L P Morris: A 
Moui: J J Mul Holland' N Mulligan. Y 

V Mulligan inee Mrstravicki. G J 

Murphy: MRP Murphy; D Mussen: D 
A Neill. K MHOte K S Nesblll: A L 
Oanrn: L B O Connor: E O'Faghuln 
S J O O'Hare in*e McLaughlin* D 
ratenon: CA Poller «Mc MCCVOyh H 
M piWLFM Raflenv G Retd: E K 
Rodger P M Rosa (nee Camphelli. P F 
Shanks. F E Sheeran: J M Sherlock: C 
£ M c ShhtWs: D Short D A 

Smyth: m Srnylh: N P Smyth: R M 
Smyth: w j SMmtt: S E Stevenson: S 
11 Stevenson: S M Tagoart: C R 
Thompson; D j Thompson. S E 
Thompson. W j R TTmiriDsoo: B T 
Tralnor: R Tratnor: J M Walker: H P 
Webb: E J Whyte: n m Wilson; C M 
Worrier K S Woodrow. E C Wray. J 
Wright m | Young inee Robln&oru. 

Faculty of Science 


A w Boone: C P Bryson I Computer 
Science. A B Cunningham iComp 
Sen, B P Donnelly fPhystnr. S D 
Gilmore iCoRib Sell: B P Donnelly 
(Physi. S D Gilmore i Conns SOI. K C 
Gordon (Chemistry*: I A Graham 
'Botany and ftnnicsi G A Hamilton 
iChcmi. I G Hughes iPhysc J L Hunler 

■ BtoCticnii. i G Hughes i Physi: J L 
Hunter iBioChemc C M Keenan 
• Pharmacyr. □ J Kelly iComp Sen: G 
M Laierly iChetm: E A McFarland 

■ Microblolooyi: E G McKenna iCheml: 

S A McKnmhl IChem): R A S 
McMordie iChemc C S Mercer 
iMailKtiuiics and Comp Sell, j B 
Moore (Maths): M T Mullan (Applied 
Mams and Chetnl: B G Quinn 
(Ptiarmacvi: R J SMvtn 'Como so 
and Siaiisim and Operational Re 
searcni: M I SKnenson ipnarmi: j F 
Thom bury -Malhsi. S H Traynor 
(Pturmnln atnenliai 

Class 2 (Dtv D: T D Allen (Geography); 
B M Anderson ' Mir rob and Genetics): 
C J Armstrong (Medical Microoi; S H 
Baird ■ Micron and Gem: Ft M Best 
iBwciiemi G W Blafcry iMicrob and 
Gem. D C Boal i Biology i; J M Boyle 
(Btoti: M M Bradley (Comp Sett: A J 
Brown (BWIi: D D Brown fBudnest 
Admin and Comp' SctR E C Brown 
(Business. Admin and Comp Set). D M 
Cameron >Geogi: M G J Carun iComp 
Sen: D Cauohpy iPtuna): S M Chance 
<BKMi: P Clarke iGciologyi: R M 
dements iPtwrmr H M CLyde 
(Psychology i: C J Coffey iPsyefUc E S 
Conbon iPnysi: M R Copeland 'Bloll: R 
T Cosgrove iPharmR R F Das Ison 
(Biofi: M B Dobbin (Psvchi: U c 
Donnetlv iBroli: B J Doran (Comp SctR 
S G Flanagan iMicrob and Ccnr. R R 
Foreman (Comp Sell: G D Foster 
■ Microbe M G A Fox iBtoChemR M A 
Frrnch i Biol r J F S Gales (Comp Sri 
and Slats and Op Researchi: P J 
Glover I Physiology ): R A Gordon 
IComp Sell: C M Gray ‘Comp SctR B C 
Green iMalhsi: D A Guthrie iComp 
Scih B C Green <MaihsE D A Guthrie 
•Como Sri'. J F Hamm iPharm: P J B 
Hamill ‘Comp Sell: L Hamilton 
■Chetnl: M J Hand tMalhs and Comp 
Sen: M F T Heaney iBioChem and 
Chemi: □ A Henderson inee 
GriffiihHChemi. v E Henry iChem: R 
Hunsdate i Geology R J N Hunler 
(Gragi: W C Jordan (Zoology r. H A 
Keillv iChem i: E D Kelly (BloChemr. 
M J Kerr (Comp Sci and Stats and Op 
Research). D S J Klrkham iComp Sell: 
C A Kirkwood >PhysK P F Leggett 
iBK-Chem): M N Lennox (pharml: T P 
Leonard (Pnvs). N J Lilkey 'Pnarmi: O 
N D Undsay iChem): J C MacBnde 
iPsychi: K A MarFarlane (Zoology): C 
P Mackey (Phys). M P Maciualiy 
■PhormR C S Madden (Comp Sri and 
Phvsi. R M A Magee (Zoology): J F 
Marlin iComp Sell: N H S martin 
ipharmi: A G Maulc (Blob: w □ 
Maxwell i Geology i: K A Mayes 
(Clmmi: M H McAuley i Archaeology ■: 
K J W McCatfrey (Geology): T M 
McCann iChcmi: D G McConville 
(Maths and Comp Sell: J McDonald 
iChemR C E McDowell (Pharml: D J 
McDowell (ChemR M McDowell 
iBioChcmi: S □ McFarland iMicrob): S 
C McGowan (BioChemc P J 
McKee ver i Geology i: W J McKenna 
iChem): F O McLaughlin (Comp Sclr 
D T McManus (BMCnem): K J 
McNally iBIoChemi: R M P McNally 
(Biocnem and Gem. M M G McQuade 
(Comp Sell: U E McVeigh iComp Sen: 
A A Mehard (Chetnl: M K Mehard 
•Physiol ogy*. A J Millar (PhvsR A W 
Millar (Botany and Gen): P R Mitchei 
(Archaeobnyi. T P Mitchell iComp Set 
and Physi: C M Moran (Applied Maths 
and Physi: E N Murphy IComp Sri): L 
P M Murphy IPharmR C P Nugenl 
• Applied Maths and Physi: P L 
O'Boyle (Maths and Comp Set): F P M 
OHarte (BloChemi: C J O'Loan 
(MKrotac D M O'Neill 'Physi: C 
Pagnl lAnalornyMn absenuan J 
Parsons (Comp Sri and Slats and Op 
Research): M J Percy iMicrob and 
Gem: P D H Quinn 'Cornu srii: M F 
Regan (Psvchi: C S Reid iBtoChetnl: K 
A Reid iBtoChemn P J Richardson 
iPharrm: H C Rodgers iPharmR P M J 
Sawey (Applied Maths and Phy9): K J 
Semple (Business Admin and Com 
Sell. R Seymour (Zoology): G J L 
Sharp (Zoology): G E Shiels iMicrob 
and Gem: S H Stalne >Pharm): P B 
SMylh (Geoq): P R Smyth (Comp Set 
Slats On Research): G P Stewart 
iComp SriR R J Taylor iComp Stic C 
Thorn bury iPharm): J Vernon iComp 
Set): D M Walsh iBioChem): A D 
While iComp Sell: J A Whiteman 
iPharm): p M Williamson 'Comp SriR 
I G Wilson iBioChem and MlcrobE P E 
Wilson (Comp SriR 

Class 1 rtM* R): F A Akhlar iPharm): 
N G Beck (Comp Sri and Slats and Op 
Researchi: M M Bradley (BtoChemk R 
BrowTW (Physxin absenllar. S J 
Browne iMatnsi. D w M Campbell 
iComp Sell: P G Campbell iPharm): R 
J Campbell iBioChemi: B P Cavanagh 
iPhysi: A M ChnsUe tPsychl: K P 
Clancy (BloChemi: A M Cteghorn 
(Comp SO): C ■ Cordon iMalhsi. R J 
Copeland iPhysr. T w come IPharm r. 
M P Cox IPharmR C P CrlBy I Botany 
and Geogi: K Cunningham (ChemR W 






Teny Butcher, the Ipswich 
Town captain, has asked for 
more time to consider a move to 
Glasgow Rangers. Butcher, aged 
27. met Graeme Souness, the 
Scottish club's player-manager, 
at a London hotel yesterday 
following his return from 
California where he played in a 
charity football match for the 
Rest of the World a,Tainst the 
Americas. Rangers cash 
offer of £725.000 has been 
accepted by Ipswich. 

McAuiev has been suspended 
from the British Showjumping 
Association for a year after 
breaking rules governing the 
substitution of horses. Mrs 
McAuley. of Bordon, Hamp- 
shire. was found guilty of 
substituting two ponies at the 
Aldershot Show in April when 
she was not their owner. She was 
also fined £500- 

Laffile, the French Formula 
One driver who suffered mul- 
tiple leg and pelvic fractures in 
the first-corner crash during the 
British Grand Prix at Brands 
Hatch two weeks ago. under- 
went nearly 1 1 hours of surgery 
at a hospital in Paris yesterday. 
Laffite's condition after the 
operations was reported as 

• Krister Bergstrom and Mag- 
nus Holm berg, of Sweden, won 
the fourth race in the inter- 
national 505 world champion- 
ships at La Rouchelle. France. 


McEvoy is 

i ry ry dimirai 

Peter McEvoy, twice the ama- 
teur champion of Britain but 
never once of England, took a 
first, comfortable step towards 
removing this one blemish on 
an otherwise glittering reputa- 
tion at Hillside, Southport, yes- 
terday. He beat David Oxley, a 
Wakefield school master, by four 
and t hre e. 

By. John Heanessy 
by Robert Banlsley, a feflow 
member of the England youth 

team a few yean back. Roper 
lost three holes in a row from the 

11th, to go four down and 
thereafter. Bardsley gave him 
only one inkling of escape, when 
he drove into the dinging rough 
at the 15 th- ; 

Mark Davis, the bottom seed 

l~lt ii mivI n ■■ r»al> ror iun 

Richardson, once an 
cricketer, by four three. 

Richardson, stiila schoolboyat 
Tonbridge, also top* Am Iwto 
in a row. foam the 12th. just 
when, it seemed that he might 
have eaten mio Davis’® seli- 

• TTieGreat Britain an d Inla nd 
boys* team to play Europe on 
August .9 at Seaton. Carew, 



Happy Amiss joins Surrey gain from generosity 

an exclusive club GUILDFORD: Surrey (22 pis) bl Cowdrey picking out advertis- NJlDrtwm notout ( 

EDGBASTON: Warwickshire 
(Apis) drew with Lancashire (7). 

At 5.46 yesterday, with a deft 
late cut for two off Lancashire's 

By Marcus W illiams 

Warwickshire minimum of 40 overs remain- 
■xncashire (7). ing. The pitch, though having 
ly with a deft ,osl niuch of Saturday's venom, 
rL'inrachire'c still had uneven bounce and 

John Abrahams, Dennis Amiss demanded constant vigilance 

M A Curran (Physarn atsentlar P A 
Dffivir Ipnartn): P F T Devtbi ieuoik p 
M Devlin < Physi: P J DOian (Pharai): 

hey (Psych): M P M 
__ ohoe (Biol): C 4 D Dorman 
(Medical Microb); H J Duncan (Maun 
and State and Op Research): J M A 
Farquhar ■ Maths); A E Farrell (nee 
McCurdy XPhartni: R Finlay (Malta 
and Comp SclR K A Finney 
iBioChemi: M T Flanagan ttae 
McCall ion H Che mi: A <S Foster 
J Gilmore IComp Sri and 
hysi: D A C Glass (Comp Srii: A P 
Gorman tPhys): C L Graham rMlcrob): 
D Greer (Chemi. G F HamiU iPhys); N 
Hannon iChem ■: G E Hayn (Zoology 
Hegarty iGcn and Zoology): 
Hobson i Geogi: J R Hughes (Comp Sd 
and Physi: M O Hunler IBMII: A K 
Kelly IPharm): C M Kelly iPharmR P 
C Knlpe (Phys): I M Legg (Geog): M J 
Union i Psych i: L P Lundy (Comp Sri): 
S J Maguire 'Comp Self. J J Marley 
■Medical MUTobkln absentia): P M 
McAlindcn (Malta and Slats and Op 
Research): P M McCarferiy 

(BloChemi: S □ McCann mee 
Hamlll h Maths and Comp Sri): D M 
McCarty (Physi: D A McCarter iGen 
and Zoologyi. W J W M 
(Geology); ART McCord tPharmR 
L McCormack iCeoni: 
McCullough IPharmR A M McGarrlty 
ChemR A M McGrath ipharmi: S J 
McGrath < BloChemr C McGuire (Zo- 
ology i: j M B Mrinerney (Geology l: M 
McIntyre iPharmi: s J McKeever 
(Pay chi: M M McKeKey (Maths and 
Comp Sell: W J McKendry (MIcrobR D 
P McKUlop (BloChemi; J J McLarnon 
■Comp sen; K J McLaughlin 
(BwChemi: R G McLean (Maths and 
Siais and Op Research): J 
MrMonamln (Physi: H E McMurran 
(Malta and Comp Sen: T P McNally 
i Phys): M J MCSpadden (Comp Sri 
and PtiysKln absenllai: H T McVeigh 
i M altar PEA Milford 'Comp Sri): C 
M Monaghan (Geogi: M G Monloom 
cry (Applied Malta and PhysR E M 
Mullan i Physi: G J Murphy iPharmr. 
DBM O'Donnd (Comp Sell: B M G 
O'Reilly (Zoology R G M Paiterson 

■ PhysR A M Ramsay iBioChem and 
Chemi: M F N M Ramsey (BMCbenH: 
A M Reid (Physt C L Roberts 
(Geology): C Robertson (MlcrobHin 
amentia). S Y Robinson iMicrob and 
Genr. G J J Rooney (Pharmn A J 
Sides i Geog K P Sloan (Malta): R S 
Smith (Geogi: S I Thompson iChem): J 
M Tim no py iPharmr. T P Hong (COmp 
Srii: S P Vennard lAnatomyiiln 
absenllaR V O Kfiluri iComp Sri): M M 
Walls (Geogi: A M Warren iPharmi: J 
M Williams iGeorpraphyi: M J Wilson 

■ Pnysi: S N Wrlghl (Malta) 

Class SEC Armstrong iMathsh R J 
Bid. -son iPharmr D I Blackslock 
iComp Sri and PnysKln absentia): J A 
M Brradon (Malta): K P Conway 
■Geology eh) absenUai: E C Goidsniiin 
(BioChem (in absenbaR R Magee 
i Malta): T J Marta (Applied Malta 

became the 21st batsman in the from the batsmen, but Amiss 
history of the game, and the first batted with assurance from the 
from Warwickshire, to score 100 £ larI ‘ Jj e , haul sound support 
first-class hundreds. At the age from Moles, the young trialist 
of 43, he joins a distinguished from Moseley, who scored a 
band led by Hobbs, Hendren maiden half-century in a third- 
and Hammond and last joined wicket partnership of 48, and 
by the Pakistani, Zaheer Abbas, *b en *be robust Humpa^: 
in the winter of 1 982-83. accompanied Amiss as first the 

Amiss, who made his debut arrears were cleared against the 
Tor the county in 1960 and spin of Folley and Wailonson, 
plavpd SfltiniiK for En g land, hac and then the match made safe 
been wailing on the brink of the before the final histone act. 
landmark for six weeks since Lloyd himself bad scored a 
scoring his last century against fine 128 in the morning as 
Glamorgan, and he owed his Lancashire declared ax lunch 
opportunity yesterday to a with a first-innings lead of 155. 
splendid sporting gesture from a 

previous international ad- warwickshhe: Rret innings 138 (A m 
versary, Clive Lloyd, the former fenaira 69 not ouePJWMatt 5 for 55). 

West Indies captain. Lloyd _ s ? c S n ^ >n nin s» _ 

readily agreed to play on into ft 

the extra half-hour at Amiss s a Kasktenw ibwbKxiey 29 

request — and with the offer of D l Amiss not out — . — to! 

SraAfMS 5®5® a ^=J 

alrradydisruptoibyihelossof FALL of wickets: i-Z7, 2^3. W4i. 
ail Mondays play to rain, was bowling: aboh 9-z-i7-i; Murphy 5-1- 

by then dead. 17-0: WBtklnsoo 22-1-9&0; Haytvirst 6-0- 

Amiss was still 32 runs short Abrahtw 42-o- 

of his hundred at 5.30 but with ^ 

GUILDFORD: Surrey (22 pts) bt 
Sussex (3) by five wickets. 

Surrey, set 248 runs to win in 
a minimum of 42 overs, made 
them with some elan after an 
unimpressive start. They lost 
three wickets to le Roux but 
there followed delightful 
partnerships of 89 in 49 minutes 
between Falkner and Lynch, 
and 79 in 40 minutes by 
Richards and Thomas. The 
pitch continued to play well and 
the Sussex change bowlers were, 
to say the least, unimpressive. 

Falkner and Lynch whittled 
the target down to 136 off the 
last 20 overs. From the first two 
of these, bowled by Mays and 
Colin Wells, they bludgeoned 32 
and demonstrated how hard it is 
to contain on a ground of this 

In die nex t over Falkner holed 
out to deep square leg where 
Lenham took the catch in 
Australian-style. He made 68 in 
123 minutes with six fours and 
two sixes, and looked in the 
process as good as he had in 
Surrey's first innings. Lynch 
continued to place his shots with 
remarkably good judgement ■ 

It was like watching Colin 

By Ivo T ennant 

Cowdrey picking out adverbs*, 
ing boards and ^trilcing them- In 
Lynch’s case it was the Mayor’s 
tenL He readied his half-cen- 
tury off just 43 balls with seven 
fours and a six. Surrey were 
almost coasting along when he 
was bowled attempting some- 
thing truly extravagant — a 
square cut from beyond the 
return crease. 

With ten overs remaining, 
Surrey needed 54. Richards and 
Thomas were improvising well 
and Imran was off the field with 
a foot nyury. He indicated at 
this stage that be was fit to 
return, but Gould, his captain, ' 
reckoned he could cope without 


Neither did Gould bring back 
le Roux. It was esoteric cap- 
taincy, and be paid the price. 
StilL at least his declaration 
made a game of ft. Richards and 
Thomas settled the outcome 
with 13 balls to spare. 

SUSSEX First Innings 294 flnran Khan 
55, U Gouki 54; S Traslee 4 lor 60). 

Second Inrthgs . . 

R I Alkhan c and b Metfycott 40 

AMOesncClarkfl bScknse 28 

PWGPaffcareandbMKflycotf. 39 

Dnran Khan b Fallawr Z 24 

C M Wetta b Medlycott 0 

APVMtacBkkmibLynch 17 

the introduction of Abrahams 
and Fairbrother into the attack. 
Amiss wasted no time in achiev- 
ing this cherished ambition on 
his home ground. He batted in 
all for 114 minutes, hitting 14 
fours and a six, and his second 
fifty occupied only 33 of these. It 

r without saying that he left 
field to a standing ovation 

LANCASHIRE: Hr* innings 

G Fowler c Parsons b Farraira 

G D Merafe b SmaS 

J Abrahams bw b MonkJmuse 

M H Fafrbrother c Humpage b Small . 

■C H Lloyd c Motes b Small 

A M Haynursi c sub b Sma> 

tG Maynard Km b Small 

M Watknson Ibw b Pareons 

PJ WAflottc Humpage bFarraira _ 

I Foley not out 

Extras (b 1. R> It, nb5) 

Total (9 wktsdBC. 83 avers) 

Hick leads Last word for Rice 

Challenge SHEFFIELD: Yorkshire 0tf3?**w?as Barmow was nrn out, 

to l/\ndlA1•ct drew wish Nottinghamshire (5). Peter Hartley skied to mid 
I H /i I 1 ^ All the frustration of losing wicket and then, with two 

^ " J — in was needed off the last tali, Shaw 

iterday was run out considering a 
en the second. ' 

from his colleagues and the A J Murphy did not tat 
small, but enthusiastic, crowd. 

VJhon Amiccnmoin for tlv 122 - S’ 123 ' &- 188 . 7-193. 8-235. 9-293. 

1 na^ 2 JS? BOWLING: Smaa 27-5-85-5: Monkhousa 

1.081st innings Of ms career, 10 - 4 - 34 -I; Parsons 19-2-76-1; Ferreira 

.ABERGAVENNY: Derbyshire 
(20pis) heal Glamorgan (4) by 
three wickets. 

Three hours' sensible tatting 
by Kim Barnett, who mixed 
fluent stroke-play with judicious 
care, took Derbyshire to within 
sight of victory yesterday. A 
minor crisis threatened after he 
was fifth out before forceful 
hitting by Warner and Marples 
completed Derbyshire's win 
with 1 7 halls to spare. 

1 Malta): t j Marin iappim Malta i It was an entertaining finish 
HBira S S , id Je rain Which 

(BtocheniKin ataeniiak j m Moyun I washed out the second day s 

(Rtiysi: M Mullen (Applied Maths and I rvrhvchiw Hwlnwvt hft. 

Phy-sKIn abwnuai. G O'Neill iBiBlnms | P™y- UCTOysniTC oeciarea 06- 

Admin and comp son b r Poniock i hind and then fed Glamorgan 

(Comp SriR M T Purdue (Comp Sri * ^ 

and Ptitac J M G A Quinn 'Comp Sd): 

B G Topping (Applied Malta and 

Warwickshire were 93 for two, zo-5-81-2 GSftad2-i-i-0;S(Tiith50-24-o. 
still 62 runs behind and with a Umpires: M J Kitchen and B laodtwator- 

Barnett builds platform 
for Derbyshire victory 

By Richard Streeton 

ABERGAVENNY: Derbyshire teams made up for the loss of 

washed out the second day's 
play. Derbyshire declared be- 
hind and then fed Glamorgan 
easy runs until half an hour after 
lunch. Derbyshire were left to 
score 26! in 62 overs. 

BarnetL for the second time in 
the match, dominated bis 
team's batting with drives bring- 
ing him most of his 10 fours. 
Roberts shared a significant 
, third- wick el stand before he was 
well caught low at mid-off 
Derbyshire needed 102 in the 
dmniw; u K w ajurnun im ■ final 20 overs. After On tong 
I 'SSSS! F S E skcgnPY X T*ta (to I dismissed Miller and Barneuin 

wanted from 10 overs. Warner 
drove Thomas for a straight six 
and hit four other boundaries 
against the fast bowler before he 
skied a high return catch. Hill 
was run out but Marples kept his 
head as Derbyshire achieved 
their fourth championship win. 

Hugh Morris, who at 
]4passed 1,000 runs for the 
season, and Derrick, with a 
career best score, were worthy 
beneficiaries during the artificial 
period of play earlier, as the 

Pus P G Adair D Armstrong >ln 
ataential. P E Aslburv: C M Boyt). S C 
P Brennan: P H Cohtan D S M 
Cooper: C W J Damn. M T DevUti >ln 
absentia). M Duffy: H Forsythe: □ M 
Geliy: D G Cllmour iln atarnUaR T J 
C Hatfield: L M M Hughes:. A E 
Johnston: A M Lavery: SEP 
Ughtbody: T A Lockhart ihi absentUR 
M J McAstocker nn absentia): C D 
McCullough: S M Mctlroy: J A 
McMahon. P D Monaghan: A A B 
Mul hern (In absentia ■: C M Rooney (in 
abwnllal; D K W Shannon (tax 

absentiac J G Thompson (in absenttar 
N J Todd. JM E Wallace Un absentia): 
C G Wylie 

Faculty of Law 


Class 1: J Morrissey 

, (Dtv n: A E Balmer inee 
Hardiei. A T J Baxter- H A M.Baxter 
LEA Bolton: P A BOyle: F M Cahill: 
P C J Col houn: D M CormKan: J. , 
Cousins: PCM Cumper. U M Data: W 
R Doii bias: S A Duffy: M J Dunn: M C 
Filch: J F Fitzpatrick: W Fleming: P M 
Foster: C R Creeses: A Hamit! : M W 
HamiU. D P Haugnarv. K E Hegarty: N 
4 HunL B M King. S J LOugMln: I J 
MacCorken: J H MacMahon: G A 
Maguire: N E Matlhews: H H 
McBrldE: C McKeallng;.. P M 
McKeown: P McMahon: P W McMaur. 
" C McTear. H McVeat P M Murray: V 
C M Napier- P G O'Hagan: A P 

Monday's cricket. Their own 
carelessness caused four other 
Glamorgan batsmen to miss the 
chance of easy runs. 

Derbyshire's occasional 
bowlers averaged 27 overs an 
hour. John Morris, with a 
mixture of gentle medium pace, 
off spin and full tosses, and 
Maher, attempting leg-breaks, 
did most of the work, as they did 
at Portsmouth in similar 
circumstances last week. Hill 
rested a knee injury and Derby- 
shire fielded only 10 men. 
GLAMORGAN: Fast kutings 166 
Second Innings 

DBRauSnec Warner b Barnett 22 

*H Monts not out 81 

G C Holmes b Moms 17 

M P Maynard c Marples b Maher 0 

RCOmongc Malcolm b Maher 25 

J Derrick not out 78 

Extras (b 11 , wl) 12 

Total (« wkts dec) 235 

FALL OF WICKETS: 1-49. 2-70, 3-73. *- 

BOWUNG: Barnett 12-2-36-1; Sharma 8 - 
0-16-0; Moms 2&4-5-103-1; Maher 22 2 

OERBYSHRE: Rrst Innings 143 (or 7 dec 

f t J BarnettS* not out; Botafna Thomas 
U-2-38.l;H«key 9-1-S1-2; Baraiek 1 W- 
36-2: Ontong 7 X 13.3 

Second (nrtrejs 

*X J Barnett tow b Ontong 93 

BJM Maher c Thomas b Ontong 29 

J E Mams c CMong b Barwicfc 4 

B Roberts c Moms b Thomas 31 

GMffler st Davssb Ontong 25 

tC Marples not out — — 32 

A E Warner c and b Thomas _____ 27 

A Hil run out 0 

R Shanta not out j. 3 

Extras (b 5, B> 10, w 1 , nb 2) 19 

Total (7 wfcts) 282 

FALL OF WICKETS: 1-«7. 2-74. 3-158. 4- 
196. 5-208. 8-241. 7-243. 

BOWUNG: Thomas 16.1-0-103-2; Hckm 
4-0-27-0; Barmck 16-002-1; Ontong 23- 

Umpires; K E Palmer and N T Plows. 

By Peter Marson 

Gloucestershire strengthened 
their position at the bead of the 
Britannic Assurance Coonty 
Championship table with their 
eighth victory against 
Worcestershire, whom they beat 
by 78 runs at .Hereford yes- 
terday. Set to make 313 to win, 
Worcestershire made a worthy 
effort to score the runs they 
needed, and in this their inspira- 
tion had been a stimulating 
innings by the prolific Graeme 
Hick, who made 134. 

Because of rain there had been 
no play on Monday. Worcester- 
shire then declared overnight at 
their score of 38 for two, and 
after the first four in 
Gloucestershire's order had 
made a handful of runs in 
adding to a lead of 262, 
Graveney declared at 5Q for two. 
As they set off Worcestershire 
were soon in trouble, Curtis 
felling to Graveney's catch off 
Lawrence's bowling in the open- 
ing over. But. Hick and 
DDIiveira added 55 before 
D'OUveira fell to a catch behind 

A commanding innings by 
Allan Lamb, who made 160 not 
out hustled Northamptonshire 
to victory by four wickets 
against Middlesex, who had set 
a target of 3 18, at Northampton. 
Begining again at 148 far one. 
Slack moved to his . second 
hundred this season, and 
Rose berry to 70 not out, as 
Middlesex pat on 78 runs before 
Radley made his declaration at 
226 for two. 


P w L D BtBta Pts 

Gloiics (3) 16 8 1 7 34 46 206 

Essa* (4) 14 '6 4 4 29 43 168 

Surrey 16 5 6 5 34 50 164 

Hampshire (2) 14 5 3 6 33 44 157 

Notts (8) 15 4 2 9 40 50 154 

Yorkshires fll) 16 4 3 B 44 38 154 

WorcsfS) 16 4 4 8 38 49 151 

Uses (16) 15 4 3 8 38 44 146 

Derbysp2) 15 4 3 B 24 50 136 

Nontiants(<0)14 4 1 9 35 35 134 
Kant (9) 14 3 4 7 24 45 117 

SHEFFIELD: Yorkshire (8 pts) 
drew with Nottinghamshire (5). 

All the frustration of losing 
over a day’s play to rain was 
wiped out at the end yesterday 
as an arrangement between the 
captains produced a thrilling 
finish at Abbeydak Park. With 
two bolls remaining both sides 
were in a position to win. 
Neither did, the game ending 
with the scores level far York- 
shire to take 8 points as the side 
tatting second. 

After the loss of the morning's 
{day, Notts bad been given the 
cheapest of cheap runs to facili- 
tate a declaration, and they set 
Yorkshire 234 in 130 minutes 
plus 20 overs. 

Blakey was cautious 
initially, but as the momentum 
increased he blossomed, driving 
pleasingly on the off 

Blakey missed a full toss 
to'be palpably Ibw two overs 
before the final 20 began. 

With two overs remaining. 20 
were needed, but then two sixes 
by Bairstow, one passing 
through Robinson's bands at 
long off put Yorkshire's noses 
back in front. Rice bad the last 

NOrnNOHAMSHne Hret knings 191 (P 
J Hartley 8 fer 68). . _ 

Second inninas 

B C Booed runout ■ .15 

R T Robinson notout : — ____9Q 

J B.Oref] b Btarey — 18 

CBRtanotaut ; 65 

Extras — _ — Q 

Total? wfctsdsc) : _^188 

FALL OF WICKETS: 1-32,2-84 
GOWUNGC Jarvis 146-0; P J Harttfy 1-1- 
IM* Robinson 11-0-1150: BWny 103-1- 

YORKSME: Rrst (mfeigi 146 {J D Lon 


Seoond inrfnge ' 

RJBtofcey few Hammings™ 48 

A A Matcatte c Cooper ttHwimibigs . 108 
S N Hartley c Birch 0 Hetrarings ____ 7 , 

P Robinson run out __8 1 

J D Lowe Scott b Rice ; 8 

L Bavskw nil out 22 

P Canfcfc c Saxetoy 6 Rx». — . 5 

PJ Hartley c Robertson b Rica— 3 

P W Jarvis not out .2 

C Shaw tut ou t 1 

Extras (b5Jb 17. nbl) .23 

Tots) — ■■ 233 

FALL OF WICKETS: 1-117, 2-131, 3:163, 
4-191. 5-199. 5205, 7-228, 8-229. 9-233. 
BOWUNG: Pick 9-0-HMfc MCa 12*84* 
Cooper 1 0-2-330: Heovnfegs 15-6-67-3; 

Umpires: R Patmer and J Hamp shire , 

Northants v Middx Worcs v Clones 


Nart lampnome (20pts}tMtUcUaau 


MffltESEX: Hret Innings 218 (A J T 

Second mnhigs 

W NSack c Bafley b Matander 106 

IP R Downton c Bafley b Capri 18 

M A Rosetwry notout 70 

ROBuffiu notoot 25 

Extras 0)3. b4} 7 

Total (2 wkts dec) ________ 226 

AJTMHer. -CTReriay.JF Sykes, SP 
Hughw. NG Cowans, Wn Daniel and PC 

h Tutnofl dd not tat. 

FALL OF WICKETS: 1-71, 2-188. 
BOWUNG: Matander 17-354-1; Wafter 
15-2-63-0: N G BCook 21-5-42* Capel 
n-o-35-1: Katpar 13-3-25-0- 

NORTHAMPTOHSHOffi: Rratlmtngs125 
(WW Daniel 4 tor 76} 

Lancs (14) 15 3 2 10 33 36 117 

Warwicks (15) 18 2 3 11 34 43 109 

Somerset (17) 14 2 2 10 37 30 99 

Sussex (7) IS 2 7 8 24 35 91 

Own (12) 16 1 5 10 29 34 79 

Middlesex (1) 15 0 8 7 25 45 70 

(1885 postham in bnOtats). . 

• Yorkshire total includes 8 
drawn match wtwra scores tint 

■G Cook few b Daniel 21 

W Lartdns b Cowans 28 

R J Boyd-Moss Ibwb Cowans 34 

A J Lant) not out 180 

R J Baiey c Butctar b DanM 38 

0 J Capa) c Radley b Sykes— 0 

R A Harper Ibw b bariA . ... 3 

tSNVWatartonnotaut 13 

Extras (b 8. fe 3. nb 13) 24 

Total (6 wfds) 321 

FALL OF WICKETS: 1-64, 24Sa 3-191. 4- 

BOWUNG: DanM 21-2^81-8; Cowana 15- 
1-«4 Hughes 17-2-78-0; TuftaS 7-fr27- 
tt Sykes 172-1-59-1. 

Umpinw J W Hoidqrand R A Wima.- 


Gtoucestarahtn (20pt3t tm Worcester- 
shire (4) by 78 runs. 

aUWCESTERSHHE: First innings 300 

SSffitf , ra L S5S' KP,s ®* ,!i 

■ * - I 


AWStovoMfunout 5 

A J Wdght c.HHc b FYktaean 5 

KPTam&nsnotout 23 

PBaWbridgenatout 17 

Total (2 wkts dec) : - 50 

K M Cumin. J WLkmia. M WAleyne, tR 

C Russefi, C A Waisn, O V Lawranoe and 
■D A Grawaney (M nortat 
FALL OF WICKETS: 1-8, 2-& ■ 

BOWUNG: PTWgeon R4-T-24-1; N ewport 

W0RCE8TBI8MRE: Firat kmings 38 tor 2 

TSOirtee^ -__0 

O B DOUveka c Russeffb Lawreoca . 2d 

fej Rhodes few ovKsh 9 

J □ mcixnora b Walsh - 0 

A P Pndgooo not out . — , — ; - 8 

Extras (b8.a35.w1.nb6) 20 

Total ; ; 234 

FALL OF WICKETS: 1-1. 3-67. 4-92. 

5-182, 6-2ia 7-215. 8-215, 9-219. 
BOWLtttG: Welsh. 25440-4; Lawrence 

14443-2: Bakferklge 15^4-4fr8; Lloyds 

5-0-19-0: Graveney1U6-T3-T. 

Umpires J A Jameson and BJ Meyer. 

C M Namcr- P G CTH 
O'Loan: M A Potter: BJf 
Stoanc. L Smeatoo: J A 

* e 

ch: M 


Can 3 row If): c A Armstrong: D P 
Bow: D r Broswr: J L E Burns: E A 
CrUiy: a j curry: a Dovun: M p 
Doran: J 1 Dowling: K G Fttzoatrtcic C 
A LFord: F J Gtbson: P B GortnWy: G 
L Graham: TWA Crew: R Gregg <n« 
Hood). A E Hamlll: H KupatrKk 
Henderson: F S Kennedy: D R King: S 
M Leonard, w F Logan: N Lynch: P M 
Mathers: J P McCarroll: M P McCoy: 
T P MrCairv: J J McHugh. K McKee: 
J G McManus: K G McWilliams: C 

Gracida makes the difference 

Toai: w s Wray. 


Oxford University class fists 
Class 2 (dlv 1 J: The name of A J 
C Reid (1,111). BNG Tonbridge 
School published on July 29, 
was misspell. 

Goodwood week polo com- 
menced at Cowdray Park, Sus- 
sex yesterday on the 
Ambersbam number one 
ground, with the opening match 
far the high-goal five-ehukka 
Cowdray Park Challenge Cup. 
sponsored by Jaeger. The 
contestants were two Windsor- 
based teams, Ricardo Mansur’s 
21-goal Rio Pardo (received 
half) and 22-goal Windsor Park. 
The fina half of this dose 

By John Watson 

tussle went Windsor Park’s wav. 
By treading-in time the score 
was 5-2 't. 

In the fourth chukka Windsor 
Park were caught napping. For 
Rio Pardo, the Anglo-Argentine 
player Robert Graham, who 
puts tremendous length on his 
shots, then combined with 
Churchward and Palma to chalk 
op three quick goals white 
Ronald Ferguson stemmed 
many a Windsor Park atraek, 

V. E ir i T lie'll 

pT ) ^ 1 1 ' r j ii ' Vtj 

N J Lontam not out - - 0 

Extras (bl.nb 3. wlj 5 

Toted (8 wkts doc) 153 

FALL OF WICKETS: 1-48, MV. 3-114, 4- 

BOWUNG: Ctefca 5452-0: Thomas 7-1- 
29-0: BickngE 5-1-18-1; Pacock 5-0-20-0; 
Madlycott 105-19-3; Lynch 42-1-18-1; 
Mar 3-1-9-1; Jwty 1 f-4-230. 

SURREY: First InningB 

N J Fallmercle Roux b Rom 95 

CSCSmonbRem — ; 31 

-A JStawartcGouidbleRoux 7 

TEJasty notout s 27 

M A Lynch not out ; 28 

E)Sw( ; 12 

Total (3 wkts doc, 522 owre) — 200 
+C J nchardB.O J Thomaa. M P Bfcfcml. 
K T Medycott. S T Ctokaand *P l Pocock 

FALL OF WICKETS: 1-119, 2-140. 3-14G 
BOWUNG: Imran 15-1-550; La Roux 15- 
447-1 j Mays 3440: Roovo 14-1-682; C 
M Wafts 3-1-12-0; ASkhan 1444: A P 
Walls 1-144; Groan 24-24 
Second (nmngs 

N JFUnwc Lenham bftSys 88 

CS canton b la Roux : 12 1 

AifrtawartUwbto'Roux :■■■—■ 12 

T E Jtatye Maya b la Roux 1 

M A Lynch b buys ; 63 i 

tCJ Richards not out ___3S 

n .1 Thnmam nrm m 48 

Extras (b a. fe8,r4)^.. ; 13 

Total (5 Wkts) 249 

FALL OF WICKETS: f-30,^50; 345, 4- 
144, 5-170. 

BOWUN& bnran 74455; la Roux fr-1- 
274: J^wye 104666: C M WUbfrO^fr 

Says 754622; Groan 2-0-64- '' 
Umpires: DJ Constant aod A A Jones 



bloc will 
be tough 

Roandnke, Czechoskmilda - 
■Entries for the world 
chainptensMp regatta at ' the 
superb new course here are well 
up on last year. In the women' 1 * 
events only the eights have a 
(straig ht final, irhflst in the 
men's events, nil events, other 
than the eights for which there 
are 11 entries, have semi-final 
rounds. . . 

The three British junior 
Women's crews face tough firet- 
Fomtd racing against eastern 
bloc opjKsairiw , with only one 
crew from each heat to qualify 
directly, for the fash- b the 
men's events the British doable 
scalls and eights most secure 
that vital fast place to avoid n 
repechage tat the cased four, 
cexkss pair, coxed pair and 
coxless fiw need to finish In the 
first three to qualify directly for 
the seno-fiuaL Here in Roodnice 
tomorrow, the radng, like the 
weather, should be hot and 
.dose. - . ... - 

'The British team' motor coach 
mts burgled overnight but fortu- 
nately nothing of importance 
was taken. 


and a colossal cheer went up 
when the scoreboard said 6 ‘jS 6 
to Rio Pardo. But when Gracida 
brought one of his fastest ponies 
on to the ground for the 
conclusive chukka, Windsor 
Park went up again, winning 8- 

WINDSOR PARK: 1, D Raid (4k 2. M 
3. C Grodta (10); Qa& HRH 


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Consistent Sonic Lady 
can underline her 
claim to toilers’ crown 

rt fa 

«*■ rent* [Z ■ 1 

ft* fit* 

- By Mandarin 

Sonic Lady, who has yet to 
run a baa race, can strengthen 
her claims to be considered 
the season's champion miler 
by resisting a strong fbur-year- 
md challenge in the £175,000 
Swettenham Stud Sussex 
Stakes at Goodwood this 

Considering the prize mon- 
ey on offer and the likelihood 
of good ground, the turnout of 
five for this group one event is 
incomprehensible. However, 
as this .quintet have won 29 
limes already, including 13 
patten races, a fine contest is 
m prospect. 

Sonic Lady’s sole defeat 
came in the 1,000 Guineas 
where she finished third to 
Midway Lady and her stable 
companion, Maysoon. With 
thatpair subsequently finish- 
ing first and third in the Oaks, 
that was certainly no disgrace. 

Her subsequent victories in 
the Irish 1,0(X) Guineas, the 
Coronation Stakes and the 
Child Stakes have stamped 
her as the leading three-year- 
old filly over a mile and now 
she most conquer a talented 
trio of four-year-olds to put 
one hand on the miters’ 

I am a great admirer of 
Pennine Walk, who has gradu- 
ated through the ranks to 
become the leading miler of 
his generation. Jeremy Tree's 
colt was still running in handi- 
caps 12 months ago but has 
now won two group three 
prizes and confirmed his 
progress at Royal Ascot by 
beating Efisio in the group two 
Queen Anne Stakes. 

Efisio is now 61b better off 
for the l 1 /: lengths he was 
beaten at Ascot but unless the 
ground comes up soft, I would 
expect Pennine Walk to. con- 
firm that form as he won with 
something in hand at the royal 

Bold Arrangement, who ran 
his best race in this country 
when fifth to Dancing Brave 
in the Eclipse, is blinkered for 
the first time today but has yet 

to live up to his trainer's 
exalted opinion of him. 

If the skies do open, Scot- 
tish Reek whose best form is 
all on soft ground, would be a 
danger to alL However, in 
expectation of good going. 
Sonic Lady is taken to under- 
line the value of classic form 
_ her talented 


The other pattern face on 
the card, the group two OCL 
Richmond Stakes, should 
principally concern Cutting 
Blade, who gave Lester Piggoti 
his most valuable training 
s uc c es s to date in the Coven- 

Today’s coarse 



TRAINERS: w Ham, 35 wtorara from 1*3 
nmm. 24.5V Q Harwood. 49 from 266. 

aajcu s»*«. ao mw aa, assv 

JOCKEYS: G Starksy. 33 winners from 
189 ndya. 206V Pm Eddery. 49 from 
»3. 194%; w Canon. 43 tram 242, 


TRAWent! H Ck*. 23 wfrwwrs from 78 
nman at 2ft5*; w Horn. 22 from 76. 

pumm. 17 from 61. Z7.9*. 
JOCKET& W Canon. 39 wnwm from 
230 nOtt. 165%; T Hnm. 23 from 195. 
11 a%: Wflyw*. J3 from 117, ?|.|%. 


WWWfc H TT'ormon Jonas. 20 wtn- 
nan from 83 runnen. 24.1%; M Prascoo. 
13 from 65. 200%: J Watts. 19 from 131, 

JOCKEYS: M Hfa, 9 unman from 59 
ndM. 153V G DutfwkL 30 from 218. 
laSVNGoonorto n, 16 from 163. 105%. 

try Stakes, and Who Knows, 
runner-op to Mansooj in the 
Julv Stakes. 

Who Knows ran as if al- 
ready in need of a seventh 
furlong at Newmarket and 
today's distance of six furlongs 
may favour Cutting Blade, a 
son of the former sprint 
champion, Sharpo. 

However Willie Carson 
fares on Who Knows, I expect 
him to land the Singleton 
Stakes for Matt McCormack 
on No Beating Harts and the 
Heyshott Stakes for Dick 
Hem on Dhoni. 

No Beating Harts made all 
at Chester 18 days ago but 
then failed to last out 
Newmarket’s stiff five fur- 

longs when third to 
Possedyno, who declines a 
rematch here on 81b worse 
terms for 2% lengths. 

My selection was appren- 
tice- ridden at Headquarters 
and the combination of 
Carson's stronger handling 
and this easier five furlongs 
should enable No Beating 
Harts to pick up the winning 

Dhoni, a big colt by Bustino 
out of Bireme, has always 
looked the type to need time 
and he showed his first worth- 
while form on his latest run 
when, partnered by Brian 
Procter, he finished a dose 
second to lie In Wait at 
Wolverhampton. That winner 
has since finished third in the 
Morland Brewery Trophy at 
Newbury with seven previous 
winners behind him. 

Today’s distance of 1% 
miles and this gallopingtrack 
look lailormade for Dhoni 
and, with Carson taking over 
from Procter, Dhoni is a 
spotting nap to gain his first 
success in this competitive- 
looking handicap. 

Reg Akehurst, who has 
landed several good handicaps 
this season with the likes of 
Nebris and Owen’s Pride, can 
keep up the good work today 
with Ttgerwood in the Pimm’s 
Goodwood Stakes. 

The five-year-okl is weight- 
ed to beat Sarfiaz on their 
Bath running together in June 
and Tigerwood looked to have 
improved in the meantime 
when an easy winner at Ches- 
ter on his latest run. 

No trainer has a better line 
to the form of iwo-ycar-old 
fillies than Ian Balding and 
Greencastle Hill, a daughter 
of High Top out of Faiiy Tem, 
is fancied to make a winning 
debut in the EBF Findon 
Maiden Fillies' Stakes. 

At Redcar, On Tap is 
marginally preferred to Afri- 
can Spirit in the Silver Salver 
while Willie Carson can round 
off a good day by winning the 
Caen Maiden Stakes on the 
promising Mill Reef colt. 
White Reef. 

Royal Loft (left) holds Holbrooke Sutton by a short bead in the Oak Tree Stakes at Goodwood (Photograph: Tim Bishop) 

Starkey quickly back in the groove 

By Michael Seeiy 

Grevflk Starkey celebrated 
his return to the saddle when 
riding Allez Milord to a three- 
quarter length victory over Bon- 
homie in l be Gordon Stakes on 
the opening afternoon of Clari- 
ons Goodwood yesterday. 

After driving the II- 10 
favourite home with all his 
strength, the 46-year-old jockey 
said: “I feel great after that. 
AUez Milord is a tough horse, 
but very lazy. He did it well.” 

A wave of sympathetic cheer- 
fag greeted the man, who was 
deprived by lafary of his chance 
of riding Daadng Breve to 
victory last Saturday. Talking 
about the stable star, Guy 
Harwood said: “Dancing 
Brave's in tre me ndous shape. 
He’s 81b heavier than at Ascot. 
The provisional plan is a prep 
race in the Vakfoe Stakes here in 
September and after that it'll be 
next stop the Arc.” 

Allez Milord pulled a muscle 
when disappointing behind 
Sbahrastaai in the Derby. “I’m 
sure it affected his running,” the 
Pol bo rough trainer said. “He 
was off work for about three 
weeks. I originally thought I'd 
have him ready for the Princess 
of^ Wales’s Stakes at Newmarke. 
hot tune ran out on me. He may 
go to York for the Great 
Voltiseor but until I’ve talked to 
Grevihe about his stamina, I 

won't know about the St Leger.” 

Harwood has Dancing Brave, 
Bakharoff and AUez Milord aU 
e nga ged in York’s prestige race, 
the Matchmaker International. 
“I'd dearly love to have a runner 
in it if I can,” the trainer 

Conceding 61b to the winner. 
Bonhomie emerged with honour 
from the race and remained 
firmly on target for the final 
classic at Doncaster. “Allez 
Milord jnst beat as for speed,” 
Steve Caothen said. ”Bnt 
considering the weights. Bon- 
homie ran a great race and was 
giving nothing away at the 

The William HOI Stewards’ 
Cop resulted in a victory for 
another veteran jockey when 
John Williams drove Green 
Ruby to n narrow victory over 
Yoopg Jason to pvt the Jo-year- 
old former steeplechase rider 
and Toby Balding their first 
triumph in Goodwood’s historic 
feature. “You could say that it’s 
a long way from Newton Abbot 
for both of os,” the delighted 
Weyhfil trainer said. 

As always the switchback shc- 
farfong handicap was a real 
thriller with several horses look- 
ing the possible winner in the 
last furlong and a half. No 
sooner bad Perfect Timing mas- 
tered the other 8-1 joint 
favourite. Prince Sky, than 

Young Jason and Green Roby 
launched their attacks oo the far 
side of the course. Showing the 
better turn of finishing speed. 
Green Rnby went to the front 
about 50 yards from the post. 

Williams, having started his 
career with Ftdke Walvya, rode 
his first winner on Polyfool at 
Kempton at the age of 17. “I 
rode two Swedish Grand Na- 
tional winners and won 
Germany's biggest chase,” he 
said. “1 also finished third on 
Royal Toss to Tims Oates in the 
Whitbread. But being so light ! 
decided to concentrate on the 
Flat and gave op the jump game 
three years ago.” 

Serious punters should make 
a habit of avoiding the opening 
race of the meeting. Following 
the 100-1 victory of Hotbee in 
last year's Mokcomb Stakes, 
Gemini Fire continued the roar 
of the backers with a 33-1 win in 
this year's event. Steve Caothen 
rode the outsider to a short head 
victory over Regency Fille, but 
Zaibaq, the favourite, missed the 
break and could only finish 

This victory gave Paul 
Fefgate, from Grhnston in 
Leicestershire, his first pattern 
race win. “It most be every small 
trainer’s dream to win at Glori- 
ous Goodwood.” said the elated 
trainer. “Jooacris was beaten a 
short head by Reesh in the King 

George and was placed in five 
other group races.” 

The Oak Tree Stakes resulted 
in a 14-1 win for Royal Loft and 
Ray Cochrane. Meeting the 
short-priced Mommy’s 
Favourite on lOfb worse terms 
for a fhree-fength beating at 
Newmarket, the winner had no 
difficulty in reversing the 
placing?, beating Holbrooke 
Sottou by a short head. 

William Jarvis, saddling his 

first winner at the big Goodwood 
meeting in his second season, 
said: “Ray got a lot of stick at 
Newmarket which was totally 
undeserved. Royal Loft _ came 
into season on the morning of 
the race and took too long to get 
going. I’ll now try and find a 
group three race for him.” The 
three-year-old is owned and was 
bred by Peter Player at Whatton 
in Nottinghamshire. 

Cantbea, Gemini Fire's rider, 
went on to complete a double and 
became the leading rider at the 
meeting when driving Star Cot- 
ter to a convincing win in the 
Paul Masson Stakes for Henry 

Michael Stoote and Walter 
Swinhurn had their first strike 
of the meeting when Iosifa 
romped home in the EBF New 
Ham Maiden Stakes — the 
trainer's fourth jnvenOe winner 
in ns many raring days. 


to improve 

Wimbledon, the first division 
newcomers, are smarting from a 
£2.000 fine, with another £ 1 ,500 
hanging over their heads, im- 
posed yesterday by the FA for 
last season’s poor disciplinary 

“It's pretty harsh.” said 
Adrian Cook, the secretary, 
although his club have been 
offenders for five successive 
years. “We are disappointed by 
the amount because if it hadn’t 
been for three bookings in our 
last match of the season, we 
probably wouldn't have been 
over the limit,” 

Dave Basseu, the manager, 
has promised a disciplinary 
cbmpdown this season with a 
stiffcr system of club fines for 
offending players after the dub 
was also fined £3,000 a year ago. 
He admitted that going before 
the FA again took some of the 
gloss oft Wimbledon's promo- 
tion last season. 

Portsmouth, who just missed 
promotion, were adjudged the 
next worst offenders; fined 
£1.000. with another £i.500 

FA dm Whnblodon (£3.500. £1.500 
suspended); Portsmouth (£2^00. £1 .500); 
Doncaster (£1.000. £500); Mldwan 
(£1.000. £750); Btachpool (£750. £500); 
Barnsley (£500 susp): Preston. Leeds, 
AUersnot Northampton (M £250 susp); 
Wol ver h am pt o n [warned). 


Reminder for 
Sims of 
a chance lost 

Steve Sims, of Newport, will 
have an extra incentive when be 
challenges Robert Dickie, a 
fellow Welshman, for the British 
featherweight title at the Ebbw 
Vale Leisure Centre tonight. 
Sitting at the ringside as a guest 
of Heddwyn Taylor, the pro- 
moter, will be Barry McGuigan. 
the former world champion — a 
reminder to Sims of what might 
have been. 

Sims, aged 27, held the British 
featherweight crown tack in 
1982 and seemed set to defend it 
against McGuigan. Instead, he 
accepted a more lucrative offer 
to meet Loris Suita, the Italian, 
for the vacant European 
championship — a fight he lost 
on a fifth round cut — and 
McGuigan went on to win the 
vacant British title to begin his 
rapid rise to the top. 


Tetevfood: £30, 3.0, 3J0, 4.10 
Going: good, Straight course; good to firm, round course 
Draw: 5t-6f, high numbers 

(14 runners) 



3M 4131 0OMMOM TO VALE (D Rotweon) fl J I 

305 112 FLOOS€flNH(Faftd Salmon) P Cole S*11 

307 210112 QUICK SNAP (B) 03) (Exam W S Cram) A frgfran 8-11 . 

308 01 RJCHCMAflU£( 

309 1288 WMPPCTI 

310 312 WMOMtoWS(D)(SlrM SotMd)W I 

100-30 Who Know. 9-2 Cuffing Btade, 5-1 Dominion Royofe, 11-2 Room. 

M Carol'i Timura. Rich Ctarto. 12-1 “ ' * “ 

I CHARLE (D) [fl E A 

PPtT (A RChonJs) C Bffltaln 8-11 

) KNOWS (□) (Sir M Sotati) W Ham 8-1 1 

I Qutefc Snap. iS-1 WNppot. 




11-4 Saerpan. 7-2 Grancastto HO, 5-1 
8-1 Achrahungh. Homs Dmrice, 10-1 Pusfrcrfl. 12-1 others. 

FORK CANDLE IN THE WIND (SO) 91U 5#i frj FofMt FtawrfB-tR 81 NWMfW (81 
July, 10 ran). Previously CANDLE IN THE WIND (8-5) 4M 4lh 

R Cochrans 7 
Pad Eddery 14 
T Iras 13 
It Ms IB 
edSsnr 4 

Results from 

f^£ 0 £&a oo ‘ , ' 

urm, round 

, solicit course; good to 

0 SWITCH (FR) (Mrs W PrrtcharoGanJon) G Potehanj-Goffion Ml. JRaUt 
TOT CtJPTOX«) (tort PcnhraeOW Ham B-11 WC»on3 

NonhthM. Toy Cupboard 

1 3. £25778. 
and fiTRATCH 
£5353. jsood to firm. Juno 
about Smto AUw Or Mar (8-1 V a* 7L 4lh to 
June 25. 15 ran). SCtBVAN (8-8) 1/2 L 
£1879. goad to firm. May 12L 

Monday, (61, £3887, good to flrni. July 11, 12 ram. 
Mansooj (8-1 0) M Newmartatj6t. £2421 9. good. JuN 9, 
13) wasluot owr fcl bode In 6th and WHIPPET (8-10) i 

: cumNG Slade 

4.10 SWETTBMAM STUD SUSSEX STAKES (Group I: £155.225: 1m) 


401 HMM12 ERSiO (CMD) (Mrs M land) J IXMop 4-9-7 WCnml 

402 100-111 PSMC WALK (D|(M» M toecnort J Tffia 4*7 P«EddMy4 

403 1240-21 SCOTTISH REEL (in (Chantey Part Stud) MStouls 4-9-7 G Start ay 1 

404 4-33200 BOLD AflRANGEMBtTM(Cj(A Richards) C Attain 38-10 „ SCanfren3 
400 V13111 SONK LADY (USA) (O) (Sliolui Wonemmea) MStoiflB 88-7 WRSakbmS 

Evans Sonic Lady. 7-2 Ptnnlno Wafc. 11-2 EMo, S-1 Scodteh Real, 8-1 Bold 

>) 31 funtier back 5th of 13 bahmd Twyla (8-13) at Newmarket (01. 

VI l) a tro iy_ H nti i n;g 7ft. betoen FPRteP P#nNg WAU tg-2ibaaigtS» (9-8)1 HI at Ascot (im. £37856, firm. Jiaw 17. 

mmmmm v^ev ts-i 

(5t £3425. pood to Arm Jfafy is. it rank 
' -j at Satebury (51. £1609. good to firm, 
ot 12 totiemng Dm (8-8) etWntoor (Si. 

r (B-11) scored by easy 1 hi from Dusty Dolv (85) at Newmarkat last I 
1m. £21812. good-Jufy 9. B ran). 

Goodwood selections 

By Mandarin 

2-30 Greencastle Hill. 3.0 Tigerwood. 3.30 Cutting Blade. 4.10 
Sonic Lady. 4.40 No Beating Harts. 5 . 10 DHONI (nap). 

By Onr Newmarket Correspondent 
2.30 Pushoff. 3.0 Fedra. 330 Cutting Blade. 4.10 Sonic Lady. 4.40 
Mummy’s Secret. 5.10 Just David. 

By Michael Seely 

3.0 Tigerwood. 3.30 WHO KNOWS (nap). 4.10 Sonic Lady. 

4.40 SlNGlfTON HANDICAP (3-Y-O; £4,596; 51) (9) 











104830 IWCfl 
mm 01 HKJHHUOZ | 

7XFZ5! JSwmStMBafctng 08 . ' 

(B) (FUND) {A Rudolf) G MdunFGordon 8-11 

840213 NO B&tTMQ HARTS ( 


400-018 MLOWHQB) 

(G B » 7-7- SI 

3.0 PIMM’S GOODWOOD HANDICAP (£7 £31: 2m 31) (10) 

202 033100 RBOQ TAVI (A Boon) B Mis 88-7 
" - )(K Abdul 

7-2 No Beattno Nam, 4-t Respect 11-2 SanDMon Pataca. S-l Enigma. 
1 3-2 Mimvnfs Secret True Nora. 8-1 High Image. 10-1 POowmg, 
12-1 Copperma Lad. 







W CareenS 



(A M —ce m be ) R Hodges 9-8-7 SCwtoanf 


31 (Mbs B Duxtiural C Thornton S8-1I 
: UXE 

,)G Harwood 388— ACMrtlO 

l A Haaty) R Akahunrt^-SS^—— NMm5 

i R Mb I 

203 2-OniO SARFRAZ 

204 02-1301 

205 111-080 PATHS 

Ml 228 EASTEJl LEE (A 
0301 00 MOKUM8 CHOKE 

008-121 TIGERWOOO (Mss A . — 

221243 ROTA (Mrs HCambaiil^ John FtttOarald 38-1 

4-1 Blockade. 98 Ttoerwood. 6-1 F«M. 138 B Conqubtedor. Sarfraz. 
S-1 Hartastone Lake, 10-1 awr Lae. IS-1 Morgem Choice. R8dd TevL 14-1 Ptert 

FORM RDOO TAVI Stfi last tone (2nrt. nwforff 8BI M mee t ejnnnr from Otat arl (8-1) 
(2m 41. £9648. fterm. Jura 17, 16 ran). PATH’S SISTER (7-7 } ms never nearer 5th. )utt 
under 51 beck. 


last tfcra. preHctislv (9-0 tort marten lag when bermn g Sugar Pafrn a ffl-Zjat 
I2m. £1906. firm, June 27.12 ran). MOfKlANS CHOICE raver newer Wh 


4541 SOi ol 10 to Rotoerflek) 

Grays (8-' 

11) at York (5t, £8170. 

,_.i winner from Ardent Partner 08) £5f, £1708, good. JUv 21. 13 1 

RMNd (9-1 M was out ol Bret 9, hadng raredouslv (8-1 1) made el to 1 
rnMkM (5t £959. Arm. July a, 74 ranl- 

5.10 HEYSHOTT HANDICAP (3 -Y-O: EAJB90: 1m 61) (7) 

TAVI Stfi last tone (2ml MrferJMDI hd teervb 
' |JnW6P*THS«3?»» (88) compMed&t-tock wtti 21 defeat ori Baflat 




048124 ACATNUM 



082 DH0M 
002201 WALCt8M(D) 

D- £18,189 5Q 

OEMNI FWE br c by ll a ral n te i ■ SlU dy 
(J David Atiel) 8- 1 2 S Caumen (33-1) 1 
Reg en cy FOe gr I by Tanftnon - 
Fto^icy GM (C Lamey) S-r R Cochrane 

Nuhroed U b fteVRA Great - 
Station* (Nutwood PutX&y) 8-7 A 
Mackay (25-1) 

ALSO RAN: 6-4 lav Zatoaqjaei). 10930 
Sauce M4e (8m). 9-2 Un Bel a fSthL 6 

£17529. 1mm 01 ISsec. 

50 OAK TREE STAKES (OUeK £15.738 

ROYAL LOFT cn f bv Hommg-Well OH 
(M«P Player) 38-7 R Cocnrara 14-1 1 
Hotoraoka Suaon or > by Gay Macara - 
TeS MtcfreCe (L Close) 38-7 W R 
Swfritxan 18-1 2 

Vlanora «di I by Ahonooni • U» Portal 
(G Leigh) 38-7 G Starkey 6-1 3 

ALSO RAN: Evens lav Mummy's 
FiWMita (4m). 9 Puichaseoapen 
11 Erar Genial 14 Cha* Stream 
G8de By. 20 Smooch. 25 NnMi .. 
Charge Along. 50 Draem Chaser. 12 tan. 

51 hd. 1*L 31 1L XL w Jams m 
Newmaricat Tree wvc £10.70. Place*: 
£2.10. £820. £1 50. OF; £15890 C$F: 
n 92.95. 1mm 288lsac. Atara stewards 
Inquiry toe result sands. 

(Handcap: £37824: 6Q 
GREEN RUST br h by Sfrecky Greene - 
Ri*y TuesdayJMrs E Waroiem) 58- 
12 JWHams(20-1) 1 

Yerag Jason eh e by Star Appeal - 
Smarten Up (JSwlfTJ 3-78 ML Thomas 
(10-1) Z 

Perfect Timing b I by Comedy St»r- 
Erldsnanl (R Vhtos) 4^0 Pal Ertoary (8- 
IJMfrv) 3 

Prlnca Sky b c by Skyftiar - Mafesta (S 
Crown) 4-98 T Outm jB-1 jWavjT 
ALSO RAN: 9 Beffie Wooster. 11 
Amasgsno. Our Jock (5m), 12 Sew High. 

1« AfthAlOGian Kalla Mara, r 

18 Manton Dan. Padre 

i, 20 Go6 

5-2 8nt Oavfct 9-2 AetMum, 8-1 Chord. 11-2 WMcfrL Zaubarr. 8-1 Cox Green, 
16-1 Marfcarra. 

(8-11) 1W at Bam pm ii Z7yos, ssxi . goon bxjw; nr™™**-'*™. 
LAKE M was H» Urthar away in 4di and MORQANS CHglCEJST) to. H. 
CONOlteTADOR (8-1) 141 2nd cH 11 to Jadcraw(7-9) * 

firm. July 1^. mgtfi place was EASTER LEE (B-jLjwho rn last years Goodwood Stakes 

(7-9) ran HI 2nd to ObBr&xa (8-11) (pood to eoft. 10 ran). 
aei e cd o rc PATIfS StSTBFI 

3 J 0 OCL RICHMOND STAKES (Group fl: 2-Y-O: £34.680: BflOT 

(88) 121 4to or 10 to At Kaahfr (88) at Newbury rim SI 60yds. 
JSiv 19). JUST 0AV» (8-10) 2141 2nd to Loch SeBMi (8-10) at 
t, £813. firm. June 6.^ 4 ran). ZAUBARR Chepstow vArmar Htt thM 



£9505. good to firm. 

GHwn (i m 4f 40yda. 

(dnL earter (78) made all lor NewnuBfratvdn vmenACnMIM 
4di(im6» 171*. ES19a good to firm, JdjylO. 5 reel. MAM 
alan Logic (9-min UnpflekTmeklen (2m, £969. good, July Z 8 
Lie mwSit tO-7) at WoNerh amp t o n (1m 6t 1 lOycST £2477 
WALCtsm £8-9) Sftjrd Sandown cfrdmfrig race wawar from 
rim fit. E30C. good to inn. July 4. B rwi). 

Wacdorr WALCCRN 

ww» beaten 7141 into 
(9-1) HI 2nd to 
I to rtrn. J uly 7, 5 ran). 

Yarmouth results 



' * 

- ■ 

- iS . 

Metetakf (M »»nmer.' 1 0-U ALSO FWfe 2^ 


Tricaat £72286. No bkL 

3.15 (7f) 1. P ER FECT SHtAlWE* (G 
n; 3. Oriental Jade (H 



£3.80. CSF: £10.76. 

430 fin 0) 1. HUSNAHj P GwtW 


Cumani at Newmarket Tote: ££10. DP: 

Phlletar (5th), 11-2 Car*. 8-1 RapMMtofc 
10 Captions BkMMh). 14 Vetoddad. 16 
Alexan)o. flusaai Sir. 33 Fanra Papes, 
Babvww. 13 ran. 2HL XL 1L r*. r*. P 
Hasten a Newmarket Tot* £450; £2JXL 
£3.70. ER2a Of: £3880. CSF: £SML 
Tncesc £i 

Windsor - Monday 

Going: good 

830 (5B 1. BaMe Shore (W R SwMwrn, 
2-5 tavTl mm Mdraagn (33-lj: 3..T1te 
Certain SmtePI-21. 10 rat*. Nfe t tery- 
Em. Medani B&to JL ii. m Tow 

£1.30: £1.1 a £520. £120. OF: £1120. 
CSF: Cl 634 
445 ( 


Kilo. S’o^"aLZO.He-. riaaa csf- 


7.10 (60 1. P ei t fr i u Dee (A McOtom. S- 
1k 2. Bbtia P3-1fc 3. W Park m-11. 
Penang Beauhr 2-1 ter. W ran. jhd. Jh hd. 
p Cundefl. Tota: E7/4Q; g.0O. _g730. 
E3.10. DP: £8330. CSF: £21233. Trteaat 

£2.10. £190. E22S OF: £730. CSF: 
£17.17. Tricaet: £10833. 

S i i w — . — j . 7 ran. hd. sti 

, M H Easlerby. Tote: £3.10; £130. 
E330. OF: £3930. CSF; £24.67. 

835 ffil) 1. Oar Chfcfrn (J Ward. 7-4 
Inf. 2, Straight Bat »-1k X WWmg Pa* 
(13-2). 12 ran. 1X1 HI W Wharton. Tot* 
£230; £130. £230. £220. DF: ED 30. 
CSF: £1820. 

7.15 (81) 1. CW fra n n (G Baxter. 5-2 |t- 
fav)c Z fontg kfctory (W ft-te* 3. 
Souteadou (12-U Muetakbll 58 jt-taV 9 
ran. 11 5L J Duntop. Tot* £4.10: £1.10. 
£130, £270. DF: 030. CSF: £9.82 
7.45 (1m 60 t. Reform Pito c e aa (R 
Cochrane. 8-4); 2. Diva Encore (5-8 i faw).-3, 
Touch CM Luck jO-n 3 ran. 9. 2KL M 
Ryan. Tot* £2321 DF: £132 CSF: £234. 
8.15 (1m 21) 1. Faathral Ctty (fl HMs, 11 
2. Moonstruck (16-1): 



Louvenciennw ffl-i lav). 12 ran. 2^1 11. B 
tm. TOOK. £27« £130. £320, £1.40. DF: 
£15.90. CSF: £47.12 
245 (im 50yd) I.OMib RAH 
Cochrana. 13Q; 2. Fng (11-10 
U^itrvrg WndJHJ 5 ran. NR: 


Ffacepot £27 JO 

Beasley. Tot* 178) 

a, gmptittvN iw ■ — — ~ ■ 

RAN: 7-2 (May £0080 T ran 

StS; DF: £2222 CSF: £>432 Trteaat 

530 (1m 21 2^rfl1. B rtgMAa MjpM g 

a^rt?{12^| 13 ran. W. 13- 
T0» £7.40: £1-10. £1-10. El-70- 
£1,90. CSF: £730. 

PhSm £11-05 

Nottingham ■ Monday 

Going: good to Am 
6.15(50 l.Setofct Mick (Mfltefr.3-1fc2 
Domino ROW (8-1); 3. Ffckto Young Man 

Blinkered first time 

GOODWOOD; 4.10 Bold Arrangement. 
DONCASTER: 645 Johnny Sharp- &45 

9 Kevin Dartey, who had an 
appendix operation a fortnight 
ago, makes a quick return to the 
saddle at Redcar today. Dariey 
partners Phileam (2.15) and 
Minizen Lass <4.50) for Me! 

• The sponsors report support 
for the Guy Harwood-trained 
Primary in next month's Tote 
Ebor Handicap and have cut bis 
price from 16-1 to 12-1. 

Sprinters turn 
out in force 
at Deauville 

British sprinters will descend 
on Deauville en masse for the 
£25.336 Prix Maurice de Gbeest 
this Sunday (Our French Raring 
Correspondent writes). Lead On 
Tune, for whom Pat Eddery has 
been booked. Grey Desire, 
Hallgate, Orojoya, Possedyno 
and Sperry are all expected to 
contest this 6te-furiong prize. 

The month-long Deauville 
meeting opens on Saturday 
when Dennot WeW will saddle 
Sweetened Offer against 
Lyphariia and Baiser Vole in the 
£24,499 Prix d’Astarte over the 
straight mile. 

Weld also has continental 
runners on Sunday and Mon- 
day. He plans to run Inis beer in 
the £28,249 Grosser Amdahl 
Deutschland Pnkal-Bayerisches 
Zuchtrennen over 10 furlongs at 
Munich on Sunday. Then it is 
on to centra] France the next 
day to saddle New Opportunity 
in the £27,125 Grand Prix de 
Vichy over 1 *h miles. 

His opponents there are likely 
to include the Gny Harwood- 
trained Zahdam, white British 
hopes at Munich will be carried 
by Highland Chieftain. 

Ourtvjm Ptaca. HfrTocft G to, 33 Laune 
Lorman. 40 Ra Ra Gal. Sudden Impact. 50 
QuanyxOe, 88 Derry Rfror, Soon To Be. 
1 00 Snadea Ol Btoe. 24 r»i. NR: Touch Ol 
Grey. nk. W. ha. 1VW. Ol Bateng at 
W •£*. Torn van: £1930 Places: £220. 
C1.TO. Cl .42 £332 OF: £98.42 CSF: 
£189.80. Trlcast; El 395.40. Imin 

4.10 GOftoON STAKES (Group OL 3-Y-O: 
£21302 J m4f) 

ALLEZ MLORD b c by Tom RoM - Why 
^ Lord (J Brody) 8-10 G Starkey pi- 

Bnnfromla efr c by Wtte A Pleasure - 
Cfrattor Box (Sheikh Mottammed) 9-2 S 
Cauthen (3-1) 2 

SM cm c by Krts - Bate VMrm (Capt M 
Lamos) 8-10 CAsnusaen (7-t) 3 

ALSO RAN: 4 New Trojan (41H). 16 
DanWigBr (5tfiL S ran. KL 3L 1HL 81 G 
Harwood at Pufeorough. Tota win: £212 
Place* £1.12 tl ST OF: £282 CSF: 
£4.61. 2min 3539aac. 

£5.048 : 1m) 

STAR CUTTER gr c by Star da Naskra - 
Mad (Sheikh Mohammed) 9-6 S 
Cauthen (7-2) 1 

Mm The Greek b e by Forml da nie - 
EdeWettt (P Goutendrts) 8-9 P Cook (9- 
1) 2 

kteakych cby Nraski- Bucktiurat(H H 
PnneaYaDdSaud) 9-7 GStartrey (20-1) 3 
ALSO RAN: 3 fav Mohca. 7 Termi na tor. 
15-2 Soto Style (4(h), 14 Sateere (GtoL 
Bronre OpeL 16 Great Latohs, Pefrnko. 20 
BarcSay Sheet ffito). 50 Town Jester. 12 
ran. Nft Pans-Turf. 2KL W. nk. ul 71 H 
Cedi at NawmartaL Tota imk £332 
Places: £1.72 £1.30. £630. DF: £1032 
CSF: £3132 Tncast £50037. 1mm 


-STAKES (2-Y-O; £5.112 71) 
lOStoA br I by Top v«e - Cteren (»wwi 
Morammsd) 8-tl WRSwfrtoum (5-4 ^ 

Port Helene eh l by Troy - 
(SheMth Moh amm ed) 8-1 1 WCaraon (8- 
1) z 
FWRes Bmeraa b ( by Pas de Seui - 
8-1 IS Cautnen (11- 

1) 3 
ALSO RAN: 5 Lucky Stone (OthL.BT ecana 

ran). 10 Polnr tW V*ew. If fresfi 
Thouahts. 33 Cathertne Sanaa (5«n). 
M SSratific. Oiaat Blush. JopWaL ii 
ran. 71. 3. hL nk. II “ Stogem 
Newmarket Tore w« £2M. Ptom 
£1-20. £1.90, £1.62 DF: £330. CSF. 
ET1.7S. 1mm 293 3sac- 
Jadtoob not won. Ptoc a pnf £12732 

• Ray Cochrane, who landed 
the Oak Tree Stakes at 
Goodwood yesterday on Royal 
Loft, was weighed agamstthe 
equivalent of wine and will ve 
70 bottles better off thanks to 
the race sponsors, Paui Masson- 


Going: good to firm 

Draw: middle to high numbers best 

£974: 7f) (10 runners) 

4 8 OKAY YAH C Booth 8-11 5 Lawn 4 

5 PADDY MALONEY AteiLSktoaS 8-1 1 U Wood 8 

7 00 TOKANDA T Fairrust 811 SHBtS 

11 0403 FREV OFF (B)MH Easterly 8-8 

15 0304 IBSS PISA W Wharton B-8. 

16 4000 PH2EARHM BnaaaiS8__ — 

18 SOARMQ EAGLES G Moore 8-8. 

19 0 SUE FOREVER RWIataker 88 

20 8 TOPROBEASmahM ___ 

22 00 VICTORIA STAR Mrs G Rereley M . DLeedWte(S)fi 

13-8 Mss Paa. 9-4 Frav Oft. 11-4 PtiBeam. 7-1 Tokanda, 
12-1 Sue Forever. 16-1 others- 

Redcar selections 

By Mandarin 

2.15 Frev Off. 2.45 On Tap. 3.15 Hamloul. 3.50 
Mari ion. 4.20 HiHto Benz. 4.50 Sparkling BritL 
By Our Newmarket Correspondent 
2.45 African Spirit 3.15 Hamloul. 3.50 Old 

9 ft 03 HEAVENLY HOOFER (D| Deny Smntt 8-|0j7a«) ^ ^ 


— J Lowe 1 

13 M0 NICOUM Jfenmy Fitzgerald 23 
IS 0000 SCWmiATOR C Booth 82 

£2^00: 7f) (6) 

4 41 ON TAP M H Eastebv 9-2 M Birch 5 

8 1 AFRICAN SPOUT Mfttocoa 9-1 OMMdS 

8 40 AREA COOE MraGRavtey 8-11— D LateMBarffl 4 

U 0 NAFUAT J W Watts 8-1 1 NCobmUmI 

18 3 RED 7UHLUGHT (TOR Wfr tok ar 8-11— P M rir aawn 2 

17 «3M StLVEH ANCONA (BF) E Bdm 8-11 A Mackey 6 

138 African Sprt. 5-1 On Tap. S3 Silver Ancona. 11-2 
Red T wight, 12-1 Natuat 14-1 Area Code. 

3.15 RED CROSS HANDICAP (3-Y-O: E2.674: 1m) 
( 10 ) 

1 1000 GOLDEN ANCONA E EMn 97 —5 

2 01 CERTAM AWARD 01) J W Walts 9-7— N Ceeacnon 7 

3 0022 HAMLOUL K Badey.9-6 AMumwS 

1 MBtehi 

16 OM MARK MY CATO C Thornton 7-10 

9-4 Hamloul 7-2 Certain Award. S-1 Heavenly Hooter. 7-1 
Faank. 8-1 Broeffiurst. 10-1 Golden Ancona, 12-1 Scmtiltatnr, 
14-1 Cumtnan M(o. 20-1 Where. 

3^0 SEA PIGEON HANDICAP (E3J89: 1m 6f 
160yd) (6) 

3 0231 JACKDAW (USA) R HoBnshfrad 6-9-9. ACefiMM(7)« 

6 0008 BW3(U)WWLL Jimmy Frtmarald 9-9-7 — A Murray 4 
8 1143 COMELY DANCER (USA) (Q(BF)J WWaBS 34-3 


10 0324 MARUONIC-DXBF) Miss SHaH 58-13.. E Guest 05 

11 8001 NORTIdN MUR (0 H Whinn 4-8-10 LRiggtofflZ 

12 0133 OU) MALTON (BF) J To*er 4-8-7_... Date Gtbsen (7) 1 
11-4 Marion. 10M0 Old Malton. 4-1 Comely Dancer. 5-1 

Northern Ruler. 6-1 Jackdaw. B-1 Buddow HHL 

1m 3f)(8) 

3 2343 GOLDEN FANCY (OO) 1 VWiera 9-9-7 . R Vlckere (7) 2 

4 0200 TRY SCORER DemfS Smith 40-2 LChamockA 

5 1102 MADISON GIRL R WHtakw 3-9-0 DMcKeewn? 

62804 RIO D6VAJ Hams 88-12 — RLapj*i(7)8 

7 0000 A <tamw1 

8 4233 l£LLO BBIZ JB)MH Easterby 388 MBfrcbS 

10 0000 BOLDERAD Chapman 588 DNk*ol>6 

14 000/ USA1LV (USA) N Bycmtt 583 M Rfcfratosea (7) 5 

54 Hefc Benz. 3-1 Madison GH. 4-1 Golden Fancy. 11-8 
Lekmo. 7-1 Try Scorer. 10-1 Ho Oeva, 20-1 Where 


Y-O: £1.311: 51) (7) 

0 BETTY DURE E Carter 8-11 Mfedy Carter (7) 7 

S Wabstar 5 


. M Fry 1 

2 n BOLD AD W Berate 8-11 . 





8 0040 FAATK P Wafwyn 8-10. 

M Wood 4 

8 0224 MfrOZEN LASS UBridaln 8-11 — 

8 NQRQABE P Cteer 8-11 

14 09 SPAJtKUNQBMTTC Httgin 8-1 f R Warner 4 

15 4 TEACHBTS GAME KBrassey 8-11 SWNtewftft 

7-4 &wrtdra BrttL 9-4 MMzan Lass. 7-2 Teachers Game. 

6-1 BotoAd. 12-1 others. 

OFFICIAL SCRATCH! NGS: Matcnmeker totomallonaL Vorfc 
Exclusive Gem. Galam Groom. Tunush flmer. AMayan. T ots- 
Ebor Handicap. Yortc Murtax. Great VOtogew States. Yorfc 
Raisa The Banner. WMam HB Sprint Qtaimronshlp. Yortcl^ad 
On Tfrne. The Moots CUib. Scottteh Equitable Ganoack States. 
York: Mervfrp Star. Walmac International Geoffrey Freer Stakra. 
Newbury: Raise The Banner. Minatzto. A3 engagements iHtoMtt 
Mr Extrovert. Royal BoJevard. Araumerao. Slaabeto. HopefU 
CkL Revolver. 


Going; good to firm, stralgfit 
course; firm, round course 
Draw: tow numbers best 

7f) (9 runners) 

2 9000 AM COMMAND |C-D) Mn G RoveMy 6-97 


*-3-4 GDufttotoS 

r m Mil Easerty 588 K Kodem 5 
Mss LS«3daa 68-2 — DwSoteZ 

4 880 RUM0NQBUX (USA) G Calvert 58-10 

N Rndeara (7) 15 

6 3000 FGANDAY H Beasley 5-8-7 C fitter (5)5 

7 1029 CHARWNGVCW0) HU Jonas 488 W Ryan 13 

9 -120 ABLE MAVBOB (BF) H Coamgndge 488 M Wnmar 18 
10 0002 ICW C811WU. M Btarehanl 488 TNie12 

12 00-0 VELOCITUSJ Hardy 588 aOefflaU2 

13 3023 M»5S APEX (BFYardtey 488 IJafrnaanll 

14 0004 FOREVER TlNOOHWhteig 4-7-12 A Mectay 8 

18 0030 MIN US MAW (D) W Hoktei%78 R *f-«J5)U 

17 0000 SWIFTSPBIDeRP Rohan 5-78 J Ward 01 

18 008 MATTYI LS JI®A)T Kerrey 4-78 -j Oaten W .T 

19 0000 JO ANDREW DWCMpnan 6-78 SPWMBtalO 

3 3021 MR JAY-ZEE 

4 1340 KMQHTS 

5 0221 THE MAZAAL 

6 2100 HOST THE 


12 030 FANCY PAN 

13 0000 COO- 

14 4000 GRACIOUS 

L Scttsl 

B Hanfiury 3-8-0— MH8M7 
imstrong 58-13 — PTbBe 9 
W Hrewigs-Satt 388 R Lfcwa O) 4 
Mrs JFtewnan 58-1 Ottetor«1 
D Haydn Jones 588 

D Wire (7)8 

5-2 Hotel The Axe. 3-1 Mr Jay-Zee. 10080 KnWits Secret, 
6-1 The Mazes. 8-1 Fancy Pan. 10-1 Air Cummano 20-1 others. 

Doncaster selections 

By Mandarin 

6.15 Mr Jay-Zee. 6.45 Other. 7.15 New Central. 
7.45 Pinwiddie. 8.15 ' 


20 0030 QUAUTAllffiSS (B) K Stone 4-7-7 LChamockS 

5-2 New CenfrSL 10080 Jowworth. 5-1 AM MBVtob.13-2 
Men Apex, 8-1 Peanday. 10-1 Moores Metal. 12-1 Trp-Tap. 
Running BiA 14-1 Charmng View. 16-1 others. 

745 WEMBLEY HANDICAP (Amateurs: £1,417: 
1m 4f) (3) 

2 802 COUNT COLOURS (USA) S Noren 4-12-0 E MMiahmS 

4 0414 ARQES (D) R HoNnshaad 5-11-10 _. Mattie Jute 12 

5 1100 TAXIADS TOC Nelson 4-1 1-7 Jane Mteenl B » 

9 0-22 TOSCANA D Marks 5-11-2 KaayMartreB 

ufiai R Hrtteuhaad 4-10-13 


10 0404 WesiRAY (USA) RHOInsIwaa 4-10-13 

11 1140 PtNWI POC PX BF) P fleten 4-108.- PteM_ 

12 1323 PATS JESTEHP Rohan 3-108 — Law* Refren (3) 0 

i Try My Brandy. 8.45 White 

14 0000 KBWY MAY SWGMRjan 3-10-7 

15 0M DAWN SPIRIT 14 C Chapman 4-10-7 

16 0000 GOOLOTO T Taylor 6-10-5 

, PCSntoa 

J Ryan 4 

By Our Newmarket Correspondent 
6.15 Mr Jay-Zee. 6.45 Snaan. 7.15 Able Maybob. 
7.45 Kerry May Sing. 8.15 Nearly Great. 8.45 LB 


















0 BREWIN TME M H tas»W 9-0. 

FUJTEAU (USA) M Stoute 9-0 
0 NOME JESTA P Mayra* 98 

A a tena i 1* 
. M Both 10 

I W ChMvnan 3-10-4 Swell HM» 

21 0030 V1TRYC Janes 34-12 SemLwafai 

22 400- ROSE ROCKET JL Harm 484 

3-t Arms. 7-2 Count Cotours. 5-1 Toscana, 188 Pat's 
Jester. 8-1 PtevAddte. 10-1 Taxads. 12-1 Wesrray. 14-1 Kerry 
May S«g. 16-1 mhers. 

8.15 EBF SAN SIRO STAKES (2-Y-O: £2,917: 7f) 
( 10 ) 

BERIHaiStGCtowtB-ii A Bondi 

002 StoSSr ! S aw wrisa) « 

2 oner m usnar 9-0---.— . — _ 

REGALCROFT D Koyrti Jonas 94 . 

ROYAL TOWER HMJones 98-- — 
0 BETS MARK MC Chapman 94— 
SNAAN H Caen 94- 

... R Street 15 
_ GtMfrMI 











1 NeeMy 

SUP DANCER LPggon 8-11 BCmaateyS 


S-1 1 BThoomlD 

ATHENS GATE (USA) JW WUts 8-7— NComwitoR* 

COUNTER ATTACK W Ham ft-7 W Canon B 

ECHEVm Jlmw Fitzgerald 8-7 A Murray 7 

MEROFALCOF Durr 6-7 — Dabble Price (fi > 


NEARLY GREAT U Jams 8-7 T tees 9 

FTIDSPECT PLACE NtoaSH«l&.7 K Hodgson 2 

1 My Brandy. 5-2 Countsr Attack, 7-2 Sip Dancer, 7- 
reaC 8-1 Eoievttv 9-1 Athens Gob. 16-1 others. 

SlHfWftW J Gi a*tt 94—— — D McKsown 7 

SAFETY PW w Hasangs-Bass Hi. Tires W 

8.45 CAEN MAIDEN STAKES (£959: 1m 6f 127yd) 

( 8 ) 

3 440 ICnvORTHF Durr 44-7 

5 4U0 VSTULE (USA) SMelor 44-7- 
10 0030 SHnOUnE G Hanmod 38-7„ 
13 3-4 WHm REEF W Ham 34-7. 

9-4 Other. 5-2 Snean 98 Arizona Sum 6-1 Johnny Sharp. 

8-1 Mighty Sold. 12-1 Norapa. 14-1 others. 

7.15 JOWi SMITH'S BREWERY HAfffWAP J| ggj u^®|iN^MBte«55d9¥4 

(£2.656: im) (IQ 

1 0400 MOO RES MET AL (P) fl Hoftnsnead 8-1D4- S Parts 4 

2 4003 JOVEWORTH J Qo»er 38-11 M Mrefa S 

3 400 TIP-TAP A ttde 4-8-11 GBnteS 


W Carson 1 
-. J Loom 8 
G Baxter 5 

17 00 PARSONS OSLO (USA) LCwnan 388. PHantoteti 

16 0 PINZAUREOLE R VHIMaser 3-84 K Bradshaw (5) ■ 

SA White Reel. 11-4 Shtoboume.- S-1 Parson s Chid. 8-1 
Ickworth. 10-1 Veturt. 16-1 othars. 

Carr’s journey pays dividend 

.. i.;, G_< ..j.,, i m- 

Frank Carr, paying his first 
visit to Yarmouth in 25 years as 
trainer, saddled Murillo to win 
Marina Selling Handicap 

retained the 1 0-year-old 

without a bid. 

'Yarmouth was the only track 
Britain I hadn't set foot on 


until today and 1 shall come 
back again after this bit of luck,” 
the Malton trainer said. 

Carr is in his third season 
back at Malton. having gone to 
Hong Kong for seven years. His 
son. John, who rode Murillo, 
has now bad eight winners. 

O’Leary retires 

Ron O'Leary, the northers 
jump jockey, is retiring from the 
saddle because of weight prob- 
lems. O’Leary, aged 29. rode a 
total of 120 winners in Fn giwn^ 
and Ireland. He braes to expand 
his Malton livery business with 
the intention of becoming a 

> England’s oarsmen 
emerge on top 

Cricketer shines 
at badminton 


Redgrave’s power and 
stamina land first 

major triple victory 

The ultimate 
achievement of 
becoming the 
first rower to 
win three gold 
medals in an 
international men’s champi- 
onships fell to Steven 
Redgrave yesterday - a testa- 
ment to physical and mental 
stamina, plus in two of his 
successes, the backing of Brit- 
ish Olympic and worid medal 
winners, not forgetting cox- 
swain Adrian Ellison. 
Redgrave achieved his aim by 
winning with his exceptional 
crew a classic coxed fours in 
the last final of the day. This 
was not only the top race of 
the Games regatta, but en- 
abled England to pip Australia 
with five gold medals against 
four as the top country in the 

Redgrave began his trail of 
glory on Saturday by winning 

By Jim Railton 

which was predictably the 
hardest race of the regatta. 

Redgrave and Holmes went 
off exceptionally fast in the 
coxless pairs and controlled 
the field by some three lengths 
half-way down the course. 
Then, predictably, they went 
into an economic cruise allow- 
ing an exciting race for silver 
and bronze to ensue while 
they comfortably crossed the 
line first for Redgrave’s sec- 
ond gold medaL But spare 
some credit for Ewan Pearson 
and David Riches, who took 
third place, by overlapping 
New Zealand for Scotland’s 
much deserved first medal in a 
Commonwealth Games 

Exciting race for 
minor medals 

the single sculls perhaps not 
against a class held, but at 
least he laid the ghost of his 
defeat by Bjorne Eltang, the 
Danish lightweight, at Henley 
Royal Regatta. 

Redgrave pursued his quest in 
yesterday's finals, contesting 
the coxless pairs and coxed 
fours finals within the space of 
two hours. Backed by Andy 
Holmes, his fellow Olympic 
champion, they were in a class 
of their own in the coxless 
pairs. But they had to ensure 
that not only did they win the 
event, bui also that they had 
enough left in their reservoir 
of energy for the coxed fours. 

The toughest race in terms 
of quality was left to the last 
race of ihe day. It provided 
the drama and a fining climax. 
England not only faced the 
New Zealand flagship, but 
four of the Australian eight, 
who won the gold medal on 
Saturday-Alihough England 
led finm stan to finish. New 
Zealand and Australia pur- 
sued so closely that Redgrave, 
in the closing stages, bad to lift 
his rale. But he did so confi- 
dently, backed ably by 
Holmes, Gift and Cross to 
achieve rowing history. 

It was a marvellous day 
yesterday for the English 
team. They started with a gold 

medal in the lightweight 
women’s coxless four and by 
the end added two more gold 
and four bronze to finish top 
of the medal table. 

The women's lightweight 
coxless four rode an excep- 
tional race and despite their 
diets looked long and mean. 
They controlled their race 
from start to finish and were 
well clear of Australia and 
Canada when they crossed the 

England’s other medal win- 
ners yesterday were all bronze 
and in most cases had to be 
hard-earned. They came in the 
men's coxless fours, won by 
Canada over New Zealand by 
a sniff; the women’s coxed 
■ four, Allan Whitwell and Carl 
Smith in the double sculls and 
Gillian Bond in the women's 
heavyweight single sculls. The 
boycott had no effect on the 
medal count here and the 
Games regatta produced 
world class performances 
which will be reflected in the 
worid championships in Not- 
tingham in three weeks time. . 

• * - '-V 

: r • 

ru: • 

rrj * 



Still champions 

Carolyn Waldo and Michelle 
Cameron, the world champions, 
completed Canada's domina- 
tion of the synchronized swim- 
ming events on Monday night. 
They gained their expected vic- 
tory in the duet event to add to 
Sylvie Frechette’s success in the 
solo competition. The Canadian 
duo scored a total of 199.54 
marks 10 finish 12.95 in front of 
Amanda Dodd and Nicola 
Sheam, of England. 

. W-«V»v*v 
' ** 

Horne comes 
to learn and 
makes mark 

By Richard Eaton 

Sze Yd hopes for a double 

By David Miller 

Phi] Horne, a 26 
year-old New 
Zealander, who 
opens the batting 
for Auckland 
Cricket Club, is 
in Britain until 
next March. His intention, how- 
ever. is to improve his bad- 
minton. which on yesterday’s 
evidence at the Commonwealth 
Games, is also first class. Home 
caused the first upset by winning 
15-12, 15-11 against Phil Sutton, 
the seeded Welsh number one. 
What was remarkable about bis 
success was the way he main- 
tained a fast pace even though 
he docs not compete on the 
worid circuit 

Horne and Graeme Robson, a 
fellow Aucklander, accounted 
for Andy Goode and Nigel Tier, 
gold medal favourites, in the 
men’s doubles. 

England's gold medal favourites 
in the singles events. Helen 
Troke, the holder, and Steve 
Baddeley, started comfortably 
enough with straight games wins 
over Jennifer Allen, the Scottish 
number one, and Ken Poole of 

Sze Yn is Grom Communist 
China and now a naturalized 
Australian living ia Sydney. He 
is 23, smiles a lot, speaks better 
English than yon would bear in 
any Soho takeaway, and is 
ranked fifth in the. world in 
badminton. He is .expected to 
meet Steve Baddeley, of En- 
gland, ranked fourth, in the 
singles final in Edinburgh. 

Was badminton, I asked him 
with penetrating journalistic in- 
sight, a big sport in China? 
“Every sport is a big sport in 
China," be said, raising one 
eyebrow. Ask a silly question— 

Sze is coached by his father, 
Ning Ota, who was a national 
coach in China and former 
national champion, and now a 
state coach for New Sooth 
Wales. Ning On was .born in 
Indonesia, which is how, eight 
years ago, the family was able to 
take its leave of the largest seat 
of Communism and emigrate to 
Hong Kong. 

Having woo his age group 
competitions as a schoolboy in 
Shanghai, Sze became Hoag 
Kong - No 1 at 16, and in 
Brisbane in 1982, now as a 
member of the Commonwealth, 
be lost in the singles quarter- 
final. The seed was sown, and a 

year later the family, including 
his yonnger brother, arrived in 

“I have improved in Australia 
because my conce n tration is 
better," be said. The Australian 
Association have looked after 
him, attending to many of the 
small details which make or mar 
a sportsman's life, and he now 
has personal equipment 
sponsorship from a manufac- 
turer, Pro-Kennex. “Who?" I 
asked, and be sprit it oat for me 
deliberately like a schoolmaster, 
as if I were the Chinese. 

they will have the same base to a 
huge pyramid of players as 
Sweden, relatively, now have in 

Canadians are 
set to go on 
centre stage 

By Philip NIcksan 

Yet the system is better hi 
China, be says, yon do not have 
to worry about the future, and I 
did not like to ask whether he 
meant capitalism or badminton. 
China is die only socialist 
country which is enthusiastic 
about badminton, which will be a 
demonstration sport in the 

When yon consider die inan- 
ities of synchronized swimming 
as a competitive sport, it is long 
overdue that badminton, in spite 
of its backyard image, should be 
on the Olympic ranking list, for 
h is so much more a spectator 
sport than the more macho 
squash racquets, and certainly 
more easily televised. Unfortu- 
nately, the feathers make H seem 
effeminate, which it is not. In the 
junior mixed doubles in one 
European country recently, only 
the girl received a prize. “Sze 

Yn” is an appropriately macho 
name to sport in Scotland. 

Olympic Games in Seoul in 1988 
and included in the programme 
in 1992. 

The Chinese are already 
worid team champions, having 
beaten Indonesia in the Thomas 
Cop in Jakarta in May, and one 
may suppose that by the turn of 
the century, when China hopes 
to stage die Olympic Games, 

name to sport m Scotlaac . 

In June, Sze returned hi 
China for the Open in Funchow. 
where they welcomed him borne, 
but he was injured and lost in the 
third round. His projected final 
here with Baddeley should be 
mie of the highlights of the 
Games, for all the fact that few 
will see it. The record is one win 
apiece, Baddeley having beaten 
him in (be Malaysian Open in 
July, and Sze having won the 
final against Bsddcwy in the 
Grand Prix in Tokyo last 


Men’s singles 




RRST ROUND: L McKenna (Gue) bt I 
Shared (Mat) 15-2, 15-1; Yfc kei Yeung 
(HK) bt A Ali (Mai) 15-1. 15-1 - 

(Gue) bt I AraSmon QpM) 15-3. 15* G 
Stephens (N fre) w/oD Travers (Scott: B 
Thompson (N Ira) btHRasheed (Mai) 15- 

1S-1. 15-1; A Trabert 

S McCrone (Soot) bt M Btattmam 
21* W Line (Eng) bt J Humphreys 
21-9. 1 Schuback (Aus) bt S Espie (I 
21-20; F Anderson (Bot) bt Rfiyen 
21 -18; E Bet (N Ire) bt PTrssarfGije 
14: G Fahey (Aus) bt Una, 21-16. 

Light-weight coxfess fours 

FINAL - 1. England (A Forties, G Hodges, L 
COrk, J Bumo), 6mn 54.70sec; 2. 



100 metres backstroke 

MEAT THREE: 1, A Mosee (NZ) Mi 
OO^fisec; 2. R Anderson (NZ), 203.01:3. 
V Carry (Can) 203.41; 4, T J ones (Eng) 
204.75; 5. P Lee (Aus) Z0&30; 6, P Code 

SECOND ROUNIfc S Baddeley (Eng) bt 
Poole (Can) 1 5-6, 15-2; D MctfanaJd (Au 


Bwland (B StubUras and J VaRs) M 
Wafes (J Addend ancTM Pomeroy). 25-16: 

Ha niton). 7:01.18: 4, Wales (J Trowoek. L 
Kingsley. K Hartend. F Price). 7:11.70; 5. 
Scottand (K Barton, E McNtsft, C Brown, P 

T ONE: 1, S Murphy (Can) 58.03sec; 

2, N Cochran (ScoO 58.7* 3. T 

) 5B.03sec: 

(Gue) 15-5, 15* N 
15-1, 15*: J 
0 18-17. 15- 

Northem Ireland (M Johnston and F 
BHctt) bt Austrata (H Pochon and B 
Godfrey) 23* Hong Kong (R McMahon 
aid S Zakosfce) bt Scotland (G Boyle and 
N Midhofland). 24-15; Canada (D 
aid A Dtocam bt Fiji (W Fong 
Gaunder). 27-19. 


McKeOar), 7:1841; * Northern Ireland (A 
Darby, C Buchanan, K Armstrong, A 
HamStor). 7:4*22. 

Stachewcz (Aus) 5851: 4. D Uni (Sing) 
59 JO: 5. J Dewy (Engl 59.60: 6. 1 ROSS'" 
(Wal) 1:0*17; 7. G Smith (Gue) 1.5&37;. 
HEAT TWO: 1. P Kwraman 
57.76S0C 2, M West {Canr57.8S: . _ 
Orbei jAusi 58.93: 4. G Bnfleid (Eng) 

204.75: 5. P Lee (Aus) 2.0*30; 6, PCoak 
(HK). 2.15.6 0- 

Poiiwr. Hodgson, Panting. Mosse, Gee, 
Anderson, Corny. 

1500m Freestyle 

Light-weight single scuBs 

FINAL 1. A Ferguson (AusL 7min 
45-49seG 2. P Baker (NZ). 7:45.82: 3. H 

J&ght fastest qua6fy for final) 

MEAT ONE: 1. J Plummer (Aus) 15ro« 
53.02sec: 2. H Taylor (Can) 1*54.5* 3. fi 

59-23: 5. 0 Ripponi (JER) 1JJ2.72: * Hor 
1j0 2.7g. 7i H cnee) (N Ire), 

Hattm (Can). 7-52.14: 4. B Craddord 
(Eng). 7 58.05; 5, C-A Wood (Sco), 
i; *R Davies (Ws* 8:1*24. 

Man Yip (HK). 1:02.78: 
1 .0357: 8,-Yii Du Pont 

1*00.7$ 5, TO'Mar 
Cftvgne (Wal) 16.09, 

Davidson (NZ). 15**23; 4. S Mbs (En 
1*00.7* 5. T O'Hara (Can) 1*0*1* * 

Mara (Can) 1*0*1* *3 
1.09.71; 7. 6 McNeS (ScoO 

13; M Scaridotera (Aus) bt Stephens 15-7, 
15* G Stewart (NZ) bt D La raster 

D La Tester 

(Guert- 15-0. 15-5. Sze Yu (Aus) M A 
spencer (Wal). 15-10 15-1; M Sutler (Can) 
bt P Kong (Aus). 15-12. 1*4; A White 

ra drew with Hong Kong 14-14; Wales (L 
Evans. J Ricketts. R Jonon. I Parum f)t 

Evans, J Ricketts, R Jones. L Parker) 
Swaziland 23-1* Northern Ireland 


HEAT TWO: 1, C Chalmers (Can) 15n*i 
42.52SOC 2, A Day (Wal) 1*44.44; * M 
McKenzie (Aus) 15:49.21; 4, ~ 

57 -33S8C: * C WBson (Aus) — .. 
Harper (Era) 5628: 4, K Torrance (NZ). 
5. G Runwtg (NZ) 5857: *C Nelson 

McKenzie (Aus) ' 15:49.21; 4, D 
Crutcfcstonk fScoO 1*5424; * D Stacey 
(Eng) 15.57.05: * G Donovan (Eng) 
16.132* 7. M MUer (N Irel 175456. 
Crucksftar*. McKenzie. Onbnsra, Day. 
Rummer, Taylor. Stacey. 


200 metres freestyle 

srasand 23-13: Northern Ireland (K 
Meoraih, H Hamsun. M Melon. N AMy) 
M Botswana 22-18: Austrata bt Northern 

K Hamson ( 

10. 15-5: K 
son IS* 15* Y 
0: McKenna w, 

Coxed fours 

FINAL: 1. Canada (J Tregui 
Wsffinga. T Ctarko. T Smith. L Thor 
6min 50.13sac; 2. Austrata (M I 
Bassett S Chepman-Pppa. R 
Gardner, K L Fly). *5421; 3. Enc 

5*81: 5. G flunrng(NZ) 5*97:*C Nelson 
(Scot) Ifli.O* 7.6 VvnlamsfWaJ) 1.02.71. 
son. West, Tewksbury. Kktgsman, Mur- 
phy, Harper, Staciwvraz. 

S Chapman-Popa. R Grey- 
K L Ry). 63421; * Eratand (J 
Gough, A CeBaway, K Hotrayd, P Retd, A 
Nornsh), 736.02; 4 . Northern Ireland (A 

200m Butterfly 

HEAT ONE: 1. T Potting (Can) Inrin 
59.94SBC (Gamas record); 2. P Gee (Aus) 

'Women’s singles 

FIRST ROUND: A Nakn (Scot) bt S La 

Mtwne (Gue) IT-4, 11-0. 


ROUND: H Troke (Eng) bt J Aden 

4)000 metres incEridual pursuit 

SEUW=!NALa C Stugess (ENG) 4mte 

Traweek. L WnWoy. K Hartiand, F Place, C 
Jankms). 1-ZtSa * Scotland (K Barton, E 
McNtah. C Brown, P McKetar, J Kaky). 

SMB* - * - 

HEAT TWO: 1. N He 
0I.70SOC-, 2, S Poulter 

MEAT ONE: 1. F Mctay (NZ), 2mln 
04^5sec; 2. M Pearaon (Aus) *05 J* * S 

si (Eng) 2mfn 
) 252-83; 3. A 

Dutour (Can) 237X2; 4, F Ng (HKL 
2:1124: 5. M Madm« (N Ira), 2:123* 
HEAT TWO: 1. R Oman (Scot) 2mki 
0429sec: 2. J Kerr (Can) 20473; * P 
NoaU (Can) 2XJS2S; 4. Z Long (Eng) 
20535: 5. N Cumbers (Wal) 2*7 jB 2; *1 
Gimitefi (Scot) 2XXUJ0. 

McDonald (Aus) 23323; 4. R Laehman 
^^23*2* * W McGoWtk* (Scot) 

Australian victory 
opens up title race 

England confront 
Canada in the ring 

The girl 
to stay 
at home 

By Fat Botcher 
Athletics Correspondent 

Gold standard: Steven Redgrave with the medals that give 
him a niche in rowing history (Photograph: Ian Stewart) 

Canada are set to 
gain a more 
command of the 
wrestling com- 
petition now 
that the final fig- 
ures show that of the original 13 
countries entered, only eight 
remain, while 31 participants 
are left from 86 when the event 
begins at the Playhouse Theatre. 
Edinburgh today. 

But England, too, are almost 
certain to pick up extra medals, 
though their two prospects for 
gold medals, Brian Aspen (571tg) 
and Noel Loban (90kg) have not 
had their tasks made any easier 
with their strongest- opponents 
being Canadians. 

Some of the interest, however, is 
now felling on the smallest 
members of the English team 
where the absence of India will 
be felt opening possibilities of 
medals for Duncan Burns (48kg) 
and especially Nigel Donohue, 
aged 16 from Leigh, Lancashire, 
who wonthird place in the 
Commonwealth championships 
in Scotland last year. 

HEAT TWEE: 1. A Crlpps (Enrt_2mln 
04.75MC; * S Baumer (Aus) 2d627; 3, L 


Cnpps. GHPan. Karr. Mctay, Long, 



110 kg class 


165.0 kg, clean and jerk 

375.0 kg; 2. G Fratangc 
207513725: 3. A Daw 
200. tfl, 3705; 4. M One 
(155.0. 2005). 3555. 


<0 (Aus)^655. 
es (waft (1705. 
joroondge (Eng) 



Botswana; Ctae Canada; Cay; Cayman 
Islands: Cook Cook lsunas: E%g: En- 
gland: -Fate FaOdand Wands; R* 08c 
QAxalian Guar. Gumewy; Hie Hongkong; 
KM: Isle ol Mam Jk Jarsav Lac 

Lesotho; Mat Malawi; Matte 

Zealand; Nfc Norlolk hwnck: N Ire 
Nortnarn Ireland: Scot Gcodand: Sing: 
tanwrc Swcc Swaztend: Wat WMss; 
W* Western Samoa; Vac Vanuatu. 

Smafltl (Aus) ME Johnson (IOM) 11-1. 11- 
1: C Sharps (Can) M H Lara (N bw) 11-7. 
3, 11-2; RCator(Ai^)MNainj 11-0, 12-11; 
T Whittaker (NZ bt Cnui Mui Tong (HK) 
12-9. 11* G Gowore (Era) M S Baird 
(IOM) 1 1-3, 11-0; DJrfenJCan) bt K Jupp 

45.158soc M G Andorson (NZ) 4^*335: D 
Wdods (Aus) M R Muzjo (Erg). caugM lap 

(IOM) 1 1-3, 11-0. 0 .Mien (Can) bt K Jupp 
(Aus) 3-11. 11*. 11-* L Roberts (Wal) bt 
A Stephens (N Ire) 11-1, 11-1; B Hunt 
(Gue) w/o J McDonald (Aus), sen S 
'Sellings iCan) M w» Na Poon (HK) 11-* 
11 -2; F Each (Eng) M C Heady (Scot) 1 1*. 
1 1-* E Aden (Scot) M W Luxion (Gue) 1 1- 
3, 7-11, 11*. 


QUARrra-HNMA G Nelwand (Aus) M M 
McRertnorajNZ) 2-* a Ortgaro (Carl bt 


Single scuBs 




Small bore rifle prone 




A waflace (Gan) M D Le Mequand (Jort. 
-21-6; P Fong (FW) bt M Snath (Guar). 2f- 
10; I Schuback (Aus)btSEspfe>l M^SI- 
20 . 

Canada (W Boettgar and R Jonas) bt 
Jersey (J Jones and M CoutouM. 31-11; 

Jersey (J Jones and M Coutouly). 31-11; 
Botswana (J Thaekray and R 
Masearanhas) m Malawi (W Hairilrn and D 
Broad) 19-17; Hong Kora (M B Hasan 
and D Tso) bt Endland (D Ward and C 
Wan* 22-1* Wales (S Mtehtra and L 
Perfans) bt New 2ealand (M Symes and W 
Naim) 24-15; Botswana (Haeung and 


Cgylffis fours 

FINAL: 1 . Canada (P Twnar, K NeutaM. P 
Steele. G Main). 6mln 00*6aac; 2. New 
Zealand (A Stevenson. S O'Brien. N 
Gibson, D &fmon), *0Q*& 3, England (G 
Fetedess, h Ireland, M Held. H Hatton). 
*0*9* 4, Austrata (C Muter, J 
Botersby, N Myers, D Doyle). *09.4* * 
Samara (M Hotmes. D McFartane. w 
Brown, G McKeftar), 62126: 6, Nonnem 
Ireland (R Stars. 0 McCauley, C Ockson, 
C Hunter), *32.42. 

Coxless pairs 

FINAL' 1. A Hofcnea and S Redgrave 
(Eng). 6min 40.48960; 2. B Mabbdtt and I 
WrUit (NZl *42.63: * E Pe arson and D 
RtcbBs (Sco). *43.0* 4. H Backer and D 
Johnson (Can). *46.41: * I Betel and G 

1 , A Smtth (Aus) 599pts (Gamas reoan* 2, 
AAten (&0t)M* * j KiKMites (Scot) 
»7: 4, G Stewart Kan) 597; * T 
WtenAXd (VIM) 586; * t Hams (Wal) 596; 
7. D BrooMAuslSM; 8 5 Peterson (NZ) 

594; 9, C OgO (N Ire) 594; 10..8 

594: 11.M Ashcroft (C " 

V7T- -1 

153* 12. M 



10,000 metres 

FINAL: 1. L Lynch (Scott. 31 mm 44.4298c; 
* A Auchan (NZ). 31:5X31; 3, A Tooby 
(Wte). 322*38; 4, N Rooks (Cant 
3230.71; 5. 5 Lee (Can). 3230-75; * 5 
Tootsy (Wal). 3256.78; 7, M Swim (EM). 
33:1*94;* CRoJtenJ (Can). 3*2221: 9. 
A Everett (Scot). 3*56.43: 10. C Price 
(Scot). 33^9* 



Botswana 21. N Intend 15: Canada 14, 
New Zealand 20; Engtand 17, Hongkong 



R Ryan (NZ) bt N Hunter (Can), 21-7; W 
Line (Eng), bt M Btenmann (Jert 21-7: M 
Lum On (Ff) bt J Humpnreys (Hr) 21-13: 
S McCrone (Scot), bt G Faney (AusL 21- 
2* E Bel (Nlrei DIN Hurwr 21-20: WLine 
(Eng) MR Ryan (NZ) 21-4. 




4x1 00m f ree st yle 

FINAL 1. Austrata (G Fasala. M 

Rerahaw. M Stodcwa>. N Brooks), 3min 

Northern Ireland (F Btatt and M John- 
ston) bt Botswana (E Thomas and M 
Green) 38-14; New Zealand (J Osborne 
and M Khan) bt Canada (D Macey and A 

(Guar) 593; 1* R 
14, M Mace (N Ire) 593. ... 

“ 3)5^.' 1*SLe&^tard(J < r)SS2 : 17. 
. ,.yan(Jer)5S2: 1* S Wattareon ROM) 
592: 19. _H Creevy TOM) 59* ». D 
587; ?1. PFUJ/HK) 587: 22. 


(Mata) 579. 


M David (BOB M S Espie (N M 21-14; K 
Bosley (HK) bt M Sm&i(GuPl 21-1* A 
Wallace (Can) bt R YoungmaQ 21-10: D 
Le Marouand (Jert bt A Thomson (Enc* 

21 -ft lOSusonlCw). WAWaa«M21-a 

P Fong (fif J bt Le mtquand; (Jer) R HB 
(Wan bt Smith 21-* 

Shotgun Olympic Trench 

FINAL 1. 1 Peel (Eng) isspte (Games 
iwmtJ): 2. P BodQft (End) IBs 3. R Rees- 
PhMos (Wal) 192; 4. T Runibla (Aus) 18* 
5. Marian (Sco* 18* 6, J Pnmrose (Can) 
18ft 7, G Leary (Can) 188; * D Dtez , * * { 
187; 9. T'Hewdt 
"Val) 1B4; 11, C 

Mylar (Aurt, *5234; * P Gregory and C 
Jones (We* 753*32. 

Broad) bt N Ireland (D Hamilton and R 
McCmcheon) 24-19; F| (C Turaraebeti 




jtcheon) 24-19; ftp (C Turaraebeti 
agdeo Singh) bt Guernsey (MNCOte 
» Crawford). 22*21; England (D Ward 

and W Crawford). 22*21 : England (D Ward 
and C Ward) bt Australia A Black and K 
Henricks). 21-18: Botswana (Thaekray 

Jones (Wa), 7;Q*32. 

Double scuBs 

FINAL 1. P Waiter and B Ford (Can) 
19.43sflc; Z P Ready and B^ Tarrea i 
*21.17: ft C Smffl) and A Whrtwel i 
*2353: 4. 0 Maher and E Vardenk 

(Eng) lUpia (Games 
t (Era) 1823. RRees- 
I.T Rumble (Aus) 18* 

JcaflM (Mai) 182 13. 6 Furphy (N ire) 
181: 14, S Dunbar (Srat) 180; 1* P KeBy 
TOM) 178; 16. ft Toledo (MaQ ITS; 17. M 

Henricksi. 21-18: Botswana (Thaekray 
and Mascarenhas) tn Canada (Boettgar 
and Jones). 22-21. 

*28-95: 5. J Armstrong and P Anrawng (IOM) ITJ: 16, ft Totedo (MaQ tTS : J7. M 
SfSSr*33J4; & R Luke and LHaneSX cSwg (HK) 17* 1*T 

J»mi'bS* 77 163: 19. K Egan (HK) 162 20. F Quin 

(Waq.B30.rr. R 

P Fong (F#) bt Le Marquand; (Jar) R HB 
(WaQ bt Stmh 21-* 


Northem Ireland (ft McCutshera and D 
Hamilton) bt Botswana u Thaekray end ft 
Mascarenhas 1 B-16L Canada (R Jones 
and w Boeoger) bt Now Zealand (W Nairn 
and M Symes) 19-17: Malawi |W Hatertfl 
and D Broad) W England (C and D Ward) 
23-13; ra (C Turangaoed and J Smgft) bt 
Jersey (M Coutouty and J Jones) 18-15; 
Hongkong JM Hassan and D Tso) bt 
Guernsey (B Crawtoro and M Mcota) 26- 
22: Naim and Symes bt Thacway and 
Mascarenhas 25-14; Jones and Boettgar 
tx Hamira end Broad 18-1O: Ward and 

and M Khan) bt Canada (D Macey and A 
DunceA 23-lft Hong Kong (S Zatoske 
and R McMahon) M BnfridU Vafe rad B 
Stotxangs) 24-15; Guernsey (J Nlcoteand 
M SntthTbi FBI (W Fong and J Gaunder) 
25*20: Wala (J Ackteidand M Pomeryl 
bt Scotland (N Muttiotend and G Boyfa) 

Renahaw. M StodkwoS, n onwi 

2138sec (Games record); 2. Canada (V 
Corny. S Goes, B HJckan, A Baumann, 
3.-2238: 3. England (A Jameson, M Foster. 
G Stewart, R Lae), 325.01; 4, Scottand (C 
Bote. G wasorw P Brew, N Cochran), 
329.7S: 5. Sngtexire (Ang Psng Snog. D 
Um. Tay Khoon Mean, Oon Jin Gos), 
3:32.62; * Hong Kong U U Yi 
Tsana P CoaK Hor Man 
Swaziland (P Diamond, 

NlssnOs. T Ncala). *58.42: ft __ 
Martnez, J Wales. D Gating. A 

If Liz Lynched 
stopped, to dot 
to every wfanher 
yesfnrday» she 

on her first tram- 
ing ran since 
winning what may he Scotland's 
only gold medal of these Games. 
“Everyone wanted to say' «fl 
done,** she said yesterday still 
looking somewhat disconcerted 

at irimWar aH w if i — frote thtt 

media after her lO^XM) metres 
victory on Monday night. Ihe 
Irony of M im ow ing from a 
complete unknown into one of. 
toe most famous feces In Scot- 
land inside 32 ninattl of con- 
certed effort win be as little loot 
on most Scottish a t hl e ti cs of- 
ficials as It is on the 22-year-old 
Miss Lynch. 

For she quickly painted otat that 
she owed her rk&mj to her team 
mates at toe unimsity of 
Alabama “for giving me the 
support - that I didn't get in 
Scottand**. The Scotiaad team 
managers supu vbtag the press 
CT pf erence shifted ne»3; to 
their seats. 

They coaM have replied: “Ask 
not what ywnr ctamtry can do for 
yon, bat rather what yen can do 
fin- year conatry,*' but Miss 

The true test 
of strength be- 
tween Englan d 
and Canada, the 
two strongest no- 
tions in ihe t* 
settee of too Af- 
ricans, begins in earnest today* 
Through a mischief of toe draw, 
four ofeach country’s best will 
dash in the semi-finals John 
Lyon against Steve Beauprt, at 

Asi^^r'at^^tweight; James 
Moran against Brent Kosolofski . 
at fight-heavy and James 
Oyebola against Lennox Lews 
at super-heavy. On top of this, 

Fnolnnrl have HanM Over 6o 

say that Lyon sha^Bgn^m 

the Quebec Cup last Decanter 
because their man started 
SSSly. This time Beau^araa 
To be first from the opening befl. 

bimseit out oi 

Lewis. It is the Englishmans £- 
first appearance as . an uner» - . 
national while Lewis has hg. 
extensive international expen- 
ence. winning a silver medal in 
the 1985 World Cup. ^ 

jaatos is in for a hard, tone 
against Dar. The ABA riam- 
Sbn, though energetic and 
game, is too En^isb to. htt 
broach wiih a kind of honea 

Lynch had already manifestly 
Yon only had to be alive end to 
MeadomiankStadtom, or near a 
TV act or a dally boat page 
yesterday to get caaght ip ia the 

Line’s first defeat 

Even the levelheaded Miss 
Lynch eventually succumbed. 
“Aim Andain »:1 Aagria Tooby I 
(second and third) bet me £75 1 j 
would burst oat ayfag at toe 
medal ceremony. I did not think 
I would, bat “Scottand the 
Brave** sounded so wonderfal 
when we were on the podira, 
and I felt so good after getting 
the gold that I Just andd not help 
myself. I was the centre of 
attention and it got to me." 

Bring ignored by aD and sundry 
three years ago . when bar first 
conch died was what sent Mbs 
Lynch stepping we st w a rd, first 
to Idaho and then to Alabama. 
“When my coach died I was left 
to the torch. I tried to get 
sponsors, but It’s Hke there were 
only two or three athletes that 
anyone cared about in 

By Gordon Allan 

Wendy Line of the 21st end, but Mrs Fahey “ 
England lost -for winner of the Australian t»- 
tbc find, time in . lional singles last year —.made 
the women's sin- no mistake at the 22nd. . 
gles at Balgrecn In ^ angles, bin 

Schuback (Australia) bcatSfen 
Greeta ftahey of. /M Qr tbern Ireland) 2J-20. 

„ .. . . .vP 8 frr? . Espie (Northern Ireland) 21-20.- 

Aimraka ben Jher .21-16 «> £was a match that Schuback. 

had to win to have any chance of 
making .a serioos challenge to 

r-.-' ••or. 

Line,, both haymg won; lhe unbeaten leader Ian 

Line, both having won seven 
matches out of eight with three 
xo go. 

Before playing Mrs Fahey, Mrs 
Line bad usually won her games 
with. ease — pmhaps too much 
ease for her own good.- Mrs 
Fahry moved swiftly into a 5-0 
lead but Mrs Line settled into a 
confident rhythm and- Turned 
that into a J2-6 7 lead in her 
favour. . 

Dickison (New Zealand). ^ 

Schuback was 20-17 down going 
into the last end. Espie planted y- 
two halls on the jack; Schuback - 
drove them both out; the jack' 
flew into the ditch, and ihe .. 
Australian drew two more shots .. 
fof an ixnpntoaUe viettwy- 
Freda Elliott and Margaret 
Johnston (Northem Ireland) 
continued their advance to- 

Then Mrs . Fahey s recovery wards the grid medal in the. 

began. Flaws invaded Mrs " women's 
Line's game as the sdore becaxne o ver Ber 

urs with a 23-8 win 
Godfrey and Hilda 

■' 1 a 
. =.<•• z : i 
i •*' ~-'n 

! ' ^ ^ 

It would not take m uch to stop 
her heading hack to Alabama. 
*Tm stoivkg sports manage- 
ment, but if I could get « job hoe 
doing the same thing I would 
stay m Scotland.** - 

14-14 but Mbs Line 1 moved in ' Podion : (Australia j. New Zea- 
front at 16-14. Four shots - land, the leaders in the men's 
on one end took Mrs. Fahey to .• fours, lost , 23-16 to Botswana 
19- 16,. Mis Line saved herself at who wereat the foot of thetarie. 

i vs 

Gilfillan’s incentiye 


Scotland, with 
two silver med- 
als in the pool so 

new Gaiqtt record- of 1 -^9.94 in A 
wimnng ttte opening heri.of toe \ 

fer,;were oven 
an eariy boost 

warning nvcopeninR neai.ot me 
.200 metres butterfly, clipping 

an eariy . boost 
yesterday * when 
Ruth GilfiHan 
-finished the festest qualifer for L 
the 200 metres fieestyta finaLy- 
The 19-year-old from Dundee 1 
capiialiyed on three wnyiringly 
slow heals to head the qnafifiers 
with a time of 2min. 4J9sec, . 
which was 0.47sec outside her - 
Scottish record. . 

Australia's Susi Bainner, who 
heads the 1 Commonwrealth " 
rankings- with a best time, this. 

Liz Lynch: Perhaps the only 
gold for Scottand . 

kings with a best time. this,, 
r of 22J7, squeezed into the 

final in eighth place with 2:6-27. 
Tom Footing oT Canada set a 

0.81 sec Off. .toe marie set by 
Stqtoa- Ppidter in 

Brisbane. . 

The secret - behind ' Adrian 
Moorfaouse’5 asromshing vic- 
tory o ver Canadian' Victor Da^ 
visin the 20& mettles breastrofce .. 
on Monday was an improve- 
ment iri style:- Bingley’s 
Mobfhbnsf^r who won , in a 
personal best feie of 2:16:35, 
said: M I lave been wdrldng like" 
mad on my:, stroke . technique - 
since .Victor heqt me in the' 100 
metres finaT^on; Friday. 1 was 
quicker <» my stroke than he - 
was iahd that .made 'all ihe 
difference;*’" • .7 

i‘ ; r a 

fil-Pw. a?. j 

. <.^1 

r?" . 


BADMMIDN tat M —d OWbUrt: 2pne 
Man's Wngtas 3rd and 4th rowim 230, 
woman's slngln 3rd and 4m rounds; 4, . 

Roy supreme 
as more 
. records fall 

man's doubles 2nd and 3rd. rounds; S, 
women's doubles 3rd round; *30, ntaed 

women's doubles 3rd round; 030, mteed 
doubtos 1st found. 

BOWLS (at Batpean): Sen, man's star 
gtas, fours: woman's singles, pate; 1.30, 
men's pairs; women's smgles, psks, 
tours: * , men's angles, pars, tours; 
women's fours. 

BOXlNGigrttaglaton): 2pm, seml-finste: 

CYCLING tat Meadowtiank VskxSome); 
2JS0pm. 4jX)0m team pursuit semFfMs; 
7, TOmSas tests. . 

SH00TMQ; (at Barry Buddn* lOJSOten, 
fuB bore rifle mdnrauel sages one and 

, I Mussefourant O JOww. rapid lire 
pistol imSwdual firafc 2pm, Free pistol 
mdnrtduaL(at Plaasanos/ Edhiburgtr 
Uriwenstty): 1*30, airnfle IndMdiiaL . 
SWtttaWNG (at Royal Oomroomretetti 

Poo* 10**, men's 200m IndMdual. 
medey heets mran’s 200m butterfly 
beats; women's 200m backstroke heats; 
men's 4 x 100m medtay relay hosts; 1pm, 
womens springtxjsnl dMng; man's 

“tedtay tatty haste; Ipnt 
gtxwiJ dMng; men's 

Hghboard dMng; 530, men’s 200m 
individual medley final;, women's 200m 

butterfly task men's 1500m treesMe final: 
women's 200m backstroke final; men's €. 
x 100m medtey relay flraL ' 

WRESTLING Jet PteytMuse Ttiaatra): 
fipa, 1st rounds. 

A S Smart 

:Thc 110' kilogram heavy- 
weight division provided -the 
thrilling climax to a remarkable 
competition (Ghris Than 
writes). ; Kevin Hoy, the 
Commonwealth Games record 
holder, gave Canada their sec- 
ond . grid . , medal - inY the 
weightlifting after a memorable ' 
afternoon during which the top _ 
three contenders for first 'place 
broke I3 Games records. ■“ '' 

-• Andy Davies, aged 19, from 
CaJdicot, Wales, was leading the ; - 
field after the snatchwitht7(9cg.. - 
The Canadian ;_and Gini 
Fraiangdo. of Australia,, were 
trailing him with I65kg, tmt 
despite setting a Games record 
of 200kg iH t£e dean and jot, 
Davies: was soon left, brinni - 
Roy took tlte lead .with 205kg . .- 
but Fratangelo . snapped bato . 
with a new record of 207.-5kg. 
However,; Ttoy Kfted ; 21CS® 
almost twice the weight of tear 
body, which won him the- gold . ... ; 
.medal after FratangeJo failed 'at - 
2F2_51tg. ■: 


Mr-. i 

f >o-Nrii: „ 
* n BBf 



•5S5I- cvmh, 

.,. n 

4 7> 

6. Lti Yee Chow (HK). 1^2JKL - 
HEATTHREE: 1. D Doudtea (AusL Into 
1247 sac; 2, C Ounpuu^). 1^6313. 
? Tue^ (Wa^-ldM* 4. LBurt (End, 

MacDonald (good. i 

FINAL: 1. A 
femes record); 2, J 

Change in the 




800 metros freestyta 


100 metres butterfly 
(Bats fastest quatton to total 
refer ONE: 1, G Foot (Eng). IntoOftSO 
sec; 2. K PMIgw (Aus), 1:03.74; 3. J 
Hprstaad (GanL 1.1XB* 4. S MacOonak) 

M Hanng and Broad 18-10: Wa 
Wford bi Courotiy and Jona 24^. 


■Hong Kong bt Canada 27-ig- Botswana bt 
New Zealand 23-16; England (M Setaar. L 
Bowden, j Haines. P Branfleidi « 
awmsey (Q Pnsctwu. R Murphy. C 
Btandti. B Simon) 21*11; Austrata bt 
N.lretand {W Monqomary, R McCura, E 
Parkinson. W Watson) *-i7; Wales (R 
WttM. W Thomas, H momas, J Morgan) 
bt Scotland (M Graham, q RoOartson. W 

Coxed fours 

FINAL 1, Eratand (M Grow, A CW. A 
Hoknes. S Mjttw. A BRson), Bmfo 
08.i3sec * New Zeatend (N AflirtftifiLC 
White. G Johnston. B Holden. A BWL 
6:09.8* 3. Austrata (J _M 

jer) 181: 21. BOComar (NQ 14ft 22. B 
noere (Nl) 141. 


Canada (D Brown, D Duncatl. D Houtby, □ 

Forster. 8 Ortsen, L Young, FO'Meaghart 
bt Now Zealand (D la Braun, v Bindon, ti 
Page, J Sonpson) 29-15; Guernsey (F 
Bougourd, J Fmigan, P fish. H Wrute); bt 
Matawt tE Hakww, A Ross, I Hartley, M 
Penman) 21-16: Australia (C Power, B 
Scnenke, A Hefford. p Smith) bt Sw«i- 
lara (W vtcksry, M Goddard, A Green. L 
James) 25-12; Carom 28, N Mend 1* 
Hong Kora. 20. Guernsey 12; Scotland {S 
G^rajA A Evans, J Manzias, F Wtiyn) 1* 

rnfiPTi SfOmsilS 

Cumbers (Wal), 9:1 

The success of the judo, evient:' 
on Monday; has prompterf^a 
change m ihe Games constjtt*-' 

- tion to onsutie that a demonstra- 
non event will ■ never aemr ■ 
offidal qxnta... 

(Phnip Nicksan wniesX 
This was what ha ppaied^ki " 

. .Eduibiugh. Since Febniary-rt - 

was torident that toe. popularity ^':; 
oi judo 'as' an .izitertiatiQnai T - 
Kmrna P en t wasgoing to embar- 
rass other.traditmnal sporty" : .-’ 
And so it proved, despite ton 
get that toe. Scottish Jndb ' 
Fecteration were wld that3o; 

nredals -were ; to be presoiti^ 

that nq matter bow many cntriel : 
came in, me. event had to , bp 
wmpkted on one day, between 
the, hours qf 9attt-aml 6pmraniL 
^ nat i?w | Jfotoems' wttp..- 
alfowed; to be Played.. 

McKay. M Doyte. J Torrtow, D Catereon), 
&10JS7; 4. Canada (B Robertson. J 
Wataca. I McKortch. □ BerMnui, T 
Baridey). *1456; 5. Scotland (J Bowe, D 
Nolan, C Ivan. 0 ivatL j Ke«y). &3&15; * 
Wales (N Haraarxl. p Taytor. I Lloyd. M 
Pareidga. C Jenkms). 6:41.07. 

Rapid Rre Pistol Individual 

296ptK 2. A Breton (GuWl 294: 3. H L 
^ton292: 4. C Ho (HK) 29* 5. Gin 

Milligan) bt Normern Ireland (W 
Momomary. R McCuoe, E Parkinson, w 
Watson] 26*14; New Zealand (S 
McCormefl. K sagta. J Murtagh. M Molfad 
bt England (M Sekter. L Bowden, J 
Haines. P BranfiekQ 22-1* Fiji (K 
Gaunder, E Cavaduad*. P Thragard. G 
0 Meagher) bt Hong Kong (G Souza. 0 
Ho, M McMahon. N Kennedy) 22-ift 

Hemfcins (Can) 28* 8. 8 Grtng (Eng) 2 
9, H Hunter (Scott 287; 10. J Mast (A 
287; 1 1. G (J (HK) 288s 12. T Turner (E 
285: 13. M Jay (Wtafl 284; J4JB ffNe 
(NZ) 282: 15, G Ls Matra (Guw) 273. 



E«ms (Can), pts: J GlMtoe (Jer) bt E Paul 
(Van), rsc 3md. 


Ooati (AusL ko 2nd; D Demy (N IroLtaM 
Mukhfls (SkigL pt£ J Shaw (Can) bt T 
loam (WS). pc; J MsABster (Soot) bt S 
Banks (CayL pts. 

Australia (M H*. B Stewart. R Laycock. P 
Sretekc) n Scodara (M Otomv G 
Robenson. W Harknass. J Boyte) 22-18; 

sec; 2, C Hardy (Aus),.1S3.70; 3, P Rai 
(Can), 1:03-80:4.5 Smart (ScOi 1:054)5; 
5, L Momtoroficot), 1 fa Madtoe 

reA?' THREE: 1, s Pints (EnO, Thto 
0222 sec; 2, C Cbwier (EncO. im01;3, 
m MacPflereon Kan), lSft99; :.4, K 
Torrance (N2. 1:?S.««: 5. C Hung (WO. 
1:05.14: $. CJadison (Guer). 1KJ737r7,J 
Gu«or(N IreL IM 
RNALj 1. C Cower (BmL Into 02J2see; 


Harris (Aus). 1:03.42; ft C Hardy (Aus), 
1:03.45; 7. P Ra (Can), IKBiftsTS 
MaePnawn (Can), no&Bft 

100 metres broaststrolM 

Hf^ibMrd dntog 


■15; 8 

«»g.«wpfc swsiji 9. U Brace 
33SS5; 10, J Ogden (So*). 321 Aft 


FuH bore rifle . 

Pairs . ~ 

1, , A . Marion and W Baldwin 

K -r* 


v r . 

On the bririks 


m 2 ,S GoinsM and J Corbett 
MNWar(Ni he: 

IT ONE; 1. S Brownsdon 

A Ctmsoe (Jer), 
see 2. J HB 


fen), imin 11 J8 
1:11 S(t ft. C- 


B Saoud and B Saoud] 

- Courewy ski jm uattoi H 

and T Gama fiwazcsi 
B Summers (FaflasM 

Robert Morn^ is Doij^W ^ 
Wa Wales’^ ' 

diving medaL Morgan ; ago®S . 
.from Cardcfi; js in "•/: m ‘s 

going info today’s fijfelo&iggF , V 
dives hi the higfc boaitfe^p' V ‘ 
petition. He i trailed 
RjSWjort. of-. 'AnsttaKte-^ror-J'-". 
278.07 poiuts to ' 

Hg WStt«lw^<w n n w tol^K .4T-- ; 


-S ' , :i 

V,, ’O 



Today’s television and radio programmes 

Edited by Peter Dear 
and Peter Davalle 








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BBC 1 

6.00 C«*fax AM. 

6,50 Breakfast Time with ftank 
Bough and Dabbta 

Greenwood. Weather at 
&55. 7.25, 7.5S,&2S and 
&S5r regional news, 
weather and traffic at 6257, 
7.27, 7.5? and &27; 
national and international 
news at 7 j00, 7 jo, a. 00, 
SJO and 9 JO; sport at 
7.20 and 8J0; pop music 
charts at 7.32: and a 
review of the morning 

newspapers at &37. Hus, 

' reports and previews from 
the Commonwealth 
Games in Edinburgh. The 
guests include actor 

Antony Sher, and Prince 
Sultan the Saudi Arabian 

9-9Q xm Com mon wealth 
(Semes, introduced by 
Steve Rider. Action in the 
bowls, swimming and 
boxing events. 

12.15 News After Noon with 

HiChard Whitmore 
includes news headlines 
with subtitles 12J5 
Regional news. The 
weather details come from 
John Kettiey 1ZM Cl»ck- 

12S5 Commonweafth Games 
and Cricket. Bowls, 
boxing, diving, cyding, 
badminton and shooting 
from Edinburgh; and a 
quarterfinal match in the 
- NatWest Bank Trophy 
compe ti tion. 

6.00 News with Nicholas 
Witched and Frances 
Coverdala. Weather. 

6J5 London Plus. 

7 JO Wogan. Tonight’s guests 
include Chicago Bears 
American Football stars 
william The Refrigerator' 
Perry and Walter Payton, 
Tony James of the 
group StgueT 
and Arthur Mt 
is provided by Barry 
Douglas, the winnner of 
this year's prestigious 
Tchaikovsky piano 
competition in Moscow. 

7.40 Lame Ducks. Comedy 
series about a group of 
disparate people trying to 
escape the rat-race. 
Tonight, Maurice is 
worrying about the loss of 
his cherished piece of 
pneumatic rubber and 
Maurice's Me takes on a 
new meaning when he 
meets the rotund Irene 
who only enters 
competitions if the prizes 
are edible, (r) 

8.10 Daftes. in the Colombian 
jte skulduggery is rife 
(there is stiUno sign of 
the kidnapped Pam. 
Meanwhile, back at 
South fork. Sue Ellen and 
Jenna receive different 
types of medical attention. 

9.00 News with John Humphrys 
and Andrew Harvey. 

. Weather. 

9.30 XIII Commonwealth 
Games, introduced by 
Desmond Lynam. The 
boxing semi-finals, live; 
plus highlights of this 
afternoon's swimming 
finals, badminton, bowls, 
shooting, cycling, 
wrestling, and a preview of 
tomorrow's J/ycwen's 
javelin featu«ng_Fatima 
Whitbread and Tessa 
Sanderson. (Ceefax) 

11.30 Rhoda. AsRhodaand Joe 
are about to leave for a 
second honeymoon an 
unexpected visitor turns 
up. (r) 

11.55 Weather. 

Colette O’Neal and Sandra 
Voes on BBC2, 9.00pm 


6.1S Good Morning Britain 
presented by Anne 
Diamond and Nick Owen. 
News with Gordon 


financial news at 6J5; 
sport at &40 and 7.45; 
exercises at 6J5; cartoon 
at 7JS; pop music news at 
7J0; classic British 
seaside postcards at BJ5. 
BAS Wacaday 
Timmy 1 


925 Thames news headlines 
followed by Survival: 

Which Comes First The 
early kfe oi birds, (r) 9.50 
Mika. Adventures of a 
young man dekvermg a 
reindeer from Lapland to 
the Paris Zoo 10.20 
Children of Brunei. 

10J5 Boys end Girts. Drama, 
set on a tox farm in the 
United States during the 
Forties, (r) 11.00 The 
WuzxJes. Cartoon series 
about six unusual bears 
11 J25 Courageous Cat 

11 JO About Britain. 

Clandeboye. one of 
Ulster's great estates. 

12.00 The Little Green Man. 
Adventures of a visitor 
from outer space.(r) 12-10 
Our Backyard, (r) 

12 JO Hair. Trevor Sorbie 

illustrates tour basic cutsjr) 
1.00 News at One with Carol 
Barnes 1 JO Themes 
news 1 JO Man in a 
Suitcase. Pan one of an 
adventure in which McGiH 
has the chance to get his 
hands on a fortune, (r) 

2.30 Massage. The first of a 
new series on the 
effectiveness of massage 
therapy, presented by 
Cards Be resford -Cooke 
3.00 Take the High 
Road JJ5 Thames news 
headlines 3.30 Sons and 


The Little i 

i Green Man. A 
repeat of the programme 
shown at noon 4.10 The 
Moomins. Cartoon series, 
(r) 4 JO Do It with 
Sheelagh Gilbey. Norman 
Tipton and Neil Buchanan. 
(Oracle) 4.45 Razzmatazz. 
Pop music show. 

5.15 Whose Baby? Gary 

Wiimot, Nanette Newman 
and Kenneth Williams try 
to match up young 
children with their famous 
parent or parents. 

5.45 News with Ala stair 
Stewart 6JD0 Thames 

6J5 What It's Worth. 
Consumer queries 
answered by Penny Junor 
and David Stafford. 

6J5 Crossroads. 

7 JO Where There's Ufe^WOI 
men be ade to produce 
babies? Dr Miriam 
Stoppard investigates, 
(see Choice) 

7 JO Coronation Street. Hilda 
receives a shock; Rita has 
a pleasant surprise. 


with Freddie Starr's 
uncontrollable dog, Joan 
Collins. Russ Abbot and 
Petuto Clark. 

9J0 The Return of Sherlock 
Holmes: The Musgrave 
Ritual The Baker Street 
detective investigates the 
death of the Musgrave 
butter. (Oracle) (see 

10J0 News at Ten with Martyn 
Lewis and Pamela 
Armstrong. Weather 
followed by Thames news 

10J0 Crime Inc. Part tour of the 
seven-programme series 
on the Mafia families, (r) 

11 J0 Mann's Best Friends. 
Comedy series starring 
Fulton Mackay as a man 
trying to bring order to a 
chaotic household in 
exchange tor free 
lodgings, (r) 

12.00 World Chase 

Championship between 
Karpov and Kasparov at 
the Park Lane Hotel, 

12J0 Night Thoughts. 

and the Best of 
Guests. Highlights from 
entertainer Des 
O'Connor's series last 

Michael Culver. Jeremy Brett: 
Sherlock Holmes, ITV, 9.00pm 

• You don't need to be a 
Sherlock Holmes to establish 
why Dr Watson is something 
of a supernumerary in THE 
9.00pm). The answer is there for 
aH to see In Jack Tracy's 
Invaluable reference book 
Shertoddana. in the Story as 
penned. Holmes'a companion 
and biographer does not 
even feature in the exploit of the 
potymathic butter who ends 
up dead at the bottom of a deep 
shaft. The tale was originally, 
hi fact, a monologue by the great 
sleuth .dutifufly recorded by 
Watson, in this respect, then, 
Granada Television have 
taken liberties with Conan Doyle, 
but admirers of Edward 
Hardwicks' s definitive Watson 
(of whom I am most certainly 
one) will not object. Purists 
might, however, raise an 


eyebrow at the expfacttness of 
the sexual encounter in the 
hayloft that precedes the 
opening titles. What the butler 
did, instead of what the butler 
saw. You won't find that sort 
of thing m Coniui Doyle. O 

• A bearded men In the 
studio audience in WHERE 
THERE'S UFE (ITV. 7.00pm) 
neatly sums up the programme's 
sex equality theme by saying 
that Tomorrow's Man who goes 
down on ms knees and says 
"Darting, I'd do anything in the 
world for ycu". might well get 
the reply from his beloved: 

“Well, here's your chance.” 

In what must surely be the 
ultimate in rote reversal, the man 
would produce the baby. The 

possibility ot men being given an 
embryo implant is inferred 
from the case of a New Zealand 
woman who became a 
mother despite the loss of tier 
womb. The closest a 
representative of trie mate sex 
has come to ending the 
female's monopoly was when a 

male baboon had a four- 
month pregnancy. When 
There 's Lire suggests a 
surreal scenario for the 1990s in 
which the labels His and Hers 
would apply as much to babies 
as to hand-towels. 

• Radio choice: Ida Haendei 
pla ying trie Bgar VroGn Concerto 
with the BBC 50 in tonight's 
Prom, plus Bruckner No 4 
f Radio 3. 7 JOpm), and the 
final part of Bernard Jackson's 
fact-faed Inside Castro's 
Cuba (Ratflo 4,8.15pm). 

Peter Davalle 

BBC 2 

6J55 Open University: Cancer - 
Terminal Cara. Ends 7 JO. 
(L55 Dudley Do-Right Cartoon 
senes. 9.00 why Don't 
You-? ideas for 
youngsters with time on 
their hands. 9 JO The 
Adventures of Bullwinkle 
end Rocky. Part five, (r) 
9J5 Sites. Dramatized 

adventures of a young boy 
who runs away Iroma 
circus, (r) (Ceefax) 9J0 
News round Special 
Delivery, presented by 
John Craven. 1 0.00 Trie 
Adventures of Bull winkle 
and Rocky. Part six. (r) 

‘ ' Iff) 

10J5 Cricket 

iy set 


introduces coverage of 
one of today's NatWest 
Bank Trophy quarterfinal 

12J0 An Englishman's Home. 
Newby Hall, near RJpon. (r) 

1 JO Cricket and Racing. Peter 
West introduces further 
coverage of a NatWest 
Trophy quarterfinal game; 
Juhan Wilson is at 
Glorious Goodwood for 
four races- the EBF 

Fmdon Maiden FHties 
Stakes (2.30); the Pimm’ 
Goodwood Stakes (3.00); 
the OCL Richmond Stakes 
(3.30): and the 
Swettenham Stud Sussex 
Slakes (4.10). 4J8 
Regional news. 

4J0 The Roman Holidays. 
Cartoon senes set in 
ancient Rome 4 JO Heidi. 
Drama serial about a 
young orphan girl who 
goes to live with her 
grandfather in the Swiss 

5.10 Fame. After a period of ten 
years Leroy's criminal 
brother appears on the 
scene and forces Leroy to 
choose between his family 
and his 

6-00 Common wealm Games 

and Cricket The dosing 
overs of a NatWest Bank 
Trophy quarterfinal match; 
and swimming from the 
Royal Commonwealth 

8J0 Sweat of the Sun, Tears 
of the Moon. Jack Pizzey 
explores the reasons why 
Argentina, over a period of 
four decades, dedined 
from being the world's 
tenth richest nation to, as 
Resident Aifonsin admits. 
*a shambles’ 

9.00 ScreenPtey: Knowing the 
Score, by Alma Cuiten. A 
comedy about a smart 
Edinburgh girls' choir 
visiting a Scottish New 
Town to take part In a 
music festival. Starring 
Colette ONeffl and 
Andrew Keir. 

9J5 Liszt Week: Liszt m the 
Parlour. The American 
pianist Malcolm Frager 
plays Liszt's Liebstraum 
No 3; Transcendental 
Study No 10; Consolations 
Nos 1,2 and 3: and 
Hungarian Rhapsody No 
8. Introduced by 
Humphrey Burton. 

10J0 Newsttiflht includes an 
interview with Nell 
Kinnock. 11.05 Weather. 

11.10 Cricket Highlights of one 
of today's NatWest Bank 
Trophy quarterfinal 

12J0 Open University: 

industrial Landscape - The 
Yorkshire Woollen 
Industry 12J5 Haydn's 
London Symphony. Ends 
at 12J5. 


2J0 Film: Look For the Stiver 
Lining (1949) starring June 
Haver, Ray Bofger, 

Gordon MacRae and 
Charlie Rugglas. The 
musical story of Marilyn 
Miller, a Broadway star of 
the i920s.Directed by 
David Butter. 

4.30 Dancin' Days. Horacto 
drops a bombshell when 
he announces that he has 
sold the disco. 

5. DO Alice. Mel becomes a hero 
when, on Halloween, he 
dresses a Captain Galaxy 
and thwarts a bank 

5.30 The Abbott and Costello 
Show* While training with 
trie Army reserves Lou 
admits he knows nothing 
about gambling with dice, 
and Bud hatches a plot to 
relieve his friend of his 
surplus cash. But Lou is 
not the innocent he daims 

6.00 Family Ties. American 
domestic comedy series. 
This evening, Elyse 
announces to the three 
Keaton children that she is 
pregnant - again. The 
children's reaction is one 
of panic. Starring Meredith 
Baxter Birney. 

6 JO Flashback: Mrs John Bull, 

1914 -1918. The first in a 
series of ten repeat 
programmes from the 
second senes of 
Flashback which explored 
the way film and television 
was used to show ideas 
about the family. Tonight's 
film concentrates on the 
First World War period, 
evoking a nationalistic 
image of women at work. 

7 JO Channel Four News with 

Peter Sissons and 
Nicholas Owen. 

7 JO Comment. With his views 
on a topical subject is 
actor and writer Car dew 
Robinson. Weather. 

8.00 The Blood of the British. 

In the penultimate 
programme of her series 
exploring Britain's 
ancestry Dr Catherine Hills 
examine the influence of 
the marauding Vikings, (r) 

8J0 Diverse Reports: Just Not 
Cricket Steve Hewlett, 
concerned about the way 
the summer game is . 
developing, talks to 
sponsors, selectors and 
players about the way that 
sponsorship is changing 
the sport It once saved. 

9.00 The Price. Part two. Can- 
ts in a spot The share 
price of his company 
begins to slide, his fellow 
directors gang up on him 
and his attempts to raise 
the ransom money for his 
wile and step daughter are 
not doing the trick. But a 
breakthrough by the police 
leads Carr to believe Ghat 
he can arrange their 
release for a smaller 
amount of money than 
demanded originally. 
Starring Peter Bark worth, 
(r) (Oracle) 

11 JO Film: Drunken Angel* 
(1948) starring Toshiro 
Mifune and Takashi 
Shim ura. Drama about the 
developing relationship 
between a broken-down 
doctor, running a small 
clinic while battling with 
the bottle, and a gangster 
in 1945 Tokyo. Directed by 
Akira Kurosawa. Ends at 

C Radio 4 ) 

On long wave. VHF variations at 


5J5 Shipping. 6.00 News briefing; 
Weather. 6.10 Farmi 
6J5 Prayer (s). i 
incl 6J0.7J0.8J0 
News. 6.45 Business News. 
6.55. 7 J5 weather. 7.00, 

8.00 News. 7JS, BJ5 Sport. 
7.45 Thought (or the Day. 
8J5 Yester dayjn 
Parliament. BJ7 
weather. Travel. 

9J0 News. 

9.05 Midweek with Libby 
Purves is). 

10J0 News; Gardeners' 

Question Time. From the 
Isle of Man (r). 

10.30 Morning Story: Mr 

Anders and the Pygmies 
by Jifl Noms. Reader Shirley 

10.45 Daily Service (New Every 
Morning, page 54) (s). 

11.00 News; Travel; Who 
Needs Adventure? The 
increasing importance of 
adventure-training in (he 
education ot young people. 
Contributors induce The 
Prince of Wales (r). 

11.48 Last Words (new senes) 
Esther Rantzen outlines 
her three secrets ot tile' that 
she would want to pass 
on to her heirs. 

12.00 News; You and Yours. 
Consumer advice. 

12J7 I'm Sorry. I Haven't A 
Clue (new senes): Panel 
game chaired by Humphrey 
Lyttelton (s). 12.55 

1.00 The World at One: News. 

1 J5 A Party Political 

Broadcast (by the Liberal 

1.40 The Archers. 1 J5 

2J0 NawsTJ&xnan's Hour 
I ncludes an interview 
with the feminst 
comediennes French and 

3.00 News: The Afternoon 
Play: Soktier Boy by Pad 
Abbott with Judith Barker as 
the mother of a 
handicapped son (s). 

3.47 African Encounters: Ferdi 
Dennis visits the 
Zimbabwean capital of 
Harare and finds a bit of 

4 JO News. 

4J5 The Shropshire Lass: A 
of the writer Mary 
ibb. narrated by John 



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(airtou* too** uun anv other 
muural ol llw nmKliy" Time* 
C*9* 7 30 Mats wed A Sal 3.301 
2*tv 7 day tf booking on rfrtl' 
Can Ol 2*0 7300 «ok* 

437 3663| 

434 3598 mi Cad 01-340 73001 
Group Sam 01930 6133 ' 

Mon Flt 8.00 Sal 4 30 A 8.15 
Tnur* mala 3 00 
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CC 630 6363 TlekrtmaSI*r«57W 

6433 M* rap te gWi 3ff 730^ 
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1MNJPIT WELLS 378 8916. 


can Ot -3 7« 06 SS for colour 





■ ' ■ '%%$ 
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ADCLPM B3* 7611 OT 240 7913 
^OC741 9999/B36 7338/379 
6433 Cm Sam MP**”g l SS? 
SnW 7dayCC340 




NMMlY 417 30^6 W94 « * X 
A Sal 4306 6 00 


Tbaatra Ale Cnadl H .aaS 

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Oorcm by THEV W Mj*! 


Ol 638 8796/636 
8891 CC. iMon-St iw l< X»«hr 


7 30. TP gSL wiMnlTff 

TO 7 30. Sal 3 00 6 7.30 THOI- 
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a .oo a r 30 Meusrwocs^Fn 
7 JO. Sal 2.00 A 7J0 

, .... ... . ' 0343 781313 

an 7.30. MaD Thu A Sat 3 30 

CHURCHILL Br«ml*W 460 6677 

an DAYS. Cin 7-46 Mai 
Thur L Sal 2 30. 


3678. CC 741 9999. FIT* Cad 
M nr 7 day CC 340 7300. Cm 
Sam 930 6133 MotvFrt 800 
Sat 6.00 A B.4S 


A comedy mudcai wttn 



“A it a wnt pvenlBB" Wla On 
TO wart y etm »yaNr~r.T. _ 


D. Mall 

only uarm. add » 

COTTHUK •%• 928 2363 CC 
(National Thaom* snau audi> 
lonanii Pmkws from Tomor 
to Auo 6 at 7.30. Opens Aug 6 
at 7 OO Then Aim 7 A Aim IS 
By Arutur Mlder. 

O t HM WOH Air Cond S 930 3216 
CC 379 6966/379 6433/741 
9999. Grpa B36 3963. EVOS 8 00. 
Thu mal 230. Sal 630 & 8 JO 

O Mad 

The Theatre of Comedy Company 


Wrmen and ittmled tty 
Oirf 1.300 ( 

i'nM^ Lff- S. EX 

Ol 580 8646/01 636 66 38/9 or 
Ol BdO 9662/3. HW1 .CALL 
Mtr 7 Day CC MS MIL 
Cm SaM 930 6123. 



nHwoSon oFrmimmur^ 






Mon- FT* 7 JO Thu Mal 3 JO Sal 6 
A $40. 



240 8330 rt 379 6666/6433 

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Sal a. Sal Mal 6. 1 

DOKC OF YOHK* 036 51 22 C C 
636 9637/741 9999/240 7200. 
E\n 8 Thu 3 Sal 6 * 8 JO 


■tanda r d t h a t Award t9B* 


Hit CornePY tty R>ct»«rd M»rrt» 
Direrted n y JuHd .McKwgir . 



01-836 8108. 01 240 9066/7. 
Fim caN 24 hour 7day cc ttkys 
240 7200 Ino boohing leet 

DmH thnUt’i 


a anew re* all tme family 

Mari t al Awandr Mr 1M4 











Ev«i 8 O Mala Wed 30. 

Sal S.O A 630 
Croun Salm 930 6123 

FORTUNE | Air Cead] S cc 636 
2238 KP 741 9999 Cm Sale* 930 
6123 Mon m Fn 8 SM 8 JO Thun 
A sal 3.00 




“II nrlng* oarh your IWUt In 
modem Uwa ir e...H couM bec o me 
a ruU** BBC 

. _ 836 4601 CC 379 
6433 A cc 24 hr/7 day 2ao 
7200. C\ga 8 Wed MM 3. Sal 8 A 
a. HO too t, PHA SE- 
h nmiM 

437 1692. CC 379 6433. 

BkO fee 1*1 DO 24 hr 340 7200. 
carp Sam 930 6123. Cvn 8 Malm 
Wed 1(114. 

Andrew Uoyd Webber Prearnn 



An American Comedy tty 
Ken Ludwig 

Directed by David OO more 

cnonnmcH tmeatre oi-ssa 
7756. Evening* 7.48 Mal SN 
an CmOm" Times la 1HC 
mm rafiECRACture cor- 

TEST by Beth Henley. “A 

Ccpcbar" D. Tel. -Vtaadao* 
mil “ Mgaag Daily Mail. 
DAMPITEAn 722 9301. Eve* 8. 


Bon oUKe and CC Ol 930 9832 

nm Call 24 hr 7 day cc dooUmd 
O l 240 7200. Previews Tomor. 
rnlfid 7-50- opens Aug 4 21 

Hum ITom Broadway 



By Eugmr crMrfli 
Durrlctl by J6MUM" MJW 
E\f* only moo sal 7 30 

HER MAJESTY*. Havmarket 
930 4026/6606 2048/2866 
Tieketmasier 379 6131 
Flml Call OC 340 7200 




Sarah Sieve 

BrMilman Barton 


Libretto by RICHARD 
Directed by HAROLD PRINCE 

Open* 9 Oet. 

(UMCTS HEAD 226 1916. Until 
Aug 1 6. Dnr 7. Show 8pm. 
Ramil HE APHID reiprna by 
pooutar demand in her Row 

LORDOM PA U . A MU — 457 7373 . 
437 2066. CC 734 8961. 379f 
6433.741 9999 Ino bb* Fee) Flru 
Call 24 Hr 7 Day CC 240 7200. 
Grp Sales 930 6123. 





ENTarrADaNCMT" d M*a 
Man Fit 7 30. Mat* Wed 2.00 
Sal 2.30 St BO 0 
Sldnl roncewom avail. M door 
Man Fri A SM man 


LYRIC theatre Shaflesbnry 
Ain Wl 01-437 3606/7 01-434 
1560. 01-434 IOSO. 01-734 



-A nriHunl 3 ioyousiy 
ronuc performanev -1 . F. Times 

The National Theaire** amauned 
produrnoa of 



‘-HcsrtbrraMnaiy runny** Gdn 
-HdanauB..." S. Times 
"A rare ncnjng of 
fomr evNUratlon" Times 
Etos 7 JO. Mat* wed and Sal 30 
Group Sale* 01-930 6123. 

Rrdured price mats Student & 
OAP Stand-by 

CC B004UMCS ON Ol 240 7200 

JAN *87 

LYTTELTON *5" 928 2252 CC 
(National Thealrr** pros c enium 
Nagel Open* Tool 7.00. Tomor 
7.45. Then Aug 1 104 & auo 12 
to 16 A mal Aug 18 THE 
PEYI1ION by Brian Cun. 

MERMAID Air Cond 236 65 68 CC 
741 9999 First Can CC 240 7300 
t £4 Mrs 7 Day! Mon-Fri 8 - SM 6 A 



fiiaord by 


Tim now. ■3; “AflSSSR- 

MU nr S. THC 
Limned Sewoi* 
(Pir-lheam- food 6 drtnfci 

4.45 insh Arts Week: Mflie 
Cano’s impressions of 
me visual arts scene in 
Nonnem bednci. 

5.00 PM. News magazine. 

5J0 Shipping. 5J5 

6.00 News; financial Report 

6J0 TmnaTest Match: Game 

based ot the rutes of 
cricket with umpire Brian 
Johnston and team 
captains Tim Rice and Willie 

7.00 News. 

7.05 The Archers. 

7 JO Face the Facts: Another 
Margo MecOonald 
investigative programme. 

7.45 a Whole New BaK Gama: 
How American football is 
taking root in Britain. 

8.15 insida Caste's Cuba: 
Bernard Jackson 
discovers that Christianity is 
finding acceptability m 
the West's first Communist 

9.00 Thirty-Minute Theatre: 

Hidden Depths by 

<0 (si. 

9J0 A Nil 

645 Irish Arts 

Chapel fields fighters. 
Recollections of the matches 
that drew boxing fans by 
the thousand to the area 
near St Malachy's 
Chapel in Belfast 50 years 

10.15 A Book at Bedtime: 

Under a Monsoon Cloud 
by HRF Keating (3). Reader: 
Sam Dastor. 

10 JO The world Tonight 

11.15 The financial world 

11 JO Today in Parliament 
11.45 Persona Grata: Rabbi 

Lionel Blue chooses a 
favourite character from 

12.00 News: Weather. 12J3 

VHF (available m England and 
S Wales onM as above 
except: 5j£&00am Weather. 
Travel. 1 J5-2J0pm 
Listening Comer. 5J0-5.55 
PM (continued). 11 JO* 
12.10am Open University: 

11 JO Non-nuclear 
Defence Strategies. 11J0 
Living with Technology. 

C Radio 3 ) 

On VHF only: - 

6.35 Open University. Until 6.55. 
Open Forum: University 

On medium wave: 

EJ55 Weather. 7.00 News 

7.05 Berkoz (Le corsatre 
overture). Gfuck (Dance 

ol me Funes. Dance of the 
Blessed Spirits). Bridge 
(There is a willow). Bull (The 
king's hum and other 
works: Bob Van Asperen, 
harpsichord). Berlioz 
(Ravens et Caprice. Op 8: 
Perbnan. viobn). 8.00 


8JB5 Beemouen(12 

Contredanses. WoOi4). 

Faura (Theme and Variations. 
Op 73. Jean Doyen .piano). 
Prokofiev (Violin Concerto No 
1: Pertman/BBC SO). 9 JO 

9.05 This Week's Composer. 
Pagantru. Casetla 
(Paganini ana). Caprices NO 
23 in E flat No 24 in A 
mmor: Accardo.vioUn). and 
Quanet No 7 

1DJ0 London Symphony 
(Sea pi no). Tchaikovsky 
(Symphony No 2) 
lOJO Ruth Geiger pumo 
recital. Schumann ( 

11 JO BBC Philharmonic (under 
Furst). Wagner (Prelude: 
Mastersmgers of 
Nuremberg). Dvorak 
(Symphony). 1.00 News 

1.05 The Essential Jazz 
Records: with Max 

1J0 La beBe Hetane: Jessye 
Norman sings the title 
role in excerpts from the 
Offenbach operetta. 
Toulouse Capitoie Orchestra 
and Chorus under 
Michael Plasson 

2J0 Herbert Howells piano 
music: Enc Parkin plays 
Three Pieces Op 14; Two 
tolk dances; and 

3.15 Beethoven: Lindsay 
Sbmg Quartet E flat 
Quartet. Op 127 

4J0 Choral Evensong: from 
Chapel of Magdalen 
College. Oxford. 455 News 

5.00 Midweek Choice: Haydn 
(Symphony No 19). 

Arnold Cooke (Clarinet 
Sonata m B Mac 
Kmg /Benson), Bax 
(Caihaleen ni Kookhan 
tone poem). Kuula (Sheep's 
Polska: Roekalfio. piano). 
Warlock (The Curlew: Ian 
Partridge, tenor). Delibes 
(Coppeiia. Act 1) 

7.10 Choral Voices: Scottish 
Philharmonic Singers. 
Poulenc (cantata Figure 

7 JO Proms 86: BBC 

Symphony Orchestra 
(under Sir John Pritchard) 
with Ida Haandel. violin). 

Pari one. Elgar (Violin 

&20 Six Continents: foreign 
radio broadcasts, 
monitored by the BBC. 

8.40 Proms 86: Bruckner 
(Symphony No 4 in E flat 
(the Romantic) 

955 The Peacock Debate: 
Highlights from the Royal 
Television Society's 
symposium on the 
financing of the BBC. With 
David Wheeler 

10JO Et ta vie I'emporta. 

English Chamber 
Orchestra/BBC Singers, in 

Frank Martin's chamber 

11.00 Manchester Chamber 
Music: Joaquin 
Achucarro (piano). Falla 
(Four Spanish Pieces). 
Mompou (Song and Dance 
No 6). Granados (a 
Amor y la Muerte). AJbemz 
(EJ puertO (foena Book 
1) and Navarra 
1157 News. 12-00 


( Radio 2 ) 

On medium wave. See Radio 1 
(or VHF variations. 

News on the hour. 

Commonwealth Games reports and 
Nat West Trophy Cricket 10-02, 
11.02. 12.02pm, 9-02, 11.02. 

Cncket Scoreboard 7 JOpm 
4.00am Charles Nove (s) 5.30 
Ray Moore (s) 7 JO Derek Jameson 
(sl 9.30 Teddy Johnson (s) 

11.05 Jimmy Young (s) 1.05pm 

Racing tn 
(3J0 £75,000 OCL Richmond 
Stakes and 4.10 £275.000 
Swetenham Stud Sussex Stakes) 
8-00 Folk on 2 (s) 9Jte Listen to 
the Band (s) 955 Sports Desk 
10.00 Jimmy Jews) 
flemembersd. 10.15 HI Sing You a 
Thousand Love Songs. The 
story of Denny Denrus. The British 
Bmg Crosby'. 11.10 Round 
Midnight (stereo from mfdragtn) 
1.00»n Nigtnride (s) 350-450 
A Little Night Music (s). 

( Radiol ) 

On medium wave. VHF 
variations at end. 

News on the half-hour from 
6.30am until 8JQpm then at 10J0 
and 1250 midnight. 

5J0am Adrian John 750 Mika 
Smith's Breakfast Show 9J0 
Simon Bates 1150 Radio 1 
Roadshow from Margate 12J0 
Newsbeat (Frank Partridge) 

Davies XU) Dave Lee 
Newsbeat (Frank 
5.45 Bruno Brookes 7 JO 
Janice Long 1050-1250 John 
Peel (s). VHF Radios 1 & 2;- 450am 
As Radio Z 10.00 As Radio 1. 
1250-4. 00am As Radio 2. 

Gaines SpedaL 




650 Newsdesk 6J0 Mandian 750 
Maws. 759 twenty Four Hours. 7J0 
Sfory. 7.45 StWrtsworid. 850 News. 659 
Retiections. B.15 Classical Raconl Ro- 
vtaw 850 Bram ot BnUnn. 950 Nam. 
959 Review of British Press. 9.15 WoriU 
Today. 9J0 financial News. 9.40 Look 
Ahead 945 Lana of Song. 1050 News. 
1051 Omntius. 1150 News. 1159 New 
About Bfflam. 11.15 On The Box. 11.25 
Letter From Wales. 1150 Meridian- 1250 
Rarto NewsreeL 12.15 Nature Noieooofc. 
1255 Farming World. 1255 Sports 
Roundup. 150 News. 159 Twenty-Four 
Hours. 150 Sponsworid. 1.45 Tenor end 
Baritone. 250 Outlook. 245 Report on 
Religion. 350 Radio NewsreeL 3.15 
Ruler's Guide to Repression. 350 Two 
Cheers lor July. 450 News. 459 Com- 
mentary. 4.15 Sponsworid. 54S Sports 
Roundup. 745 Good Books. 950 News. 
859 Twenty Four Hours. 950 Assyi- 
ment 950 News. 951 Sponsworid. 9.15 
Album Time. 945 Recordmgof the Wei*. 
1050 News. 1059 World Today. 105S 
Letter From Wales. 1050 financial News. 
1040 Reflections. 10.45 Sports Roundup. 
1150 News. 1159 Commentary. 11.15 
Good Books. 1150 Tap Twenty. 1250 
News. 1259 News About Britain. 12.15 
RadD NewsreeL 1250 Two Cheers For 
July 150 News. 151 Outlook. 150 
WawegiSde. 140 Book Choice. 1 45 Piano 
Roll. 250 News. 259 Review oi Bnesh 
Press. 2.16 SporteworicL 250 Assign- 
ment. 350 News. 359 News About 
Britain. 115 World Today. 445 Reflec- 
tions. 450 financial News. 550 News. 
559 Twenty Four Hours. 545 World 
Today. Afl times In OUT. 

FREQUENCIES: Radio 1:1 Q53kHz/285m,*1 089kHz/275m: Radio 2:^WHz«^909kH/4Mm; 
92.5; Radio 4: 200kHz 1500m: VHF -92-95; LBC: 1152kHz/261m; VHF 97 J; Capital: 154fikHz/1! 
1458kHz/206m: VHF 94A Worid Senrica MF 648kHz/463m. 

Ratflo 3: 1215kHz/247m: VHF -90- 
94m: VHF95ABBC Radio London 

RR/M WALES. G5Spm-750pm 
waies Today 1155-1250 
News and weather. SCOTLAND 
655pm-750 Reporting Scotland 
Commonweaitn Games and Cndiet S5S- 
5.40 Today's Soon 5.40-650 Inside 
1250 News and weather. ENG L AN D . 
B55pm-750Responal news magazines. 

HWWESi q^J-8— 

Street 1D5SJadi«^1 056-1150 
Cartoons 1250 pm-1.00 Gumrae 150 
news 150-250 Tucker s Witch 650- 
655 News 1150 JonmyCash ai San 
(Cental 1250 am Closedown. 

htv wa les aga. 

Sesame Street 650 pm Wales at Sol 

eac Starts 150 pm Danon' Days 
150 Model Mage 250 
Fiatabaiam 215 Interval 350 Africa 
450 Raswsack 450 Durrea n Russia 
550 Draw. Draw n y Dwyrasi 550 
Peter m Particular 650 Bipoksde 850 
Ties 7.00 Newyocran Saah 

Roc RolTe 

Open the Box 1255 am Closedown. 


Starfleei 950 Race Round Bntam 
1055 Suomi Land Ol the Finns 1040- 
11.00 Snort Snxy 1250 pm-1.00 
Umctitime Uve 150 News 150-250 
Snmdq 5.15445 Survival Of BW Fit- 
test 6.0O-6J5 Calendar 1150 Legmen 
1250 am Closedown. 

Fan* Ties 7.00 Newyamon S 
750 Goreuon Gwynhyn 855 1 
B55 B0C9D 9L50 The Price 11 



1Q50-i150Teletxjgs 1250-1 50p«n 
A Woman s Place 150 News 150 Noth- 
ing but me best 250-250 wnose 
Batiy? 350-450 Young Doctors 5.15- 
545 Pop me Question bin Channel 
Report 650-6.35 ics Cream 1150 Live at 
City Hah 1250 Comedy Tongnt 
1230am Closedown. 

granada aaaa— 

Reports 950 Secret vaaey 9-55 
Pnrwnaker 10.10 Unicom Tales 1050 
Wuzzles 1150 Grenada Reports 
1155 About Bmwi ii50-l25DConnec- 
Mns 1250-1 50pm Mr & Mrs 150 
Granada Reports 150-230 Ranaafl and 
Hoptark (Deceased) 350-450 Yotxig 
Doctors 5.15-5.46 Never me Twam fi50 
Granada Reports 650-655 This Is 
Vour Right 1150 Mann's Best Fnends 
1235am Closedown. 


Beathachaan Neonacn 950 Cartoon 
955 Under me Mountain 1055 Adven- 
tures Of Rexy 1055-1150 Gtenroe 
1250 pm-150 Bishop ot Bath and WaBs 
at Home 150 News 150-250 Coun- 

try Practice 350 Venture 350-450 Re- 
port Back 5.15-545 Connections 
6.00-655 News and Scotland Today 

1150 Mann's Best Fnends 1250 

Late Ca*. Closedown 

ANGLIA AsLondon except 
MWW-aa 9.25 e» Sesame Street 
1050 Cartoon 1055-1150C3enit» 

'150 News 

1150 Johnny Canton San Ouatitxi 
1225 am Shalom Chaveran. Ctosadown. 

TVS As London except 958 am 
1 - Sesame Street 1050-1150 
Teieougs 1230 pm-150 Coast to 
Coast People 150 News 150 Nothing but 
me Best 200-250 Whose Baby? 
230-450 Young Doctors 5.15-545 Pop 
the Question 650-655 Coast to 
Coast 1 1 50 Uve at Cny Hafl1200 Come- 
dy Tomght 1230 am Company. 


950 Wuzztes 10.15 Jack Hoibotn 
10L4O-11JSt Roots Ot Rock 'ri Rofl 1250 
pm-150 Ten Green Bottles 150 
news 150-250 Hart to Han 650 Cross- 
roads 655-750 news 1055 Straetkfo 
1155 Fitm: CMO S Play 1230 am 
Jobfinder 150 Closedown. 

TSW As London except 9 25 am 
•taJSS. Sesame Street 1055 Adventurer 
1050-1150 Max the Mouse 1230 
pm-150 Gardens lor All 150 News 150- 
250 Cownre Practice 5.15 Gus 
HoneyOun 5.J-545 Crossroads 550 To- 
day South West 650-7.00 
Emmerdaie Farm 1150 MMor 1230 hi 
P octscnpt. Closedown. 


1055 Professor Kkzal 1055-1150 
Uncom Tates 1230 pm-150 Spare of 
Lite 150 News 150-230 Country 
Practice 350450 Young Doctors 650- 
655 Lookareund 1150 Return of me 
Saint 1250 am CtosedtMrn. 


Thmg 950 Na Sgeylachdan Beatnc 
Potter 9 l 40 Advamtses of Jeremy 955 
Sesame Street 1050-1150 Europe- 

an Folk Tales 12 

i-150 That's HOiy- 

wood 150 News 150450 Country 
Practice 5.15-545 Connections 650-655 
North Tonight 1150 Mann's Best 
1200 News. Closedown. 

■UVMIR S OC 629 JOMu Mon 
Tttu I rn/SM 5 00 A B.IO 


"nwSwtT W tHnw W-SM 


“An meSa to l wmim" 8 Exp 
“SmulMul" TUim 





ExrrNrnt rncap 
mk day* ot prrtn all Uwalm 

from IO am. HCSTAUUNT 1928 


MEW LONDON Drury Lana WC2 

406 0072 CC 179 6U3 EvH 7.46 

Tun Si Sal 3 00 St 7 45 




Group Boom no* ot-406 1667 or 
01-930 6123. Postal bookings 

only now bring aerated lor perfa 

trom Drc 1 to May 30 1987 or hv 

Irtrabono on Ol -379 6433 

OUVM3I <«■ 938 3282 CC 0*6 

ttonat Tlmirr'i oocn Maori 

Ton'l 7 16. Tomor 2.00 Qow 

pncvmallA 7 IS Then Aug IS 

to 16 YONABAE. tty Peter 


486 2431 CC 379 6433 

re Hotttne 486 1933 

Tony. Thw & TO 
7A5. Wed Mot 230. ROMEO A 

JUUET&M 2.30* 7.46. ASMS 



CC 437 8327 or 379 6433 
Fsl CaU 34Mr 7Day CC 240 7200 
Cm Sale* 930 6123 



Cvn 7.30 Mats Thu A Sal 2 JO 
Laircomm not ad milled 

until the IBlmal 



dtnoned. 437 4906. CredU Owd 

Hoittnro 379 6566. 741 9999. Grp 

Sale* 836 3962/MO 6123. 




Review Mauaame 
Eve* 80 Mats Wed JAMS 

734 8951 rim Call 24 Hr 7 Dava 
tr BeoklM 836 MM Cre Sale* 
930 6123 

MuvSat 8. Mal Thur* A Sal 3.00 



PHOENIX 836 2294 CC 240 96*1 
741 9999 rim rail 24 hr* 7 day* 

240 7200. Grp Sale* 930 6123. 
Eve* 7 30. Tnur mal 3, 5aH4 68. 


by T& EUOT 

I mi ICE OV WALES 01-930 8681 

/ 2 CC HoOtne 930 0*44 /S/6 GfP 

Sam 930 6123. Ketth Prowne 

741 9999/379 6433 Tim Can 24 

hr 7 day 240 7200. 


ENJOY *T" rTno.. 

Cvn 7.30. Mal Thur 4 Sal & 

Ol 734 1166/7/ 




Mon-Sal 8 Mac* Wed 2.30 Sal 6, 

ROYAL COUNT S OC 730 1746 
Eve* fi O Sat Mala 4 0. A 


Airawi Dtr. tty Simon Cure* A 

Max Slanord-Oark. 

SAVOY 01636 8888 CC 01-379 

6219. 836 0479 Evenings 7.45. 
Mat* Wed 3. Sat G A 8.30 








ST MARTIN'S 01-836 1443. Sue 

rial OC No. 379 6433 Eve* 8 O 

Tue* 2 4G. SM 6 O a nd B O 

34tfe yr af ABATH A US UTlFl 


836 2660 CC 836 

4143/6190 741 9999 FIT*t Call 

24 Hr 7 Day re 240 7200 Grp 

Sale* 930 6123 


7 E L - 




Dtrerted 4 Choreowanhed by 

nlla- 1 |M 

Mon-Fri 7 46 Mal Wed 300 
Sal 4 30 6 8 16 



,07891 296623 or TWDnjgg 

Ol 379 6433 ROYAL S HAKE; 


ChAkMMfn TliViti* 

?^5u!rrr7 30 R-aaa AlJ. 

Bat Tonw L30 S M, n 7 JS 
Whrtarto TM- Tomor 730. SM 

7 30 BRj^S! 

Tomor 7 30 SM 1 SOFor HH^ 
rial meal meaire ” 

hotel Moo o»er ring 107891 



-roe ,erv 6e»i of 8fii*»'» pcmlr 
udem" l»U» Ma d . 
r_i r (Mkafiur fflinoi uwfc 

aSremo ? j nww » 



and CC 01-836 9987/6646. First 

Can (CC 24 hr* 01-240 7200 Bkg 

tee) Eve* 730. Cvaa T.3a Wad 

Mat* 2 3a SKI 65 6 8.16. 


OUOYAOUrF.T Over 200 Pert* 


ties 7 30 Mats Wed & Sal 2.45 



Family IW Time* 

Also book on FIRST CALL 24 Hr* 

7 Day*. ■ Bkg Feel Ol 240 7200 A 


01-834 0283/4 

rr 834 0048. Flnl caU re 24 hr 7 
day* 240 7200 6 rr 741 

9999/579 6433. Grp Sale* 930 
6123. Eve* 7.46. Wed Mala 3. SM 

6 4 8 16 


Murder Mystery 



SW1 Ol 930 

7766/839 4465 CC Ol 379 

6666/6435. 741 9999. Crpi Ol 

836 3962. MorvFrl a oa weo MM 

300. Sab 500 6 8 JO . 

j isn aiouL 


►ATRiciA aotmjPN 



By J3 Prleslley 
ORerted by Ronald Eyre 


WORLD" S. Expreo* 

Air CondtllOMed. 

836 3028/379 6666/579 6433 

Grp* 836 3902 
Evem a. Sal* S 4 850 

Far A Uw W ad S«a*an 

“Elcrlrt&llftO" ,D M * u,, •" 

cutes m bravo 

By OnnaM Freed 

Directed by HMOOU3 P ITER 

-An mlettlgrol and Minuilallng 

play"' Tune*.. “FuU «f »«***; 

reheern and outrage CHy Li* 

VOUNtt VIC CTUPH MQ8. 0 363 
CIKOIP W fl limd Ttijd RP 66. 
present TW 

TODAY - A Saadi tRiriiaW . 

Daly VOam-Boro. July 30 to 

August la Grand H ull. 
Otymnta. M m llllu FREE. A 
family exttUMUon nu about 
Saudi Arabta. Indudlno snedal 
e*en|8 tur chUdren. 

era 950 Sesame Street 1050-1150 
Max the Mouse 1250 nm-l 50 Survival of 
the Fittest 150 Lunchtarw 15G250 
Country Practice 350-450 Look Who's 
Tal kmg 5.15-555 Beverty HmUes* 

650 Summer BMOn 850 Wlwh Way 
Now? 650-655 Cartoon 1150 
Mann's Best Fnends 1250 News. 

qpWHfPM" 1 . 


950 Sesame Street 1055 New 
Squadronanas 10.45-1150 Utile House 
on the Prane 1250 pm -150 The 
Year Was .. 1964 150 News 155 Where 
the Jobs Are 1 50-250 Country Prao- 
hce 5.1 5-545 Survival of ihefit»3lB50- 
6.35 Northern Lite 1150 Comedy 
Tonunt 1250 What's God Got To Do 
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WfcU,[Mfc5UAY JULY JU 1Y80 


Stately Gooch 

brushes off 

fears of defeat 

By John Woodcock, Cricket Corespondent 

LORD'S: England drew with 
New Zealand 

Under the guidance of 
Gooch, who made 183, En- 
gland drew the first Test 
match against New Zealand, 
sponsored by Comhill, at 
Lord's yesterday. They were 
safe well before tea, Willey 
having helped Gooch protea 
England's long tail with his 
own resolute contribution. It 
was the first draw between the 
sides in England since the 
second Test of 1973 and only 
the second for nearly 30 years. 

Starting the day 73 runs 
ahead with three of their six 
batsmen already out, England 
were desperately near the edge 
when Gatting was out alter 
three-quarters of an hour's 
play with only another 26 
added. Gooch was taking care 
of one end, but if Willey had 
gone early the chances are that 
New Zealand would have 

seventh for England, his sec- 
ond of the season and third 
altogether at Lord's, his first 
against New Zealand and only 
13 runs short of his highest 
Test score. He batted for 
nearly seven and a half hours, 
hit 22 fours and gave no 
chance until, with the match 
saved, he started to 


BtGLAND: Fra* tamings 307 <M D Moan 
74, D I Gtomr 62; R J tttdfefl 6 for SO} 

Second tarings 
G A Gooch c Watoon b P rac ra o B _ 183 
M D Itoson Riw b HadM ■■ — 5 

CW JAtheybGoy 16 

□ I Gower b Gray 3 


*M W Gatting c tt D Gram b Gcay - 26 

PWnaybBracmraa 42 

P H Edmonds not out 9 

Extras (lb 6, w 1. nb 4) — 11 

Total (6 wkt* One) 295 

Gatling's dismissal coincid- 
ed with the end of Hadlee's 
opening spelL which Gatting 
and Gooch had withstood 
manfully. Coney might, 1 
thought, have asked Hadlee 
for another couple of overs 
with which to greet Willey, 
who was slightly slowed down 
by a damaged knee. But he 
preferred to save him for the 
new baJL. which became avail- 
able immediately after lunch, 
and by then Willey had taken 


FALL OF WICKETS: 1-9, 2-68, 3-72, 4- 
138, 5-262, 6-295. 

BOWLING: Hwfle* 27-3-78-1; Watte it 17- 

2- 50-0: Gray 48-14-83-3; M D Crewe 44- 
13-0; BracnwoB 2X4-7-57-2; RnthartonJ 

3- 0-64. 

NEW ZEALAND: Ftaat tarings 342 (H D 
Craws 108, BA Edgar 83, J VConw 51; G 
R DWey 4 tor 8a?H Edmonto 4 far 97) 
Second InWngi 

B A Edgsrc Gower b Foster 0 

JGWnoUc Gower bDSsy . 0 

K R Bocwafort not out .. 24 

H D Craws not ant 11 

Extras (lb 4, nb 2) ..... 6 

Total (2wfcts) 



BOWLING: Foster 3-1-13-1; DHsy 6-3-5- 
1; Edmonds 54-134; Gower 14-14. 
Umgtras: H D Bbd and A G T Wbttehssd. 

The decisive moment may 
have been when Willey, soon 
after coming in. edged Gray 
quite gently and at a nice 
height between slip and gully 
but just wide of both. Before 
long Willey was in his ele- 
ment There is nothing he 
likes more than fighting for 

Gooch's hundred was his 

hit out England would have 
lost without him. Being hit for 
26 in the last over of New 
Zealand's innings in the sec- 
ond of the one-day interna- 
tionals seems to have been the 
shock he needed. Before that 
he had been in moderate form 
with the bat Since then he has 
made 616 runs in six knocks 
for Essex and England. Yester- 
day he was sound and stately. 
It was a splendid innings. 

After removing Moxon in 
his third over on Monday 
morning. Hadlee took no fur- 
ther wicket That was the key 

factor. He bowled some fine 
overs, but the pitch played 
very well and the batsmen 
rose to the task of keeping him 
out. The bowler in 
EngJand’ssecond innings who 
did most ro keep New Zealand 
in the game was, in fact Gray. 
Operating from the Nursery 
End, he bowled 18 overs 
yesterday morning for 30 runs 
and Gatling's wicket 

Gatting was trying to knock 
Gray off a length when he was 
caught at mid on. The idea 
was sound enough, but he had 
already been lucky to get away 
with the same stroke, played 
across the line and from some 
way down the pitch, and it had 
to succeed to be worth the risk 
involved. Gray spent most of 
his time bowling from over 
the wicket and aiming at the 
rough outside the right 
hander's 1% stump, with five 
fielders close to the bat; but 
the two old hands, Gooch and 
Willey, knew too much for 
him. It was a warm and 
pleasant day, if a strictly 
functional one, which ended 
with Gatting making a token 
declaration for Gower to hold 
two brilliant slip catches, one 
of which left poor Wright with 
a pair. 

For the next Test, starting at 
Trent Bridge a week tomor- 
row, the selectors must apply 
themselves to strengthening 
the tatting. It was only be- 
cause of the injury which kept 
Emburey out of the match that 
England had Willey to foil 
tack on at No 6. They will 
have to decide, too, if Athey’s 
first innings of 44 merits 
another chance and whether 
to give Thomas or Small a 
chance in place of Foster. As 
the resident seamer, Radford 
has not quite looked the part 
Which wicketkeepers we may 
expea to see is anyone's guess. 

Timely return for S imm ons 

By Peter Marson 

Jack Simmons, Lan- 
cashire's long-serving off-spin 
bowler, has made a good 
recovery from a foot injury 
which has kept him out of the 
side during the past five 
weeks, and he reappears for 
them in their Nat West Trophy 
quarter-final against Leices- 
tershire at Grace Road today. 
Surprisingly, Lancashire have 
decided to leave out 
Makinson, and there is a 
doubt, too, about 
O'Shaughnessy. who has knee 
ligament trouble. 

Should Leicestershire have 
problems in getting their 
bowling act together at Grace 
Road, Butcher, the batsman, 
could be used as a seamer. 

Leicestershire are already 
without Whitaker, Gift and 

Nottinghamshire, runners- 
up to Essex last season, may 
be too strong a combination 
for Surrey at the OvaL Surrey 
have chosen a squad of 15, 
there being doubts about the 
fitness of Monkhouse. Butch- 
er, Needham and Richards. 

Worcestershire, the beaten 
semi-finalists last year, will be 
at full strength and playing in 
front of a packed house 
against Warwickshire at New 
Road, Worcester. Radford 
makes his return from Test 
duty, and David Smith has 
recovered from a bout of 
influenza. Warwickshire's 
opening batsman, Andy 
Lloyd, passed a fitness test on 
a broken nose, but then was 
obliged to stand down having 
suffered a tack injury. 

good shape for their match 
against Yorkshire at Leeds, 
and in selecting from 12 
players, Aiikhan, an opening 
batsman recenty recruited 
from Surrey's Second XL is 
preferred to Lenham. 

Sussex are said to be in 

• The Test and County Crick- 
et Board have ruled that 
Britannic Assmance county 
championship leaders 
Gloucestershire must surren- 
der one of their bowling 
points. In their match with 
Leicestershire at Grace Road, 
Gloucestershire claimed the 
maximum four bowling 
points despite being unable to 
take a ninth wicket in their 
opponents' first innings be- 
cause John Whitaker had 
retired hurt and another play- 
er was absent ilL 

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Cup surprise 

Toby Balding and John 
Williams, better known on the 
National Hunt circuit, cap- 
tured one of Flat racing's most 
coveted prizes when Green 
Ruby sprang a 20-1 surprise in 
the William Hill Stewards' 
Cup on the opening day of 
Glorious Goodwood yester- 
day. Greville Starkey won the 
Gordon Stakes on AUez 
Milord — his first big-race ride 
since returning from injury on 
Monday. . __ 

Racing, page 29 

pull out 

Car Care Plan have ended 
their five-year sponsorship of 
one of Britain's leading profes- 
sional golf tournaments. The 
Leeds-based company have 
also pulled out of snooker’s 
world cup, which they tacked 
for the first time this year. 

The company’s managing 
director, Paul Kilby, said: 
“We feel we have exhausted 
the potential available from 
this type of activity. Instead, 
the released resources will be 
directed into other areas of 
promotion and advertising 
which will more directly bene- 
fit the company.” 



top star 



Yhe withdrawal of Sebas- 
tian Coe from the Comma- 
wealth Games' which almost 
inevitably wffl be amHMnieed 
this morning, is ti*** 4 ®*.** 
the many blows to foB upon iH- 
fotsd Edinburgh. . Excellent 
though some of the competi- 
tion has been, Coe v Qam was 
die falling fur winch 1986 
would have been. remembered, 
by the wider sporting pubfic.. 

Such middle distance jtife- 
stones have established the 
credibility of the games dona 
the years: Bannister v Laady 
In 1954, Elliott vHewjrannwr 
800 in 1958, Snell v Star -of 
Jamaica four yeare 
Kemo v Qnax 
Stewart v Clarke in 1970* Bayi 
t Walker and Jipcfao v Foster 
in 1974. ■ Li- 

lt was pride rather than 
mactfcality which on Monday 
persuaded Coe not to retwni ~ 


Drawn together: Ca ptain Coney evades the cover stroke of captain Galling at Lord's (Photograph: Hugh Rootledge) 

Coe stays whole 
day in bed ; 


Bruno set 

By Srikumar Sen 
Boxing Correspondent 

Frank Bnmo has decided to 
carry on boxing, putting firmly 
behind him the eleventh round 
knock-out by Tim Wither- 
spoon, the World Boxing As- 
sociation duunpkm, recently. 
He made the announcement 
yesterday alter a special trip to 
Edinburgh to tell journalists 
personally a boat his plans. 
While there he will also take 
the opportunity to cheer on his 
friend Sebastian Coe in the 
Commonwealth Games. 

Despite the pleas of his 
mother, Lynette, and his 
girlfriend, Laura, to retire, 
Bnmo has chosen to carry on 
because be stiD believes in his 
dream of becoming world 
heavyweight champion. He 
was helped In making his 
derision by over 5J)00 tele- 
phone calls and letters from 
admirers asking him not to 
give op boxing. 

His manager, Terry Law- 
less, and his influential match- 
maker, Mickey Duff, believe 
that Bnmo can still get back 
into the series to unify the 
three world titles. Doff thought 
that Trevor Berbick, the WBC 
champion, or Michael Spinks, 
the IBF champion, could be 
persuaded to defend against 
Bruno. His connections dearly 
believe that big mooey behind 
the big man could induce the 
champions to find a way to 
accept Bruno's challenge. 

Bat before American televi- 
sion interests in Bnmo can be 
rekindled he will have to gain 
a win against a good-class 
opponent Lawless alms to put 
on a ten round fight in 
December and, depending on 
how Bnmo shapes through the 
summer, this could be just the 
contest to pat Bruno back in 
the reckoning. 

Though Bruno’s face was 
still swollen and the right eye 
bloodshot, be is clearly raring 
to get back into full training, 
as was evident from his usual 
perky showing yesterday. 
When asked what be tad 
learnt from the boat against 
Witherspoon, he said: “Not to 
come out for the eleventh 


immediately to London^ which 
was his father's advice. Derek 

Cardiff make bid 
for 1994 Games 

By John Goodbody 

Cardiff who were hosts of ties to persuade the rest of the 

Cram and 
a matter 
of honour 

the 1958 Empire Games, yes- 
terday began the Jong, awk- 
ward and perhaps foolhardy 
task to stage the 1994 Com- 
monwealth Games. Their ri- 
vals will probably include 
Nairobi — no African nation 
bave yet staged any of these 1 3 
quadrennial games — five 
Canadian cities and. possibly, 
Birmin g ham, if they are un- 
in their campaign to 

hold the 1992 Olympics. 

The Commonwealth 
Games Federation will deride 
on the hosts at their 1988 
assembly in Seoul, when they 
hope to have guarantees from 
the Commonwealth govern- 
ments that there will be no 
political interference in the 

Without this commitment 
the chances of the Games 
continuing in their present 
form and without interruption 
seem slender. The shadow of 

the boycott here by a majority 
of tl ~ ‘ 

of the members of the Federa- 
tion will always be present. 

Even with a concerted 
promise, which can always be 
broken by new governments 
or even the whims of a head of 
state. Cardiff still foce difficul- 

Commonwealth that they can 
bold the event without gov- 
ernment assistance. 

Edinburgh, who already had 
most of the major main 
facilities built, have foiled to 
raise tbe necessary £14 million 
to administer these Games. 
Yet the 1994-Games in Wales 
are expected to cost £S0 
million — with a new stadium 
and swimming pool alone 
costing £23 million. 

The council will provide 
some financial support and 
will start building the track, 
but not all the stands, later this 
year. Facilities for eight of the 
10 other sports are already 
available since Cardiff will not 
include rowing on the prog- 

But the bulk of the money 
must be found from com- 
merce and sponsorship. Mr 
Ron Watkiss, chairman of the 
organizing committee and the 
leader of the council said: “I 
do not support Robert 
Maxwell's view that it is. a 
necessity for the Gaines to be 
supported by public money. I 
believe they can be commer- . 
dally supported if handled 

By Pat Botcher . 
Athletics Correspondent 

The golden milestone 
that Redgrave built 

Steve Redgrave rounded off 
the Games rowing regatta in 
superb style at Strathclyde 
Park yesterday. With the ath- 
letes enjoying a breather, tbe 
rowers held centre stage, and 
the 24-year-old builder from 
Marlow added two gold med- 
als to the one he won in tbe 
single sculls last Saturday. 

His three golds made 
Games history. His first suc- 
cess yesterday came in the 
coxless pairs with Andy 
Holmes, another builder, 
from Uxbridge. Then, he 
teamed up with Holmes, Mar- 
tin Cross and Adam Gift to 
win the coxed fours. 

Australia’s Alan Smith was 
two millimetres away from 
perfection as he retained his 

shooting title. The 28-year-old 
from Brisbane scored 599 
points out of a possible 600 in 
the small-bore rifle prone 
event Yet he still won by only 
one point from Alister Allan. 
Scottish representative Allan 
was just a millimetre .away 
from the gold. 

England bowler Wendy 
line lost for the first time in a 
Commonwealth Games 
women's singles match at 
Balgreen where Greeta Fahey, 
of Australia, beat her 21-16. 

Phil Home, a 26-year-old 
cricketer from Auckland, 
caused tbe first upset of die 
badminton individual events. 
He beat the Welsh No. 1, Phil 
Sutton, 15-12, 15-11. 

Reports, page 30 

Steve Cram bad the air of a 
dawn duellist — relieved that 
his opponent had not turned 
up, but disappointed that 
honour could not be satisfied. 

“1 wouldn’t say Tm feeling a 
little bit fiat,” said Cram at] 
press conference - yesterday 
morning, but his demeanour 
said exactly the opposite. 
Gam, who has moved Out of' 
the Games village for fear of 
catching the virus that has 
stricken Sebastian. Coe, could 
not disguise Ms ambivalence 
towards tomorrow’s 800 me-, 
ties final following; Coe’s evi- 
dent discomfiture in 
Monday's semi-finals. 

- To be sure, there are half a 
dozen others in -tomorrow’s 
race, including Peter Elliott 
and Tom McKean: But 
Cram's impetus for the race, 
as he admitted, was as much 
from feeing an in-form Coe as 
from the possibility of win- 
ning the first international 
championship 800 metres that 
he has ever, contested. And 
there can be tittle doubt that 
Coe will not be in any sort of 
form to foce Cram, let alone 
beat him: • . . { . : s .X 

Cram said: "I hope that Seb 
does recover, and is fully fit, 
100 per cent Nobody wants to 
beat an athlete who isn't fully 
fit I want him running at his 
best, and honestly, T wouldn’t 
have minded getting beaten by 
Seb at his best” 

That is as vague a fear as it 
would be a hope. The feet is 
that an off-form, ill or absent 
Coe removes the ingredient 
which these beleagured 
Games so badly-needed. 

Cram admitted that his 
foon is ‘'better than I could 
have ever hoped.” And with 
the 800 and 1,500 metres 
double looking as certain as it 
did for Peter Snell in the 1964 
Olympic Games, Cram iit- 
tends to exdude races for the 
10 days following these 
Gaines, before deciding 
whether he will also do . tbe 
double in the European cham- 
pionships or lust defend his 
1,500 metres title in Stuttgart. 

of half toilers, was in no 
that to finis h the semi-final m 
the state which Coe did and to 

contemplate the final, even 
three days later, was pointless. 
“He’d be crazy” said the 1956 
Olympic silver medallist. 

The fori that Coe s peat 
yesterday in bed has reassta-ed 
rather than worried his coach. 
Those who' question the con- 
tinuum relationship on the 
track of father and son should 
recognise that athletes , can 
sometimes be their own worst 
adviser wheaunder pressure. 

"The coach's responsibility 
is to be totaBy pragmatic” 
Peter Coe said yesterday* "To 
compete now would prove 
nothing, against people who 
are as , race fit as Seb would* He has provedhis 
courage .previously. My arntir 
etjris iessnowtthat he is still in 
bed. We’D have enough to poll 
tack as it is for the European 
Championships. It’s Irapor- 


meat- name 
substitute in rimO.* '- 
The- inter 

the England team doctor, tint 
Coe should stay in bed yeste- 
day mast be that he was not fit 
to travel,- rafter, than that hie 

might be fit to renin two days 

tfane.-C<fe had hoped tin Mon- 

day that he might, with luck, 
make a rapid recovery, over- 
night, but yesterday he was 

f wlinpmnO c tf ' • 

^We ; know; from past' 
experience”* Peter Coe says, 
“that the moment you reel 
better in these, rii c umstenofs 

there is suchrelief that yon 

think you are well enough fo 
ran. It's like-a boxer who has 
been knocked down, getting up 

Get-well card 
from Cram 


Cup challenge 

Lloyd: defending tide 

Tbe prototype of a boat that 
could lead Australia's chal- 
lenge for the 1987 Admiral's 
Cup, to be sailed off Cowes on 
the Isle of Wight, went oo 
display in Sydney yesterday. 
“Blue Max,” a sleek 12.2 
metre, 40ft boat was designed 
by Laurie Davidson, a New 
Zealander, and built by Per- 
formance Yachting, of Mel- 
bourne. Tbe revolutionary 
design was considered good 
enough to have two of its type 
included in Australia's three- 
boat Admiral's Cup challenge. 

Lloyd back Verona swoop 

Tour target 

Chris Lloyd has confirmed 
that she will defend her Pretty 
Polly Classic title at the Brigh- 
ton Centre starting on October 
19. Lloyd, the world's number 
two player, is a three-times 
winner of Europe's most lu- 
crative indoor tennis tourna- 
ment, which this year offers 
trize money totalling 
200,000 (£136,000) 

The Italian football dub 
Verona are hoping to sign the 
West German international 
defender Thomas Berthold 
after a second round of talks 
and negotiations. Berthold, 
wd 22. who plays for 
Emtracht Frankfurt, would 
join Verona next year. A tan 
against the import of foreign 
players expires at the end of 

Claire Waite, the former 
British amateur stroke play 
champion and Curtis Cup 
international, is hoping to win 
her player's card for the LPGA 
Tour in the United States. 

Miss Waite, aged 21, who 
turned professional lastyear, Villag e jnV , , 

will compete in the LPGAs . PeUffeOt MOW 

pre-qualifring tournament in Thousands of villagers and * vwgvui 

Wichita between August 19- tourists in La Villa, northern 
21. where she hopes to gain a Italv. Rave a rousing welcoi 
place in the final qualifying 
school to be held at 
Sweetwater, Texas, in 

Italy, gave a rousing welcome 
to Maria Canins, the Italian 
cyclist who triumphed in the 
women's Tour de France for 
the second consecutive year. 

Peugeot cyde manufeour- 
ers have announced that they 
are withdrawing sponsorship 
from their cycling team fol- 
lowing the end of the Tour de 


Experienced riders 
keep Cox waiting 

By Keith Macklin 

The- omission of Marvyu 
Cox, of Oxford, from Eng- 
land's squad for the World 
Team Cup matches has 
caused a few eyebrows to be 
raised, not least those of Cox 
himself. He and his supporters 
are asking why he has not been 
chosen after his qualification 
for the world individual final 
in Katowice, while Simon 
Wigg and Jeremy Doncaster, 

which was not enough to give 
him the status ofheat leader as- 1 
Oxford swept the board in 
British league competitions 
last season. 

Elsewhere, we have seen the 
departures of Mficfcae! Lee, and 
Peter Adams, an administra- 
tor, whose, excellent track 
record has been recently 
clouded by his retirement for 
health and personal reasons” 

who did not qualify for the r P __ a . 

world final, have been 'given. '- rom - promt,tln & at 


It is a reasonable question, 
but there is an equally reason- 
able answer. Simon Wigg, who. 
Has been given the captaincy 
of the England team, did not- 
reacb the inter-continental fi- 
nal at Bradford, and Doncas- 
ter performed dismally in 
foiling to qualify for Katowice, 
but both are experienced in- 
ternationals who can shake off 
recent disasters and come 
good in tbe world team cup. 

Cox still needs time to 
mature at top level. At Oxford 
he lends to ride in the shadows 
of Wigg and Hans Nielsen. 

Last season he recorded a 
mediocre average of 6.08, 


Lee, the former world 
champion, says he will retire 
from the sport now that 
Martin Rogers, the King's 
Lynn promotor, has run out of 
patience with his tendency to 
miss meetings without, warn- 

Adams won a big reputation 
as an administrator after tak- 
ing Coventry to the league title 
in 1979. He moved on to 
Cradley Heath .to produce 
another top trophy winning 
team two years later. He re- 
launched Wolverhampton in' 
1984, and among his other 
coups brought Sam 
Ermolenko,the top American 
rider, to Monmore stadium. 

and dancing around tbe ring 
to prove to the referee he is 
OK. IfSeb was feeling better, 
he'd have been going for a. run 
today." ... 

There are just trader Jfenr 
weeks before Coe must go to 
the starting One in Stuttgart 
for a third attempt . at the 

European 800 metres tide. 

There is no one more sad'at bis 

setback than Steve Cram, who 

looked . forward to.-a 
rombnstiions race in Edin- 
burgh, and yesterday he rent 
Coe a get well telegram. ' 
They can-still meeLcwb 
hope, in the European. i£f)8 ■ 
metres. JPeter Crewasyesfer- ' 
day unsure whether Seb c«W 
be ready to nm featbe 
fVetodasse meeting-fa Zmfcla - 
fortnight today. Tbe encourage 
ingrign is that a blood test ins • 
dear. . . % l • 

• Tbe Soots, I fear, after their 
great success 15 yrs agoi, now-' 
continually shoot themselves 
in the foot. Then* ewiLteam has '■ 
-been, poorly- prepared, ^thdr 
team press conferences -have 
been m a kes hi ft . The pofice 

tare declared thereshaU hie ito 

press and photographer trans- 
port following behind the nar' 
atiim races. It is not unktairn >. 
for there this r e st ric t ion^ 
birt there was surelyYtfce 
Possibility to permit ft foe 
ti l m fields, in Edinburgh- and ■ 
every bit of publicity being 
valuable. - . 

# The Edinburgh ad mlnisti a-- *4 
thm tas beeu utore ofa toiext 
Jo the credibility of : v 
Bhrmregham’s Olympic ft* 

ttan ever the boycott Atih 
Jetes have been unnecessarily . . 
kept waiting in wam-tm areas: - ’ 
the difference m time- 
span between heals of the 290 \ 

and, say, foe 800 has tan ' 
be boped 

that IOC members 



orga ni z ed . It is evea sauLamL 
Whe . apocryphaHy, : . jfrsf 
when the -president eiF"an. 
utenimiona} foderatioo xike- 
floested tickets, he was aflod 
where tbe invoice